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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (April 21, 1914)
THE 3IORNIXG OREGONIAN, TUESDAY, APRIL 21, 1914.
THE regular at-home of the Monday
Musical Club held yesterday after
noon at the beautiful residence of
-. Mrs. 11. I' Lytle. East Twenty-second
;and Hancock streets, attracted a large
number of club members and guests.
The spacious drawing-rooms were
- nrtlstically decorated with Scotch
broom and Spring: flowers in tall
vases. Tho hostess was gowned in
i crepe meteor in the delicate ivory
j toues, combined with cream lace. Mrs.
; Nathaniel Palmer and Mrs. P. Autzen
presided at the tea table, whiah was
adorned with a centerpiece of pink
sweet peas and ferns. Assisting in the
i dining-room were Miss Alice Autzen,
tMiss Edith Lytle and Mrs. L.. B. Carter.
! An enjoyable programme of readings",
musical and vocal numbers was given
"by Miss Naidyne Baker, Miss Melba
"VVestengard, Miss Florence Westen
jgard. Miss Lucy M. Case, Mrs. R. E.
'.Jacobs and Miss Florence Jackson.
I Mrs. R. C A. Elliot announces the
T marriage of her daughter. Mies Jean
J Bruce, to Ralph Wilson Hardenbrook,
j which took place on Monday, April 13,
)in Ketchikan, Alaska.
; An interesting event of this after
.noon will be the meeting of the Drama
I League at the Heilig Theater at 4
o'clock. The meeting will be held in
conjunction with the Stratf ord-on-Avon
players, and the opening address
'will be made by F. It. Benson, of Lon
jtlon, on the plays of William Shakes
Jpeare. Dr. Jonah B. Wise will preside.
SThe public is cordially invited to be
; The Irvington Club will give the sec
lond informal party of the Spring series
ithis evening. The interior of the club
has just been redecorated by the wom-
en members, and elaborate plans have
;heon made to make this evening's af
fair a notable one.
'. Complimenting Mrs. Ralph Knight
.And Mrc Roscoe Fawcett, two recent
: brides. Mrs. E. K. Holmes presided at
a charming informal tea at the Rain
how grill yesterday afternoon. Dainty
; Colonial corsage bouquets marked cov
tcrs for the guests, adding to the at
' tracti veness of the tea tabic.
J An affair creating keen interest in
I school and musical circles is the re
cital to be given by the students of
;tho various grades of St. Mary's Acad
'cmy and College on Saturday at 2
t o'clock, at the academy. These musicals
tare always delightful and an especially
'interesting programme has been ar
ranged for Saturday's recital.
Mrs. Charles L. Boss entertained last
week with four bridge parties, the last
;heing the llih of the series ot infor
imal parties tho hostess has given dur
Jing the season.
j The Boss residence was decorated at-
tractively with a profusion of Spring
blossoms. Card honors fell to Mrs.
I.eon Peters, Mrs. Oeorge Knight Clark,
;Mrs. Will It. See and Mrs. John Man -ining.
A special prize was given to
Mrs. Chester Struble, of Holyoke, Mass.
;Mrs. Boss is arranging for one more
'party for the younger set. The guests
;at the four parties were:
Mrs. Benjamin I''. Weaver, Mrs. Har-
;lcn W. Curtis, Mrs. Edmund B. Gaze,
!Mrs. Ada Hertsche, Mrs. Frederick Eg
igert, Mrs. Roland H. Goddard, Mrs. An
;drew Porter, Mrs. lleorpe 1'arrtsh, Mrs.
IH. N. Randall. Mrs. W. K. Fliedner,
iMrs. Abe Tichner, Mrs.- James C. Cos
'tello, Mrs. Elmer L. Van Dresar, Mrs.
iC. Lewis Mead. Mrs. Leon Peters,
Mrs. Frank R. Johnson, Mrs. William
"Ilaller, Mrs. Frank Barnes, Mrs. W. L.
jKtchey, Mrs. E. IT. Anthony. Mrs. W. L.
;Straugh. Mrs. Charles Rend, Mrs. A. E.
;Hutchison, Mrs. Koa Ervin. Mrs. Wil
'liam Reid, Mrs. Edward D. Ulrlch. Mrs.
,;William C. Witzel. Mrs. Ralph L.
iBrackett. Mrs. Robert C. Wright, Mrs.
iJ. E. Wright, Mrs. Alfred D. Oile. Mrs.
iFrederick Stinson. Mrs. John Toft. Mrs.
