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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (April 8, 1914)
lO TflE 3IOT1NIXG OREGOXIAN, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 8, 1914.
foods seem to cause less disturbance
han at any other meal, probably for
the reason that the stomach is com
pletely empty and has had a chance to
rest before being burdened with more
work. It often occurs in the day that
the stomach does not have suflicient
time to empty itself before another
meal Is eaten- This is a common cause
Red Spets the Wri(.
M. E. T. writes: "I have been much
ADEWGHTKUL affair of this'
afternoon is the matineo party
to be given by Mrs. Victor Ii.
Wolff for her daughter. Miss Louise,
who has Just returned to Portland to
pass the liaster vacation. The party
will be at the Orpheum, and tea and
refreshments at Hotel Portland will
round out the festivities. In addition
to Miss Wolff, the guests will be Miss
Gertrude May, Miss Minnette Snub,
Miss Florence Holmes, Mrs. Carroll
Hurlbert and Miss Pauline Jacobson.
Miss Wolff will return to school at
the Annie Wright Seminary in .Ta
coma the latter part of next week.
Many prominent families are plan
Ding to pass the Easter week-end at
the beaches. Among others who will
leave tomorrow are: Mr. and Mrs.
Marcus Flelschner and their guests,
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Metzger, Mr. and
Mrs. Rudolph Goldsmith, Mrs. Henry
Haussman and Miss Marjorie Hauss
man. They will occupy the I. N.
Fleischner cottage at Seaside, which is
one of the most attractive at that
The Dekapa-Moes will give a skating
party Saturday evening, April 25, at
the Oaks Rink. The members of the
committee are: Fay Barnes, Margaret
Mansfield, Augusta McCormick, Vivian
Pallett, Dorothy Bennett, Naomi "Wiest,
Gladys Rogers. 1
Complimenting two attractive brides-to-be.
Misses Margaret Malarkey and
Maurence Campbell, a charming tea
and sewing bee was given Monday
afternoon by the Misses Kathleen
Sealy and Marcia Parker at the home
of the former. The rooms were prettily
decked with ptnk blossoms and ferns.
and in addition to the guests or honor,
those present were: Miss Lennette
Ferguson. Moss Dorothy Sanford, Miss
Martha Whiting, Miss Geraldine Cour
ser), Miss Shirley Fiske. Misses Char
lotte and Katherine Laidlaw. Miss
Hildreth Humason, Miss Doris Byford,
Miss Lucile Bronaugh, Miss Hazel Rus
sell, Miss Helen McCusker. Mrs. Harold
A. Rayner (Miss Louise Williams),
Miss . Mabel Riggs.
The Women's Guild, of Trinity
Church, will give their annual silver
tea this afternoon at the rectory, Mrs.
A. A. Morrison presiding.
Mr. and Mrs. John C. Lewis are
domiciled in their new residence at
1015 Quimby street, near Cornell road.
Oskar Kuber, accompanied by his
daughter. Miss Dorothy Huber, left
Sunday night for a brief visit to Los
From Manilla comes news of- the
wedding of Lieutenant William
Buerkle. U. S. A., and Miss lixa De
Ktta German, whieli took place
At the annual recital given in Hunt
ington Chambers Hall, Boston, Mass.,
by the first-year class of the School of
Expression, S. S. Curry; -P-h: D..- Lrtt.
D., president; Miss Maybelle Hefferlin,
of Portland. appeared on the pro
gramme and told, with naturalness
and charm. one of F. - Hopkinson
Smith's stories, "The Lost Road." Miss
Hefferlin is an earnest student.
Mrs. T". F. McGee, a member of PI
Beta Phi fraternity, will entertain the
Alumnae Chapter of the organization
at her home in Irvington tomorrow
The parlor nrusicale which the Misses
Eva and Elva Johnson will give at
their home this evening promises to be
a most enjoyable social event.
