Newspaper Page Text
Mrs. H. Biggs, of Albany, spent
yesterday visiting in Salem. -
Love, the jeweier, ow
Mr and Mr9. H. C. Hamlin, of
the week end in
Portland visiting with, friends,
Corns, calluses, ingrown nails
removed. Dr. Hiner, room 3, Pat-
T?. T, Smith, of Dallas, passed
throueh Salem this morning on hi
. homo after having spent the
week end in Portland
One thousand tons of limestone
j9 to be shipped to the Oregon Pulp
and Paper company from Uoid Jttill
ia was learned today.
Get-your hats blocked and save
the difference, at ' 291 N. Com
mercial, formerly at 495 Court, C.
B. Ellsworth. 240
Automobiles driven - by Mrs.
Clarence Merrick, who resides near
Salem, and E. F. Hatch, 755 Ferry
street, were damaged somewhat
when they met up on Fourteenth
street Saturday, No one was injur
ed. . We wish to thank our friends
and neighbors for the kindness
shown during the illness and
death of our dear wife and moth
er, and also for the beautiful
floral offerings. Mr. Fred Big
ler and family. 240
Police Judge Earl Race Saturday
forfeited $10 bail which had been
furnished by Barrett Randall, of
Portland, when Randall failed to
appear in court. He was charged
E. P. Cochran, an employee ot
a local hospital, spent the week
eod in Portland visiting with his
son, John Cochran, deputy collector
of the United States internal reve
nue. Bargain month, on the Capital
Journal, until October 31 new
subscriptions will be taken and
old ones renewed for $3 per year
by mail in Marion and Polk coun
ties. R. Reynolds, from The Dalles, an
employee of the state highway, ar
rived in Salem last night to get one
of the highway trucks. He was reg
istered as the guest of the Bligh
$3 for the Capital Journal for
one year at bargain day rates, by
mail only, in Marion and Polk
counties until October 31.
J. R. Wyatt, a prominent Albany
attorney, arrivd in Salem last night
to be hero for today on business. He
was tne guest of the Bligh hotel.
. ..uico uouars win bring you
the Capital Journal for one year
0 man m Marlon and Polk coun
ties, during the bargain month of
Dr, F. M-. -Bay, a Eugeno physi
cian, passed through Salem yester
day afternoon on his way home from
Portland where he made a brief
Complaint that his overcoat had
been stolen from his automobile,
parked at the corner of State and
High streets, was made to the do
lice last night by C. F, Thayer, of
A machine shed is to be erected
by W. W. Bardsley at the corner
of Front and Hood streets, accord
in? to a building permit issued to
mm Saturday by Mark Poulsen
deputy city , recorder.
His bieycl was stolen from the
rear of the Salvation army hall last
night, Albert Nichols, 1507 Cheme
ieta street, complained to the po
lice. Charged with being intoxicated,
Hairy Townsend, who says he lives
on route 3, was taken into custody
list night by Patrolman Branson
nd Putnam. He was held for a hear
lng in the police court.
A lad whose name was not learn
M escaped injury when the bicycle
was riding collided with a "car
4"vcn by J. C. McKenna, 1298
"utl1 Thirteenth- street. The crash
""ed on the highway near West
Two men were arrested by Mot-.-Vfle
Patrolman Shelton last night
"noealed weapons. They gave their
anies as R. R. Deitz- an(j j. E
-.feu wiih. carrying
dotb of 2163 north Church
hefUl 1Thy JTere citcd t0 aPPear
today. M "
. M",JcMkins of lhis city. wiU
"t a dwelling at i562 north Lib.
. .reer, areordiuz to a buildi
Mark P 7 DIm 'u'day by
- uux.-n, aeputy city recorder.
HT "naDrrn, fullback
U elev;n,V,,rSi--T f ron foot
i m, I- aS ln Salem this morn
1 Wav t0 Portland.. He
' re"n to Eugnc tomorrow.
ItuSi y"ntfump' cnty horti-
this '"lector of fruits for
to ,. 01 the "ate, according
taT""unrmt made here to
"""need , waa an
cn'ef of InsDectr Sherman.
m'kets v fej6raI bureau of
kis ann,- r" Van"-ump. under
"""inient will 1nn n
at is iT- sectln of the state
fflh.pped outside of Oregon.
Hotel Bligh Arrivals.
F. C. Miller and wife, Phoenix,
Ariz; R. L. Francisco, Portland;
Daisy Geddes, Eugene; Mrs. F.