James Morris, Mrs. Robert Berger. Mrs.
"fieorere Eastman. Mrs Chnrlej Pnrpfnir.
;ton, Mrs. Edward Root, Mrs. George
K. Clark. Mrs. Jordan T. Brumfield,
iMrs. H. O. Hlckox. Mrs. H. B. Adams,
Mrs. James W. Laidlaw, Mrs. Edwin
'.T. Hitchcock, Mrs. Frederick Leinen
.Hveber, Miss Ada Alice Tuttle, Mrs. C. C.
Shay, Mrs. Herman Blaesing, Mrs. Wil
li iam C. Bryant. Mrs. Robert L. Aldrich,
airs. J. A. Anthony, Mrs. John C. Mc
tCue, Mrs. Nina Larowe, Mrs. George
JW. Stapleton, Mrs. Joseph Supple, Mrs.
CTohn Dodson, Mrs. Z. H. Greenough,
Mrs. George Flanders, Mrs. Alice" R.
iShannan, Mrs. Herman Frederich, Mrs.
Addison Draper, Mrs. Lawrence M. Hu
bert, Mrs. Adah Motter, Mrs. Will See,
Mrs. John Fenner, Mrs. William Jessop,
Mrs. .T. C. Welch. Mrs. Patrick Flynn,
Mrs. P. J. Mann, Mrs. George W. Cald
well. Mrs. Roscoe R. Giltner, Mrs.
Henry Buckley, Mrs. Harvey Wells,
Mrs. H. O. Tenney, Mrs. William Mc
Bride, Mrs. J. Howard Miller, Mrs. Carl
Liebe, Mrs. John Manning, Mrs. J. P.
Ford. Mrs. R. E. Montgomery. Mrs.
George D. Green, Mrs. Edwin Bell. Mrs.
Fred Rosenkrans. Mrs. Bennett Fleck
enstein. Mrs. Charles Levis. Mrs. W. Y.
Masters. Mrs. Willoughby Creath, Mrs.
N. M. Dean. Mrs. Alonzo Jackson, Mrs.
Abram Welch, Mrs. William C. Peer,
Mrs. Raymond Steel. Mrs. ' Chester
Struble, of Holyoke, Mass.
The auxiliary to the National Asso
ciation of Lettercarriers will give the
last informal dancing party of the sea
son Friday night at the Masonic Tem
ple. As a special feature Professor and
Mrs. Ringler will dance the Maxixe and
tango. A splendid musical programme
is assured. The patronesses for the
evening will be Mrs. Wellman P. Ly
man. Mrs. O. F. Phillips. Mrs. Henry
J. Hildebrandt and Mrs. E. M. Nelson.
The committee In charge is Mrs. Wil
liam J. McGinnis. Mrs. Alexander W.
Toung. Mrs. Wilbur F. Brown, Mrs.
John G. Valentine and Miss Emma
In celebration of Mrs. O. P. M. Jami
son's birthday and In honor of Mr. and
Mrs. Oscar L. Mather, of Duluth. Minn.,
who arrived yesterday, Mr. and Mrs.
Tami3on presided at a charming lunch
eon at their residence. Covers were
laid for Mr. .and Mrs. Mather, Dr. and
Mrs. w. B. Hinson, Mrs. E. J. Clinton,
Mrs. W. G. Stiles. Mrs. H. D. Gates. Mr.
land Mrs. Jamison and Homer Black
burn Jamison. The rooms were pret
tily decorated with yellow tulips and
other Spring blossoms, which also cen
tered the table.
Mrs. J. Harvey Tenner, of Irvington.
has returned from a three months' trip
in the East and South. She was enter
tained extensively in Michigan and
Miss Myrtle E. Thomason, of Port
land, was married Monday. April 13, to
A. G. Johnson, of Seattle. The wedding
was quiet, only the immediate family
being present. The couple will make
their home in Seattle.
St. Charles Catholic Church members
will give a card party and dance Friday
evening in Baker's Hall, Alberta and
Seventeenth streets. '
The women of St. Iwrence parish
will give their annual Easter supper
tonight in the assembly hall. Third and
Sherman streets, from 6 to 8:30. A
promenade will follow the supper. The
SEMI-TAILORED SUITS ARE MODISH
Two modish semi-tailored suits are shown today, one carried out in blue
serge and the new strrped silk, the stripes being of magenta, green, yellow
and black. The second suit is in gray blue .taffeta, the coat lined and
trimmed with dull black crepe brocad ed in the new Chinese designs in dull
committee arranging the affair is com
posed of Mrs. W. J. Wilson, Miss Daisy
Fleming and Mrs. W. P. Li II is.