Invitations are out for an elaborate
dancing party to be given by the Irv-lngton-Holladay
Club Friday evening,
April 17. at the Irvington clubhouse.
The patronesses for the occasion are
Mrs. A. R. Porter, Mrs. C. L. Mead, Mrs.
.T. B. Eltinger. Mrs. E. Z. Ferguson and
Mrs. W. J. Hofmann.
Another affair of importance today
will be the entertainment to be given
at 2:30 o'clock by the Women's Mis
sionary Society of the First Congrega
tional Church. Contributing to the pro
gramme will be Mrs. C. O. Young, Rev.
Frank W. Gorman and Mrs. Elsie Bond
Bischoff. Mrs. A.. Staiger Is chairman
of the committee. No admission .will
An anticipated meeting tonight is
that at which Miss Lucy Broad will
speak at 6:45 o'clock at the Young
Women's Christian Association. Miss
Broad will wear Corean costume.
The Women's Political Science Club
met yesterday In the library. J. B.
Schaefer spoke. He said that commis
sioners should investigate fully and
carefully the necessities and merits of
all expenditures. He spoke in favor of
good roads and their direct supervision.
He added that commissioners should
a' silver tea at the rectory between 3 1 work for the county without being po
and 5 o'clock. I litically overridden.
The Woman's Exchange will observ"
the opening day of its exhibition and
sale of dainty and fancy articles today.
Numerous attractive articles suitable
for Easter gifts are noted among the
collection. The Exchange is one or the
worthy organizations that accomplishes
much practical good and is deserving
of the patronage of Portland women.
Clubwomen and members of the so
cial and musical sets are beginning to
mark their calendars for May 20, when
the benefit concert for the Salvation
Army will be given under the direc
tion of Mrs. Rose Bloch-Bauer. A bril
liant programme will be presented at
the Lincoln High School. Mrs. Bauer's
leadership assures success. Among
those who will contribute to the pro
gramme will be Mrs. Bauer. Mrs.
Delphine Manx, Miss Evelyn Carvell,
Norman A. Hoose, Stuart McGuire, Dr.
R. M. Emerson, Hartridge v hipp. Rev,
Frank W. Gorman. Waldemar Lind,
Bruno Collctti and Edgar E. Coursen.
By Helen HessongFuessIe.
Copyright The Adams Newspaper Service.
" A. Dlsairtatlon oai Married Life.
EVENINGS, as they. sat chatting by
the fire, Marian loved to listen to
the refreshing points of view of Ann,
her hostess. As Ann's senteno-a flowed
on, charged with the buoyancy of
youth, ambition, courage and self-reliance,
the other would have given
years of her life to be like her. She
saw in Ann that superiority of woman
hood which compelled admiration and
provoked thoughts of her own inferi
ority by comparison. In the chambers
of her heart, her own inferiority galled
her. At times it bobbed unbidden to
"Ann, you're certainly a lucky crea
ture," she said once. "I'd give anything
if I could paint pictures the way you
do, and get real money for them. How
do you ever manage to do It?"
"I've worked. I've slaved- over it,
and wept over it, and stuck to it."
"But you had the talent," put in
"We all have a talent for something."
"Oh, perhaps, but you had genius."
"Genius," smiled Ann, "is nothing
but the capacity, the energy, to devel
op a natural talent. I sometimes think
that genius is just the ability to en
Joy the necessary work enough to lift
it out of being drudgery. Everywhere 1
see women just content to sit content
to let their talents rot."
. ."I guess I've been that way, mused
Marian, yet without resentment against
the other's remark.
"All of us are that way until some
thing makes us wake up," returned
Ann. "My ideas may be new-fangled.
interested in your replies in The Ore-
gonian. Perhaps two years ago two
reddish brown spots appeared on my
arm a little above the wrist. The past
Winter they remind me of their pres
ence by itching. At such times they
are raised a little. I have never had
any skin disease. I am quite advanced
in years. Please tell me what you
tninK tnis is.