Ballard, Washington, D. C; Mrs.
M. Rumpf and three, Spokane; E.
J. Huston, Tacoma; Mrs. G. A.
Dunn and son, Alameda; Mrs. E.
Riggs, Vancouver, B. C; Miss hi
Pear, Fullerton, Cal; A. Johnson,
Seattle; F. Miller, Seattle; H. C.
Morris, Pittsburgh, Pa; Earl Max
well, Seattle; Lafe Sing, city; 0.
B. Hoppy, San F; Al Riley, Oak
land, Cal; Lewell Hall, Eugene; C
Morgan, city; Roy Fugate, Port
land; S. T. Abbott, Los A.; E.
Sutterlund, Salem; R. Reynolds,
The Dalles; H. M. Lane, Portland;
C. W. Welder, Albany; Lawrence
Frayer and Pearson, Portland;
Andrew Hunter, Portland; E. J.
Andrews and wife, Pendleton; J.
R. Wyatt, Albany; J. Ballesterso,
Portland; Mrs. N. Riggs, Albany;
Mrs. Coakly, Portland; Miss Mc-
Cool, Portland; E. F. Wood, city;
Lyndea Jones, Eugene; " Burton
Killin, Portland; S. T. Abbott, L.
A; H. N. East, Portland; I. Sof
fron, city; J. H. Harriker, Marsh
field; Catherine Anderson, city:
R. Archibald, Coquille; L. J. Bur
ton, city; F. Hunter, city.
Loeal dairy officials complained
to the police yesterday that milk
bottles are being stolen from their
customers. In some instances, they
said, dirt has been placed in the
bottles. Officers were notified to
keep a sharp look-out for boys be
lieved to be responsible.
An automobile driven by F. G.
Tracy, of West Salem, and a motor
cycle ridden by Robert Walters met
up here yesterday but there was
but little damage. No one was in
Damage was light and no one was
injured when automobiles driven by
C. W. Fox, 292 north Church, and
H. D. Weese collided last evening
at the corner of Liberty and Court
C. C. Hall, who was arrested by
Cffief of Police Moffitt on a charge
of operating an automobile with im
proper license plates, was held for
Walter R. Jenkins, well known
baritone and chorus leader of
Portland, left last week for Zanes
ville, Ohio, where he will pass the
next six months as soloist and
song leader for Dr. George Wool
Anderson, who held city wide
meetings at Portland recently.
Mr. Jenkins left suddenly and his
friends learned of his departure
only through later correspond
ence, ne win later taite a course
of instruction in choir leading at
Penitentiary guards reported to
night that they, had apparently
lost , all trace of William Love
ace ana iua Williams, negroes,
wno escaped Saturday while pick
ing prunes on the Louis Lach
muno; ranch, a few miles north of
Salem. Lovelace was committed to
tne prison from Union county,
wnue wuiiams was received at
tne institution from Dougla-t
county. The convicts were re
ported last night to have been
surrounded in a thicket near the
W. H. Egan ranch, a few miles
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Tallman
left this morning for Oakland,
amornia, wnere tney will re
main for a short time before per
manently locating in California.
The last few days they were in
Salem they spent with Mr. and
Mrs. O. Cotterman.
Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Schnider
are receiving congratulations up
on the birth of a son today. The
baby has not been named as yet.
Mrs. Jim Albert, 445 south Sum
mer street, had a minor operation
performed this morning at a local
hospital. Mrs. Albert's husband is
the mail carrier on route 5".
Sickness has taken several post
office clerks away from their work
with the result that those left have
to double up, according to A. E.
Gibbard, assistant postmaster. L.
D. Waring is out with several large
boils on his neck and Phil Aspin
wall is out with a bad cold.
Elsie and Phillia Bersr. four and
sil years of age respectfully, had
minor operations performed at a
local -hospital Saturday afternoon.
Wesley Putnam, 15, suffered a
broken shoulder yesterday when he
tripped and fell down a flight of
stairs at his home at '265 north
Commercial street. The injured
member was set at' a local hospital
and he returned home.
Judge G. E." Unruh, of the Salem
justice court, was in Portland today
transacting business. -He expects to
Two marriages licenses were issu
ed by the county clerk here Satur
day. One was to Cyril A. Suing, 25,
and Gladys M. Diftelcr, 19, both of
Salem, and the other to Walter
Gonghour, 6, and Hannah Hast
ings,' 22, both of Salem. .