Ben Butler Relief Corps served a
dinner in Dawley's Hall Thursday to
the post and corps. Later a package
sale was held. After the sale the regu
lar meeting of the corps was held.
Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Blackburn were
surprised Friday at their new home,
652 Union avenue, by members of the
Fraternal Brotherhood and Rebecca
lodges of St. Johns. The evening was
passed playing "500" and dancing. Re
freshments were served. Those present
were: Mr. and Mrs. M. G. O'Malley, Mr.
and Mrs. R. W. Locke. Hattie McKin-
THE annual meeting of the Visit
ing Nurse Association was held
yesterday afternoon in the Medi
cal building. Mrs. Robert G. Dieck,
president of the organization, presided.
The reports of the officers and nurses
showed a vast amount of good work
Mrs. Dieck said In part:
"There is little prospect of the work
decreasing and with growth of popu
lation an increase is probable. The
nursing force now consists of eight j
nurses and the average monthly ex
pense runs between $700 and $900. It
is my belief that the work may still
be carried on by the membership dues, I
for the relief offered, caring for the
needy sick, is so direct and so practi
cal that it must gain the sympathy of
everyone. Until the more fortunate
members of society realize their obli
gation to and their relation with the
less fortunate ones, the burden of re
lief will fall upon the kind-hearted
and the thoughtful few.
"The efficiency of the association in
its tuberculosis work was recognized
by the city in an allowance in the an
nual budget of the salary of one nurse.
Eventually it - is hoped that the city
will administer the tuberculosis work
as a general health measure."
Miss Emma Grittinger, superintend
ent, reported that the nurses had made
7334 general visits against 3213 last
year; had attended to 1180 . patients in
comparison to 495 the - previous year.
Ninety-six obstetrical cases were at
tended in the homes of the patients. To
these 1358 visits were made and 231
follow-up visits. Twenty-nine patients
were sent to the state sanatorium in
Salem. Four thousand forty-two quarts
of milk were sent to patients, and 619
Mrs. James Honeyman reported that
about $500 had been made tt the
Valentine tea. She said that the co
operation of various organizations had
greatly aided the Visiting Nurse Asso
ciation. The close of the 12th year
was marked with harmony and success.
Mrs. S. S. Montague, Mrs. C. U. Gan
tenbein, Mrs. Sigmund Frank and Mrs.
James Honeyman all gave excellent re
ports. Each expressed gratitude to the
nurses, the members and the general
public for the help received.
The nominating committee, includ
ing Mrs. J. B. Kerr, Mrs. P. J. Cronin.
Mrs. Montague, Mrs. C. U. Gantenbein
and Miss Valentine Prlchard, suggest
ed the following list of names, all of
whom were elected for directorship
for 1914 to 1916:
Mrs. Thomas Honeyman, Mrs. Sig
mund Frank. Mrs. A. A. Morrison, Mrs.
CALENDAR FOB TODAY.
Irvington club dance this evening;.
Drama League meeting this afternoon
at Hellifc Theater.
Eilers Dancing Club party this evening
at Cotillion Hall.
Tuesday afternoon Club with Mrs, G.
Shakespeare department, Portland Wo
man's .Club, - o'clock. Women of Wood
Kerns, annual meeting, programme, to
night. Fcrnwood, tonight. -
Rose City Park. 3 o'clock.
Woodmere, 1:30 o'clock.
. Sunnyside, 3 o'clock.
: a ft - n rtrr
ney, Bessie Schultz. Faye Glasgow,
Irene Hartle, lva Keates, Edna Mc
Kinney, Ada Thor. Ora Balke, Wesley
Heck, James Welch, Elmer Wooton and
The April party of the Eilers Dancing
Club will be held toniglw at Cotillion
Hall, and a large attendance is ex
pected. Careful preparations have been
made by the committee, and many
pleasant surprises are promised.
CHICAGO. April 20. (Special.) Mrs.
Ralph S. Michel and Mrs. Frank H.
Gazzilo will give a luncheon and card
party tomorrow at the Hotel LaSalle
In honor of Mrs. Strohm, wife of Dr. J.