It Is not cancer. Cancer is rare on
the extremities. Brown discolorations
of the skin are common in the old. It
s more than pvobable that these spots
will never cause any more trouble than
they do now. but if they do see & skin
la Goiter Contaaiousf
Mrs. D. M. writes: "Some time ago
you wrote an article on goiter. Can
you repeat the article or kindly inform
me in what issue of The Oregonian it
was published? The main thing I should
like to know is. are goiters contagious?
What causes them?"
The article on goiter. appeared in the
Sunday edition of January 18.
Goiter Is not contagious, so far as is
known. It Is possible that it may be
due to some micro-organism.
but I don t take much stock in women
merely keeping house and dilly-dally
Ing with society affairs. If they have
children, of course; their first duty is
to them. But what of the woman whose
children have grown up and gone their
own ways? What is she to do, if she
hasn't any developed talent of her own
to fall back upon in the emptier years
Yet such is woman's lot, and largely
because the common run of men wan
It that way."
"It's exactly as they want it," agreed
Marian. "I remember a dozen times
that Frank threw a wet blanket over
things I proposed to do. until I finally
got so that I had no ambition to do
anything. It was 'Don't do this!' and
'Don't do that!' Repression, repression,
repression, all the time! It was doubly
hard because of all the stunts I'd been
engaged in at college. Frank's income
wasn't big enough to let us have any
fun to speak of. Why, we rarely went
anywhere. If I got to the theater once
a month I was fortunate. The movies
were our limit and I detest them. I
dropped nearly every friend I had In
town. Couldn't afford to run around
with them. Frank insisted on my keep
ing a maid it was one of his mother's
pseudo-aristocratic notions and I did
not even have a chance to vent my
restlessness on pots and skillets. Real
ly, there wa nothing for me to do but
sit and diddle my thumbs, and wait
for my lord, and master to come home
from the office. If I had been ter
ribly in love with him, 1 might have
stood it. As it was, it s a wonder the
big smash-up didn t come long ago.
Forgive me, Ann; I didn't mean to get
started on this strain. But It's such a
relief to be able to blow off steam."
little Dl jcuxrlonr 0x13
Love and Harriaqe
ONMOUTH, Or.. April S. A few
years ago I was very anxious to
make some "pin money," though the
prospect looked very slim for one like
me living in the edge of a small town,
and not having the strength to spare
for much effort outside of my house
work for a good sized family. Taking
a sort of inventory of capital to work
with I found it to consist chiefly of a
small piece of ground and the strength
of two growing boys. Accordingly, I
searched for the profits, and remember
ing that we paid 10 cents per pound
for tomatoes in August the previous
Summer, decided that we. too, could
sell them at that price. As it was yet
early in the Spring, I searched the seed
catalogues for an early variety, paid
cents for an ounce of seed, and
THE open meeting of the Big Sister
hood which will take place at the
People's Institute at 3:30 o'clock today
will be one of the most interesting
Catherines of the month. The busi
ness session, election of officers, pro
gramme and tea will be the features.
The public observance of the annual
meeting will be a departure from the
usual custom of the organization. Miss
Valentine Prichard will give a review
of the year's work and will explain the
methods used by the Big Sisterhood.
Miss Prichard has been moat success
ful during her presidency and has had
the co-operation of a capable board of
Mrs. Iola G. Baldwin will speak on
"The Needs of the Big Sisterhood to
the Municipal Department of Public
Safety for Women." Miss Emma Butler
will give an address on "The Benefit
of the Big Sisterhood to Juvenile Court
Miss Murphy, of the Catholic Wo
man's League, will have as her topic
" hat the Big Sisterhood Can Do for
' Girls." Don- E. Keasi-y will tell of the
liig Brotherhood movement.
Circle No. ti. Portland Psychology
Club, with Mrs. J. C. Hare as chair
man. will serve tea at the conclusion
pf the programme. Any one interested
In the work will be welcomed.