Mrs. Blanch Suminerville, 10S6
Center street, a marker in the Sa
lem Laundry, returned to her home
yesterday from a local hospital
where she had been for the past
eek for n.ediral eare.
Matt , Gilbert, . colored of Los
Angeles, who was injured in the
back in an auto accident September
a about four miles north of Salem
was able to leave . the Deaconess
hospital yesterday afternoon. He
took the train for the south.
lie local salvation Army corps
will present a peagant of nations
this evening when representatives
Of eighteen nations will be in par
a tie dressed in national costumes
and bearing flags of the nations
represented. A special program will
be given in the hail illustrating the
army's work in a part of the 72
countries where the army is operat
ing. A special program will be given
by the band of love children after
which a sale of the finest fruit, veg
etables, meat, groceries, needlework,
an gifts of the people will be held;
Ihe proceeds go to the army's work,
Don Jewell, 16, who with his folks
was returning to his home in Van-
couver, Washington, after a trip to
California, had his arm broken
when he was attempting to crank
the automobile here yesterday af
ternoon. He was taken to the Wil
lamette Sanitarium where the arm
was set. He left the hospital this
Carroll L. McDonald, 92S Locust
street a mail distributor in the local
post office, had a minor operation
performed at the Deaconess hospi
Secretary of State Kozer and T.
A. Kattety, chief of the state
traffic squad are in Portland today
attending a conference of traffic of
ficials of the northwest states.
The regular meeting and luncheon
of the Cherrians will be-held to
morrow evening in the Commercial
club rooms at 6:15 o'clock.
The Monday Night Dancing club
wm nold its first dance of the sea
son tonight at the Elite hall. Frank
Myers is president of. the club.
Miss Mildred -Case, who is at
tending Oregon Agricultural College,
spent the week end at the home of
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. C,
Aimi e s uancing scnool, every
Th'ursday and Mondav
balem, every Tuesday night at Sil-
verton, phone 1380J. 240
H. W. Morlan, of Monmouth, was
in aaiem this morning on business,
Martha Gillham, of Macleay. was
m oaii-m oaiuraay atternoon on a
combined business and pleasure trip.
Supreme Judge Lawrence T. Har
ris, of the Oregon Supreme court,
is to speak tomorrow noon at the
weekly luncheon of the Kiwanis
club, according to Oliver Myers,
chairman of the program committee
Miss Sadie Pratt, a senior at Wil
lamette university will sing. The at
tendance prize will be given by Ed
ward Schunke, of the Roth Grocery
Fire losses in Oregon outside of
Portland during August aggregatd
$i,.ifo,U4U, according to a summary
prepared by A. C. Bai-bor, state fire
marshall. Of this amount, said to be
one of the heaviest month's fire
losses in the state, $1,000,000
represented by the Hammond mill
fireat Astoria. Seven of the forty
fires were to incendiaries.
W. H. Ormsby, Portland, trav
eling freight agent for the North
ern Pacific railway, was in Salem
today transacting business con
nected with his office.
Portland, Or., Oct. 9. Gov
ernor B. W. Olcott today welcomed
officials from five states who met
here to grapple wtih traffic prob
lems. The sessions will continue
two days, with uniformity of reg
ulations and elimination of many
hazards of the road as their dual
Representatives of Washington
California, Utah, Idaho and Ore
gon were at the opening meeting.
Others from Montana and British
Columbia were expected.
Robert O. Jones, secretary of
state of Idaho, was the first speak
er on the program. His topic was
Traffic Laws, Why We Have
Them and the Necessity for Uni
Traffic (hmditions in Washing
ton and the need for cooperation
between states and counties, was
the subject of, L. D. McArdle, di
rector of the department of effi
T. A. Raffety, chief of the Ore
gon state traffic division, was to
speak on traffic conditions in Ore
PUN TO PULL LINER
OFF ROCKS P, LOSQS
San Francisco, Oct. S. The
position today of the Union Oil
tanker Lyman Stuart, which is on
the rocks on the San Francisco
ocean shore line near Point Lobe
after having collided with the
freight carrier Walter A. Lucken
bach Saturday afternopn in a
dense fog was reported as critical
by the marine department of the
chamber of commerce. The Union
Oil company went ahead. How
ever, with its plans to pull the
big boat from her rocky cradle as
soon as the proper, tackle can be
gotten into place. '
Electric machines for post
marking letters can stamp them
at the rate of 800 a minute.