Guy Strohm. of Portland.
K. B. Mathes. Miss Virginia Wilson,
Mrs. James Honeyman, Mrs. A. F. Biles,
Mrs. R. J. Marsh, Miss Kate Gile, Mrs.
H. Thanhauser. Members who were
elected by the board to fill unexpired
terms, voted on favorably by the as
sociation: Mrs. R. L. Sabin, Mrs. J. C.
Elliott King, Mrs. J. B. Kerr.
The Women's Political Science Club
will meet this afternoon at 2 o'clock
at Central Library, in room H. Mrs.
M. L. T. Hidden will lead the class in
parliamentary law. F. S. Myers, post
master, will address the club at 3
o'clock on the "Repeal of. the Panama
Canal Tolls." Following the lecture
questions will be permitted. The meet
ings are open to men and women.
The Shakespeare department of -the
Portland Woman's Club will meet to
day at 2 o'clock in the Women of Wood
craft Hall. The lesson is act V, "Julius
Caesar." Mrs. Albert M. Brown Is
The girls' gymnasium class of Al
bina Center People's Institute will give
a dancing party tonight. The class is
directed by Miss Mildred Raab and
Mrs. Etta McOmber. The patronesses
will be the members of the People's
Institute board. The regular board
meeting of the People's Institute will
be held Friday morning.
Miss Valentine Prlchard will give a
stereopticon talk this afternoon at
Montavilla School. The work of the
People's Institute will be illustrated
and explained by Miss Prlchard, who
is in charge of the work.
Rehearsals by the White Temple
Bereans for their entertainment, which
i3 to be riven on May 6. are well at
tended. Two sketches, "Susan Clegg's
Adopted" and "A Glimpse Into Mythi
cal Greece." will be presented. Miss
Grace Mascher and Miss Fern Horn
are directing the young thesplans.
The annual lecture and musical af
ternoon of the Tuesday Afternoon Club
will be held today at the home of Mrs.
George W. Tabler. Dr. William Field
ing Ogburn. of Reed College, will make
the address. Rev. Frank Gorman's pure
tenor voice will be heard in several
solos; Mrs. Charles Swenson will play
violin numbers and Elsie Bond-Bischof f
and Charles Swenson will be accom
panists. The artistic musical pro
gramme has been arranged by Mrs.
Harry E. Chipman.
A RECEPTION in compliment to Mrs.
Andrew Rugg will be given, to
night by the Peninsula Parent-Teacher
Association, of which Mrs. Rugg Is
president. Elaborate preparations have
been made for the event. An excellent
musical programme will be presented.
Assisting the officers In receiving will
be Mrs. E. Montgomery. Mrs. H. W.
Gerke and Mrs. Melvln Carter.
Among the other important Parent
Teacher Association meetings of note
today are those of Fernwood at 8
o'clock tonight; Rose-City Park at 3
o'clock this afternoon, and - Woodmere
at 2:30 o'clock this afternoon. All have
interesting programmes arranged and
business of importance will be dis
Miss Jessie Millard, of the Portland
Library, will speak on "Story Telling"
at the meeting of Buckman Parent
Teacher Association on Thursday after
noon at 3 o'clock. Miss Millard's talks
always are delightful, and a. treat is in
store for the Buckman members. Miss
Laura, Drake will give an instrumental
solo and the girls' chorus of 100 voices,
directed by Miss Brodie, will sing sev
eral pretty selections. A number of
other musical features and a. social
hour with tea will round out the after
noon. The Portland Parent-Teacher Asso
ciation's social service committee will
meet at the Library on Friday after
noon at 2 o'clock. "The Camp Fire
Girl and the Boy Scout" will be the
subject of discussion.
The Kerns Parent-Teacher Associa
tion will meet tonight in the school
auditorium. This will be the annual
meeting and election or officers and
all members are urged to attend. Mrs.
Alva Lee Stephens will preside. Mrs
lone T. Wells will sing and Miss Eliza
beth Woodbury, whose dramatic read
ings are always a decided acquisition
to an entertainment, will contribute a
selection. Five-minute talks upon
popular subjects will be an added fea
ture and a. social hour will conclude
Sunnystde association will meet at 3
o'clock this afternoon. Mrs- W. Ti.
Brand will speak on "Social Service
Work" and Mrs. C. W. Hayhurst on
Copyright The Adams Newspaper Service.
Tfce Lure of the Stage.