The Portland Shakespeare Study
Club will celebrate the anniversary of
Shakespeare's birthday on April 23, by
giving an elaborate programme, the
plans of which are being made by the
committee, including Mrs. Anton
Giebisch, Mrs. Edward P. Preble and
Mrs. Townsend. It is probable tha
the meeting will he addressed by some
of the Stratford-Upou-Avon players.
Mrs. Esther Allen Jobes will enter
tain the members of Willamette
Chapter. Daughters of the American
Revolution, at the Portland Heights
Clubhouse on Saturday afternoon. April
15. Multnomah Chapter members have
leen invited as additional guests.
This will take the place of the regular
meeting of Willamette Chapter, which
was to have been held today. Mrs.
TMttinger will read a paper on "The
First and Lat Battles of the Revolu
tion." Mrs. Horace Fenton will read
a paper on "The History of tha D. A.
R.," written by Mrs. William Fenton.
The New England Conservatory Club
will meet this afternoon with Miss
Claire Oakes. 554 East Taylor street.
An attractive programme will be
h'or the benefit of the Florence Crlt
teuton Home, the members of the
ladies' Aid Society of the First lres
byterian Church held a thimble bee
recentlv in the church parlors.
Tha Women's Guild of Trinity Epis
copal Church will be entertained today
' by Mrs. A. A. ilorrison, who. will jjlve
A Too-Exalted "Love.
HE new bride was feeling just a I
ee bit hurt. John had seemed j
very absorbed when lie kissed her that
morning. In fact, she was quite cer
tain it was only a duty kiss. She felt
sure he was scarcely conscious of what
he was doing. She wondered if his love
was growing cold.
By night she had definitely decided
that he didn't love her as much as when
they were married. And when he
growled a bit over the roast and re
marked that her pie-crust wasn t all
that it might be she was fully con
vinced his love was on the sliding scale
and rapidly going down. As she washed
the dinner dishes a tear or two trickled
down her nose, and jife, as she looked
forward to it, seemed a dreary waste.
It was when the tear was poised on
the end of her nose that John came
out. He promptly wanted to know what
was the matter. And then the story
came out, a bit shamefacedly, but with
Without giving her time to dry her
hands, he gathered her in his arms and
carried her into the living-room.
There is no time like right now," he
said, as he held her close, for an un
derstanding. Don't ever nurse a mis
understanding or a hurt, dear. It will
only breed trouble. You may be big
enough to apparently put it away, or
it may seem to blow over. But it is
always there, like a little poisonous
germ, and some time or other the fester
it has made will break out in some
form. Let us root out all such things
instantly. And we'll begin right now
with this one. I had a big business
deal oit today, and naturally I was
thinking of It at breakfast. Business
never will, with me, take one grain
from my love. But now and then it
mav seem to have the precedence in my
thoughts. But it will never, for one mo
ment, lessen my love. dear. The trouble
is you exaggerate the importance of
some little thing I do or say. or put
Into my actions a meaning never in
tended." "But if you loved me the same as you
always did you Just couldn't help show
ing it in the same way," said the new
bride, still a bit tearful, but finding
tho present position very much to her
"I do show it just the same, but you
are exaggerating trifles in a way you
never did petorc. ira you rememoer
the time when we were engaged that
I was called away suddenly, and when
I was saying good-bye I discovered my
watch had stopped, and simply Jumped
and ran for the train? You did not cry
then over my not kissing you. You sim
ply were consumed with anxiety until
you heard whether I had caught my
train or not. There Is a danger that
one can become a little too sensitive or
little too exacting in regard to trifles.
One can exaggerate some trivial act. or
draw conclusions from it that are alto
gether false, and that make a lot of
trouble. Don't you worry about my not
loving you or showing it in all essential
ways. And when something seems to
be out of joint, as this morning, let's
talk it out. Love is more than a mat
ter of kisses, dear, though neverthe
less you shall have all of them you
'I guess." said the new bride peni
tently, "I was really thinking too much
of myself. I was thinking only of
what I wanted and of how your con
duct affected me."