THE CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM, OREGON
PASTOR MO GIBL KILLED
(Continued from Page One.)
Bahmer girl, he was standing on
a street corner with Hayes and
Leo Kauf f man, when they saw t&e
girl pass with her stepfather,
Nicholas Bahmer. He was jealous
of the stepfather, he said and
when he told the others of his
suspicions they agreed to follow
Tells of Search
They searched first through
Buccleuch Park where Kauffman
left them. Schneider and Hayes
then proceeded to the . nearby
Phillips farm. About 11 o'clock
Schneider said they approached
the crabapple trees under which
the bodies of Mr. Hall and Mra
Mills later were found, and Hayes
pointed to the two figures be
neath the. tree exclaiming: i
"There they are. . Now we'll
Hayes, Schneider declared
whipped out a pistol and began
When the pair collapsed
Schneider said, he went forward
struck a match and then turned
to Hayes, exclaiming:
'Great God man, you've made a
The two then fled according to
Did Wot Cut Throat
Schneider declared he did not
know how the throat of Mrs. Mills
was cut or who laid the bodies
out under the tree, carefully ad
justing their clothing after they
had been slain.
He declared that neither he
nor his companion had touched
the bodies, and they saw nothing
of the love letters written by Mrs
Mills which were found scattered
about the scene.
Detectives continued vigorously
to work on the case, clearly in
dicating that they did not believe
the double slaying had been
wholly cleared up by Schneider's
When word of the arrest was
taken to the home of Mrs. Frances
Hall, widow of the slain clergy
man, who has been reneat.edlv
questioned about the "base, Miss
Sally Peters, her most intimate
friend and adviser, said:
Hayes Held In Jail
isn 't that fine. What has
Mr. Strickler got to say for him
self now for the way he has been
treating Frances and Willie?
(Willie Stevens, eccentric brother
of Mrs. Hall.)
The announcement issued joint
ly by Prosecutors Strickler of
Middlesex county and Beekmau
of Somerset county read:
upon information in the
prosecutor's office obtained from
Raymond Schneider and other
witnesses, we feel oblieed under
the circumstances to perfect a
cnarge of murder against one
Olirrord Hayes. Raymond Schneid
er will be held as a material wit
ness awaiting further develop
ments in the case.
"Process will be issued out of
Somerest county where it ap
pears the crime was committed.
Consequently, the prisoners will
be detained at the Somerset jail."
Tne prosecutors would not say
whether the arrest of Hayes had
eliminated the Hall and Mills
families from further considera
tion. No further arrests are con
templated for the present, they
BOTH TURKS AND GREEKS
(Continued .from Page One.)
short distance from Beikos. Belkos
is a suburb of Constantinople,
eight miles above the American
ine British are entrenching
Prepare for Battle.
'lurkish Irregulars and small
bands of guerillas and bandits
which frequently form the ad
vance guard of a Turkish army
have appeared in small villages
east of Constantinople. These
villages include Tashkeupsu, Tav-
sbanjik, Omarli, Agfa and Armud-
li, all-within the suburban limits
of Constantinople on the Asiatic
The British made final prepara
tions for defense, blowing, up
bridges and cross roads.
Conference Marks Time,
Mudania, Oct. 9. (By Associ
ated Press.) The allied generals
here for attendance upon the ar
mistice conference spent this
morning in conference with the
Greek delegates. The conference
with Ismet Pasha, the Turkish na
tionalist representative, was to be
resumed at 3 o'clock this after
noon. The delegates met informally
last night, postponing formal dis
cussions until this afternoon.
General Harington, the British
commander in chief received -In
writing an assurance from Ismet
Pasha that there would be no fur
ther advance of the nationalist
troops in the neutral zone.
MRS. PUTNAM GIVEN CHILD
Mrs. Cleda Putnam, of Salem,
who has filed suit for divorce
from her husband. Merle Putnam,
was awarded the temporary cus
tody of her minor son, Robert, by
decree handed down today by
Circuit Judge Percy Kelly.
Mrs. Putnam is allowed cus
tody of the child provided she
does not attend public dances or
associated with men other than
her husband the decree explain
ing that no intimation that she
has done either being made. - J
In her divorce complaint Mrs.
Putnam charged cruel and in
Athens, Oct. 9. (By Associated
Press.) Attempts by reactionar
ies to make capital out of the loss
of Thrace will be met. If neces
sary, by force, it is declared by
Colonel Conatas, who is still the
military dictator of the new Greek
government. He announced be
fore a meeting of the Commercial
Association of Athens thpt the
army was ready to take severe
measures to protect the national
safety and assure permanency to
the objects of the revolution.