V E start rehearsals this week
W for a season of stock company
productions," said Sam Ratgenhauer
affably. Apparently he had completely
forgotten the angry words with which
Miss Winthrop had left his office on
the occasion of her last visit, in quest
of an engagement, when his raw sen
timentality had so completely dis
"Is that so?" replied Marian, resolv
lng to let by-gones be by-gones, espe
clally In view of her break with the
Van Dines, and of the imperative ne
cessity of finding work.
"Tea. And I don't know but what
we could use you," he pursued. "Had
your dinner? Come on and have a bite
to eat with me, and we'll talk it over.
Ratgenhauer attempted to take her
arm. and start up the street with her.
Marian bore up under the familiarity
with studied poise, and merely replied
"Thank you, but I shan't be able to. I
have another engagement that I'm late
"Well, that's too bad," ho returned,
"Well, run up and see me at the office
tomorrow morning. Glad I met you.1
Marian congratulated herself upon
ner easy escape, in view of the man i
former tenacity of purpose. She board
ed a car for her abode, happy, in spite
of her former unpleasant experiences
with the producer, that she had met
"There's something sweet about him.
after all," she mused, as she seized and
hung on to a strap to steady herself in
the swaying car. "Seems to like me,"
she pondered. "If I can keep him
where he belongs, and make him give
me a chance, it will be great."
Again the lure of the stage was upon
her. Her almost forgotten thespian
ambitions came trooping back. There
recurred to her tales of girls who had
shot like comets into public favor by
way of the theater. She yearned to be
one of this brilliant constellation.
Once more she thrilled with the deter
mination to leap into this hard-working
play-world or a life, and climb to
its topmost vantage place. Her blood
danced with the pulse of youth and
hope and ambition. The somber expe
riences of the past faded away into
dreams without substance.
"Won't you sit down?"
She did not realize at. once that the
words were addressed to her. Lightly
someone touched her arm. and she
looked up into the eyes of a man who
was bowing and indicating the seat he
had just vacated for her.
"Thank you," she murmured, taking
It. The man, in turn, began dangling
from the strap she had realeased and
went on with the reading of his news
paper. Beside her benefactor stood a
plain-faced woman of perhaps 40,
holding several bundles. Her face was
tired. No doubt one of the city's of
fice tollers, worn out after the day's
work, mused Marian. Or perhaps one
of those still harder tollers in some
man's home, going back after a few
hours' shopping, to toil additional
hours before she went to bed.
Marian knew why the man had given
her, instead of the older woman, his
seat. What woman does not know this
open secret of the city streetcar?
Youth, good looks, pink cheeks are
ever served, ever picked out for favors,
while older, more faded womanhood,
though dog-tired, may cling to her
strap forever. The unfairness of it
came over Marian as it had many times
before. And again she determined to
make the most of her youth while it
lasted, to cash in upon her charms, to
draw dividends from her good looks
before they flitted away. The stage!
Was it not the approved and legiti
mate clearing-house for the market
ing of beauty? Ah, yes, she was glad
she had met Ratgenhauer, the pro
moter! 2MLKS ON
, Br Lilian-tingle.
PORTLAND, Or., April 13. Could you
tell me how to make brown bread like
that- served at one of the tearooms in this
city? It Is the- most delicious I ever ate.
I do not live in Portland or could buy the
bread there. Thanking you for the help your
column has been to me. MRS. E. O.
I AM of course unable to give "pro
prietary" recipes. Possibly the fol
lowing may be something like the
bread you mean. If not, you can prob
ably modify the amount of salt and mo
lasses to suit your individual taste.
Dark Graham Bread Soften one
third cake fresh compressed yeast In
one-half cup luke-warm water. Add
one cup scalded and cooled milk in
which two tablespoons of butter have
been melted. Add also one-half cup mo
lasses and one and one-half teaspoons
salt (level). Stir in two and one-half
cups coarse graham meal and about
one and one-half cups ordinary bread
flour. Beat and mix very thoroughly.
It should not be stiff enough to knead.
Cover and let stand over night. In the
morning cut down and turn over with
a . knife, then place In well-greased
bread pans. Brush the top with melted
butter and let rise again. Bake about
Another coarse, dark bread, well
liked by some people, is the following":
Dark Cereal Loaf Two cups luke
warm milk or water, 1 yeastcake. one
and one-saK teaspoons salt, one table
spoon melted butter, one-half cup mo
lasses, one cup rye flour, one cup corn
meal, one cup coarse graham flour,
about two cups ordinary flour. Mix
and bake like "dark graham bread."