"It is hard," mused John, "for a man
to get a woman's point of view about
what to him Heem little things. When
he has something big. on, and the
thought of what it will mean to his
wife and home is at the very core of
it, trivial things are swept clear out of
his mind. His love Isn't lessening it
is really strengthening. And yet. dear,
I will try to think of '.he little things.
Only, when I don't, just know it is be
cause some bigger thing has for the
time swallowed up the little."
The new bride went back to her dish
washing quite content.
planted them in boxes, placed them
near the cook stove on a shelf to
sprout. They were later moved near a
window, gradually shifted outside
the weather grew warmer and trans
planted two or three times into large
Doxes ana coia rrames or beds wherever
we could make room for them. In the
meantime we had purchased a booklet
on "tomato culture" for Zj cents, and
mastered its contents thoroughly. We
put out about 900 plants, replacing all
that were eaten off by cut worms and
squirrels. The boys trapped the squir
rels along the fence, which added in
terest and sport to our project. They
also found it great sport to run the
wheel hoe along the fast-growing vines.
Occosionally a weed escaped us until
it was large enough to pull, but I don't
believe a single one ever grew to ripen
Its seed for another crop. The fruit
began to ripen In July and we sold
them for 10 cents a pound at first. We
lurnisnea an tnat were used In our
' Ing down until In September they sold
for 50 cents a bushel. An unusually
early frost killed the vines September
4. leaving the ground literally cov
ered with green tomatoes. This, of
course, cut our profits down consider
ably, but we cleared over 50 besides
gaining health, knowledge and some
thing that gives a boy self-respect.
we covered a few hills of one row
that the older boy claimed especially
as his. when we knew the frost was
coming. He took them to the children's
fair at the county seat and won first
prize a Cotswold sheep which after
wards brought him $25.
Hard work, 'tis true, but the profits
outside the money value were great
enough that we always talk about our
"tomato project" with pleasure.
MRS. M. P.
I'd I at-.-S
CALENDAR jFOR TODAY.
Mr. A. A. Morrison will entertain the
members of Trinity Church Guild this
afternoon, 3 to 3 o'clock, at tho rec
tory. Opening of Woman Exchange exhi
bition and sale.
Tho Woman's Missionary Society.
First Congregational Church, entertain
ment, this afternoon. 2:30 o'clock.
Big Sisterhood, annual meeting and
tea. People's Institute." 8:80 o'clock.
New England Conservatory Club, with
Miss Claire Oakes. 554 East Taylor
street, this afternoon.
Irvington, at 2:30-o'clock.
Sellwood. thin evening. v
Clinton Kelly, this afternoon. 2:39
Alnswerth, tonight in tha new school.
Stephens, at 3 o'clock this afternoon-
Questions pertinent to hygiene, sanita
tion, and prevention of disease. If mat
ters of general Interest, wilt be answered
In this column. Where space will not
permit or the subject is not suitable,
letters will be personally answered, sub
ject to proper limitations and where a
stamped, addressed envelope in Inclosed.
Dr. Rosslter will not make diagnoses of
Individual diseases. Requests for sucit
service cannot be answered.
It. C. II. CHAPMAN will lecture be
fore tho Ainsworth Parent-Teacher
Circle tonight at 8 o'clock. Following
the lecture there will be a brief discus
sion of the suggested changes in the
Oregon school law led by A. C. Newiil.
of the Oregon Civic League. An ex
hibit of the children's work will be on
display in the different classrooms, and
the new domestic science and manual
training departments will be open for
inspection. The building will be open
at 7:30 o'clock and the business meet
ing of the circle will begin at 7:45
J. A. Churchill, State Superintendent
of Schools, will speak tonight at the
Sellwood School, under the auspices of
the Parent-Teacher Circle. A short
programme will be given by the chil
dren. Music will be rendered.