"The revolution was achieved
peacefully," he said, "but the
army is ready to take grave decis
ions against those who seek to ex
ploit the loss of Thrace by dis
crediting the revolution, which
came too late to save Thrace."
The Greek members of the
chambers of deputies of Thrace
have sent a statement to the Brit
ish press, declaring that the Brit
ish people believe the reentry of
the Turks into Europe will assure
peace, they are suffering from a
The Thracians predict that be
fore many months the British and
French mandates for Palestine,
Mesopotamia and Syria ' will be
challenged, the Egyptian question
reopened and the Gallipoli cam
paign will have been fought over
again. Tey declare that in avoid
ing army conflict today, the Brit
ish are merely postponing the in
evitable. TEST CONSTITUTIONALITY
OF ALIEN LAND LAWS
Washington, Oct, 9. The su
preme court toaay granted tne
motion of Frank Terrace; his
wife, Elizabeth Terrace, and N. N.
Nakatsuka to have advanced for
hearing their appeal challenging
the constitutionality of the alien
land act of Washington. The
c'ase was listed for November 27,
the date set for the argument of
the case brought by W. L. Porter
field, and Y. Miseno, to test the
validity of the California alien
land law. Both cases involved
the right of Japanese to own land.
RARE FURS VALUED AT
St. Louis, Oct. 9 Furs of an es
timated value of $3,000,000 were
nut on the auction block by the
Foulke Fur company and its eu,Dsi
diary the Fur .Merchants company
The pelts include 17,000 Alaska
seal skins which are to be sold for
CARD OF THANKS
We wish to thank our many
friends for their kindness and
sympathy, also for the floral of
ferings, at the death of our wife
and mother. L. M. Miller, Mrs.
A. I. Eoff and family. 240
MUMPER Charlie F. Mumper,
who lived near Claggett. Salem
route 9, died at a local hospital
Sunday, October 8, alter a ehort
illness. Deceased is survived by
a brother, William A. Mumper,
route 9, three step brothers.
- Robert Painter. Walla Walla;
Philip Painter and J. C. Pain
ter, both of Salem, and two step
sisters, Mrs. O. J. Nolan, Salem,
and Miss Julia Painter, route S.
Funeral services will be held
from the Webb & Clough chape
Wednesday afternoon," October
11, at 3:30 o'clock, with con
cluding services at the I. O. O.
GILBERT At the residence, 1840
Broadway street, early Sunday
morning, October 8th, Mrs. Rox
anna McAlpin Gilbert, mother of
Warrey Gilbert of Seabeck, Wn.,
Tom of Blue River, Or; Guy of
Vancouver, Wn., Monroe and
Ralph of Salem, John of Weed,
Cal., and Mrs. Wilda Savage of
Salem. Funeral services will DC
held Tuesday, Oct. 10th, at 2
o'clock from the Highland
Friends church, interment I. O.
O. F. cemetery, under the direc
tion of Rigdon & Son.
jijDD At the residence, 222 south
22d street. Sunday, Oct. 8th.,
Mrs. Carrie L. Judd, wife of E.
T. Judd, mother of Edwin C. ot
Astoria. Geo. F. of Portland,
William C. and Miss Carrie L.
Judd of Santa Monica, Cal... and
Miss Alice M. Judd of Salem.
Also survived by three sisters,
Mrs. Margaret M. Small and
Mis Elizabeth Moore of Silver
ton and Mrs. J. O. Olmstead of
Los Angeles. Funeral services
Tuesday, Oct. 10th, at 2 o'clock
from Wie 1st Presbyterian
church, after which the body
will he forwarded to the Port
land crematorium, Rigdon &
Webb & Clough
EXPERT EMB AIMERS
Rigdon & Son's
770 Chemeketa St Phone 724
' - , :
Oct. 17. Parent-teachers
meeting, Lincoln school.
Oct. - 22-Dec. 20. Cam-
paign for endowment for
Oct. 28. Football, Wil-
lamette vs. Chemawa Indian
school, Sweetland field.
Nov. 7. General election.
What's New on the Market
BY FORREST GINN
The first cranberries of the sea
son appeared on the local markets
this morning at 25 cents a pound.
A pound of the berries makes
about a quart. They come from
Ilwaco, Washington, the Califor
nia and Florida swamp cranber
ries coming later in the season.