Br Lilian 7mgle.
Have you seen the new Redfern Corset Models? We are
charmed with them, and are sure you will be.
VTe are charmed with their beauty of line, the degree of com
fort they impart and above all their Flexibility. They are Real
Corsets. They do not let the lines of the figure sag and bulge
into ugliness. Tbey are lightly boned and perfectly shaped.
It is a joy to fit Redfern Corsets.
May we give you a fitting? '
Expert Corsetieres will serve you with satisfaction and help you
select the Redfern Corset suited to your particular need.
Redfern Corsets are priced from $3.00 to 6.50
which a little grated cheese has been parsley or chives, grated hard e
stirred, or use mayonnaise or boiled I yolk or paprika. The flavor and ap
dressing as preferred. This is a sub
stantial lunch salad.
Potted Lentil Cheese. Drain well
boiled lentils. pass through food
chopper, or run through a sieve to re
move the outer skins. To 1 cup stiff
lentil pulp add 1 cup very dry grated
cheese. 2 tablespoons butter, pepper
nd salt to taste and 1 tablespoon vln-
car or lemon Juice. Mix wen ana
pack firmly Into Jelly glasses, cover
ing with butter to exclude the air. ise
as a sandwich filling, or serve-in thin
lices with lettuce and potato salad.
Pepper Lentil Cheese. Press the
bove mixture in green peppers or
anned plmentoes. Then slice and
serve on heart lettuce.
Lentil and Rice Ramekins. Butter
fireproof "bakers" and put In alternate
layers of cooked rice and "lentil
heese made witnout lemon juice.
Moisten with milk or cream. wver
with buttered crumbs and bake until
eated through and brown on top.
doked macaroni may be similarly
Lentil and Macaroni Salad. Mix equal
parts boiled lentils, cooked macaroni
ut in half-inch pieces ana cnoppea
celerv or heart cabbage. If cabbage is
aed. celerv vinegar IS ocm ior mr
resslng. Add a little onion Juice if
liked, or a finely chopped pickle, mix
with mayonnaise or boiled dressing,
nark into a small cup and unmold on
lettuce. Useful accessories are chopped
pearance may be varied by adding one
two tablespoons tomato catsup to
he salad dressing. A little whipped
ream dressing makes a nice garnish.
Cooked rice may be used in place of
AS SW KRS TO CORHESPOSDBSTS.
H. H. writes: "1 will appreciate it
if you will let me kndw what
foods may be safely eaten jon the same
day with fruits." Then follows a lint
of most of the fruits, dried, canned and
It is foods eaten at the same meal
that cause most of the indigestion peo
ple have from bad combinations. Koods
eaten at different meals several hours
apart are likely to be so altered by tho
digestive Juices that no disturbance
usually occurs, although there ma y pe
some trouble when the digestion is de
layed in the stomach or when the dl
geMlon is plow.
Dried fruits and cooked fruits are not
so likely to disagree wjth other foods
as are the fresh and acid fruit.
While there can be no fast and fixed
rule in reference to combining fruits
and other foods at the nine meal, yet
the great majority of people will find
that they have less gas. fermentation
and digestive disturbances when they
do not mix up too many foods at th
same meal, and especially fruits with
Kruits eaten 'with, vegetables, meats,
soups and milk at the same meal are
the cause of much fermentation and
indigestion. Most people like consider
able sugar with fruit, and in the
above combinations there wiil be more
A meal made largely of fruit, fresh
or canned, and toast and well-cooked
or toasted cereal, makes about the best
Fruits taken at breakfast with other
T'OHTl.AND, Or.. Marrh 31. Kindly rlv
directions for cooklnz lentil. MRS. 11. r.
EXTILS may be used for any dish
for which you are accustomed to
use beans, tho chief difference being
that lentils take rather less time to
cook. They need to be washed, soaked
and parboiled, like heanr.
oti may use them to make soup,
either plain puree, minced vegetable
soup, or cream soup, just like beanw
You may bake them with bacon, pork
or butter, or tomato sauce, and nerve
may nerve them "plain boiled with
little butter or in a cream sauce or
ptiff puree as a "hearty vegetable" to
help out a scant quantity of meat. Tou
may combine them with mararonf end
cheese In a casserole, as a substantia
main dish for lunch or supper, and you
may make "vegetable roasts." sandwich
pastes and salads tth them.
The following are a few suggestive
rccipen, useful when meatless .meal
Lentil Loaf. One quart cold boiled
lentils passed through a food chopper,
2 cups canned tomatoes, passed through
a sieve, 1 cup fine sifted bread crumbs,
3 tablespoons butter or other fat. sal
and pepper to taste, 1 tablespoon flnel
chopped onion, if liked. Mix thoroughl
and bake in a bread tin greased an
sprinkled with crumbs. Turn out on
platter and serve plain or with whit
nauce or tomato eaue.
Lentil Loaf Salad. Cut in slices j
"left overs" tf the above , loaf. Ar
range on a bed of lettuce leaves. Place,
above the slice of loaf, a slice of to
mato, or tart apple, with a spoonful of
chopped celery or cabbage. Top off
with whipped cream dressing, into
Dry blocks, dry slabwood. dry cord
ood. Knight and Rock Springs coaL
Alblna Fuel Co. Hast 18::. C 1117. Adv.
The Real Cause of
Most Bad Complexions
l. i. . .i.m fart that no truly beau
tiful complexion ever came out of Jars
or bottles; tho longer one uses cos
metics the worse te complexion be-
enmeK hKln. IO DC nwaillli . itiui-i
h.d.il, It alnn must expel. inroiiKn
the pores. Its snare or i no ooov o cunc
material. Creams and powders clog
ih norps. Interfering both with elimi
nation uiM breathing. If more women
inrlerstnod tnis. mere oJiii ut l'"
enlf .rllilld fOIll ll O I O n S. If thC' WOUld
ilk. ordinary meroolixed wax Inntaad
r rn.moiii'iL tliev would have natural,
healthv complexions. This remarkable
Kiibstance actually abBorbn a bad nklii.
kn imr nffe nr ine porm. rvrituii
Th frenher. younger under-skln Ix
permitted to oreatne ana to now nt-n.
An exquisite new complexion triau.
llv nfnnn out. one tree ironi mnv bp
P-aran-e of arimcianty. wci an ounce
ot nicreonzca tx 1 'nmii
nd try It. Apply nignny imr coin
cream, for a weeK or no, wasmng it
To onifllcate writiKies. nere a mar-
veloujtlr effective treatment wliich 1o
acts naturally and harmlessly: lhh
nlv. 1 ox. powdered naxnllle In N nt
witch hazel and use as a wash lotion.
$1.00 the lb.
Kxcluslve, sure to please
the on you moat desire to
Mailed to all parts of the
21 Msrrlin Street
I IL I IAL0
SWOLLEN, SORE FEET
LOCAL WOMEN AGREE
WITH STAGE BEAUTIES
Of all women in the world, probably
those on the stage are most particular
about their personal appearance, and
especially in the care of the hair; and
when such leading stage beauties as
Kthel Barrymore. Klsie Ferguson,
Natalie Alt. Louise Dresser, Rose Cogh-
an, Laurette Taylor and many others
are so enthusiastic about Harmony
Hair Beailtifler aa to write In pralpe
of it, that Is certainly evidence that
it does just what they say it doe
that Is, beautifies the hair. There are
many women right in this town, and
men, too, who regard it aa Indispen
sable, because it makes the hair
glossier and more silky, easier to dress
nd make stay In place. Sprinkle a
little on your hair each time before
brushing It. Contains no oil: will not
change color of hair, nor darken gray
To keep hair and scalp dandruff-free
and clean, use Harmony Shampoo.