A very fine quality of head let
tuce, locally grown, is on the mar
kets at this time. It is selling at
ten cents a head.
Oranges are very high at this
time. The largest and best that
are on the market are selling at
$1 a dozen. A smaller size, of
good quality, is on the market
seling at 69 cents per dozen.
Parsnips are now on the market
selling at four cents a pound. They
are fairly large and of good qual
ity. A smaller size lemon appeared
on the market this morning sell
ing at 40 cents per dozen. The
larger lemons can be bought for
45 cents a dozen at several places.
An exceptionally fine quality ot
cabbage, locally grown, is now on
the market. It is selling at three
cents per pound. The heads are
large and solid. -
2, 7 and 9 p. m.
I Matinees 35c, Evenings 50c
jfltTl U THEATER- 4
An assortment of Infants' peg top Rompers in piques,
chambrays and muslins. High- class, well made gar
ments, sizes 2 to 4 years. Values to 2.60r close out
at - - - $1.39
Black Sateen gymnasium
Bloomers, extra values.
Special, pair ... . 88o
A new shipment of
children's and misses'
wool Coats for school and
Velours, polos, broad
cloth and tweeds in the
season 'a newest styles.
Mannish effects with col
lars of self materials,
dressier models with fur
collars, wide sleeves, etc.;
navy, pheasant, bamboo,
tan, burgundy and mixed
colors; sizes 4 to 16 years.
Price $5 and up.
Dr. Denton and Dr. Otis Sleepers; also
outing flannel in all sizes; ow is the
time to stock up for your winters need.
Sizes to S years. Price 75c to 1.25.
; OF SCHOOL ARRIVES
Mr. and Mrs. O. L. Mclntyre ar
rived here Sunday from Fulton
Mo., to take charge as superintend
ent and matron, respectively, of
the state school for the deaf, suc
ceeding Mr. and Mrs. E. S. Til
linghast, resigned. Tillinghast
gave up his position with the Ore
gon school, after fourteen years as
superintendent, to accept the su
perintendency of the Missouri
school tor the deaf at a material
Increase in salary over that paid
by the Oregon school.
Mclntyre comes to Oregon after
three years as principal of the
Oklahoma school for the deaf at
Sulphur, Okla. He has also been
connected with other schools for
the deaf Including the Kentucky
institution at Danville, Ky.
Mies Thelma Mills and Miss Ruth
Smith, seniors at Willamette uni
versity, spent the week end in
Portland visiting relatives.
"COLLEEN OF THE
A Good Two Reel Comedy
special n I
All this week at MjMSSJl)
We feature Miss Sara
toga Middies, and School
Blouses, made with tho
regulation sleeve used in
the navy. Deep rolled
collars instead of flat,
tailored ones. Distinctive
fabrics and smart models.
Colors navy blue and .
Size 8 to 18
3.75, i.95 to
Wool Sweaters and Capes
To close out some samples we offer a line of wool
Sweaters and Capes at way below regular. Fine qual
ity Sweaters In desirable shades such as old rose, brown,
tan, cardinal blue, etc. Regular value up to $4.00,
Ascher's 100 Wool
We are now showing a very complete
assortment of this well known line of
soft, fine woolens for baby Hosiery,
Sweaters and Sets, Caps, Toques, etc..
Football Injury ratal
Franklin, N. H., Oct. 9 Frank
Massa of the Frantlia Ugh school
football eleven, died today f ro a
fractured skull sustained Saturday
in a game with the junior team of;
St. Aaselmos College.
r lilt cure for it, but we! corns
f relief is often brought by
Ova 17 Million Jan Vxd Yms,l
A First Run Feature
That You'll Like.
Anna Katherine Green's
It's some Picture and a
Cast that can't be beat.
Famous "Queen of Sheba"
One of the best leading men.
A wonderful Man character.
Another Finished Actor.
Other Films, Too
Don't miss this bill; it's
another Liberty Theatre
The famous Jafk Tar
' Togs can be found here
ln wool serge and flannel
dresses. Braid and ap
plique trimmed, over
blouse styles; colors navy
blue, black, brown and
scarlet. These new dress
es must be seen to be ap
preciated. Sizes S to 14
years." Price J6.95 and
; Shoes and
For th wee ones, an
assortment here in the
best grades obtainable,
'Aschers 100 wool Stock
ings, Holeproof silk and
lisle, ln colors and white.
Shoes and Slippers from
89c to $1.25.