This pure liquid shampoo gives an In
stantaneous rich lather that Immediate
ly penetrates to every part of hair nd
scalp, insuring a quick, thorough
cleansing. Washed off just as quickly
the entire operation taken only a few
momenta. Contains nothing that can
harm the hair; leaves no harshness
Both preparations -come in odd-shaped,
very ornamental bottles, with sprinkler
tops. Harmony Hair Beailtifler, 11.00.
Harmony Shampoo, 60c. Both guaran
teed to fatisry you in every way, or
your money back. Sold only at th
more than 7.000 Kexali Stores, and In
this town only by us. The Owl Drug
How "TIZ" does comfort tired.
sweaty, calloused feet
TIZ' is the
thing ! '
Ideal Scmcier Route to Europe
Rati f iimb OWiMi fM n tn nraaa t ha
Atlantic' ! fttjry two da,' itUinf 4orm
ftnvtorta Pt iAFrenr. Lm than 4 riat opta
"- EwrytMac Canadian Pacific atandarti bob
better. Qtitck connctna from th chief Ameri
can ritiM take yrm a)onc"i4 th ahip. Otbtx x
ellcnt "roeTt from MoDtml.
Fvrrr prwU'lo arvio t traralara ctiwarf uTTt
Offifd. A.xM. tcr Tmna-ALlantMi boo la iSo
r mnyr Riirat or Slcajnahir AnTt
Krank R. JoliniKn. Canadian Tarirtr Rv..
for. ;1 and Ftn bis., Koriland. Or.
rhor Mmn fV
1'coplo who ar forcorl to stand on
the. r f crt a II day know what sore.
tender, swcHty, burning feet mean.
They use T1Z." and "TIZ" cures their
feet right up. It keeps feet in perfect
condition. TIZ" Is the only remedy
In the world that draws out all the
poisonous exudations which puff ut
the feet and caunc tender, sore, tired,
achina; feet. It Instantly stops tho pain
In corns, callous1 and bullions. It's
simply crlorlous. Ah! how comfortable
your feet feel aJter using; "TIZ. You'll
never limp or draw up your face In
pain. Your ihoes won't tlght-n and
hurt your feet.
Get a "fi-cent box of "TIZ" now from
any druaglst, department or Kpneral
store. Juht think! a whole year's foot
comfort for only 25 cents. Adv.
She Darkened Her
A Kansas City Lady Darkeaed Her"
Gray Hair and Stimulated Its
Growth by a Simple
How to Free the Skin
of Ugly, Unsightly Hairs
Tho woman who value a. beautiful
complexion will not tolerate hatry or
fuzzy Rrowtha on her face or neck
and Fhe doesn't liave to. for a paste
made by mlxinir some powdered lela
tone with water and spread on the
offending: hairs about 2 or 3 minutes,
when removed will take every trace
of hair with It. After this treatment
the fckin should be washed to remove
the remaining paste. Be sure, how
ever, that It is delatone you gee Adv.
She Tells How She Did It.
well-know n resident crt Kj-ikct City,
who darkened her Cray hair by
a Klmple home proce. made the fol
lowing statement: "Any lady or gent?
man can darken their pray or faded
hair, stimulate its growth and mika
It soft and jrlossy with this simple
recipe, which thcycan mix at home:
To half pint of water add 1 ox. ot bay
rum. 1 small box of Barbo Compound
and Vi ox. of glycerine. These Ingredi
ents can be purchased at any drua: store
at very little cost. Apply to tho hair
every other day until the cray hair la
darkened sufficiently, then every two
weekn . Thia mixture relieves scam
trouble and Is excellent for dandruff
and ratlins hair. It docs not stain thn
scalp, la not sticky or jrreasy and does
not rub off. It will make a gray-haired,
person look 10 to -0 years younger.