LADIES' COAT SPECIAL
Just received by express this season's newest and most charming models, Moire, Chif
fon Taffeta, Shot Silk, etc. A variety of colors and exclusive styles to choose from;
also beautiful new chinchilla in Balmacaan and Sport Coats, Copenhagen, Rose and white.
Formerly $20.00, $25.00 and $32. 50
Now $16.90 to $18.75
Suits reduced one-fourth from regular price.
C. E. HOLLIDAY C(i
355 Alder St., Cor. Park
Coats, Suits, Dresses and Waists (of the Better Class)
Some makers substitute oatmeal for
Both these breads are inclined to
be heavy and are quite coarse in tex
ture. Some makers reserve two or
three tablespoons of flour until the
"cutting down." when it is sifted with
one-half (level) teaspoon soda and
beaten thoroughly into the dough. The
soda reacts with the acid of the mo
lasses to form gas, thus hastening the
second rising and giving a lighter, less
Railroad Howards Scliool.
BUENA VISTA. Or., April 20. (Spe
cial.) Because the, public school of this
place was the first In Polk County to
become standardized, the Southern Pa
cific Company has donated a carload
of decomposed granite to the school,
as a reward. The material will at once
be placed around the buildlnsrs.
q "People may
Speak in Different
Tongues, but a good watch
will tell you the time in any
A Henrichsen watch is a friend
for a lifetime. Men who bought
watches here forty years ago car
ry them today with the same con
fidence they did then.
A sic see ouT Standard
Watches. We're glad to
Oldest Jewelry House in the
Washington. Near Tenth
for the Summer
must assure of com
fort, rest, recrea
t i o n , convenience
- Here all these may
be found at special
1 lth, just off Washington
and a mighty good
place to dine
"The Ham What Amy
and Bacon ioo
Full of juicy, rich flavor to
the last bite. "Mild sugar"
cure, they call it. Always
keep them on hand. They
stimulate, as well as satisfy,
pays 2 per cent
quarterly on in
sold for either
cash or install
DESTROYS THE HAIR
Makes It Dull, Brittle, Lifeless,
and Causes It to Fall Out.
Girls if you want plenty of thick,
beautiful, glossy, silky hair, do by all
means get rid of dandruff, for it will
starve your hair and ruin it if you
It doesn't do much good to try to
brush or wash it out. The only sure
way to get rid of dandruff is to dis
solve It. then you destroy it entirely.
To do this, get about four ounces of
ordinary liquid arvon; apply it at night
when retiring; use enough to moisten
the scalp and rub It In gently with the
By morning, most if not all, of your
dandruff will be gone, and three or
four more applications will completely
dissolve and entirely destroy every
single sian and trace of it.
lou will find, too, that all itching
and digging of the scalp will stop, and
your hair will be silky, fluffy, lus
trous, soft, and look and feel a hundred
times better. You can get liquid arvon
at any drug store. It is inexpensive
and four ounces is al you will need,
no matter how much dandruff you
have. This simple remedy never fails.
a SK1H OF BEUTT IS JOT FOREVER
Dr. T. FELIX GOURAUD'S
OR MAGICAL BEAUTIFIER
Removes Tsn . pim
Moth Patches. Rash
and Skin Diseases.
aoa every blemish
oa beauty, and de
fies detection. It
has stood the test of
66 Jr. r. and is so
harmless we tnste
it to be sure ft ia
properly made. Ac
cept no counterfeit
or similar name,
pr. I A. Sarre said to a lady of the hauttou
patient: "As you ladim will use them. 1 re
commend '6sariis" Crasi' as the least harmful
of all the akin preparations." At drusciats
and Department stores.
FtrlT. HipklM & it Prpv,S7 6rut Jams SULTX.
is the daily bread
of millions youll
admit the loaf
must live up to
its name and be
In the' opinion of
all who have tried
Tip-Top, it has
Try it and test this
Don't Be Wrecked
-When Von Can Sprnd a Ken- Daji at
the Portland .Veal Institute and
Become Master of Yourself mo
Yon Can Ileeome a Sober Man.
If the craving for drink has become
so much stronger than the will power
that you cannot stop, at once, and
never take another drink, you need the
Neal Treatment. Try to stop, and if
you find you cannot, come to the Neal
Institute, corner College street and
Broadway, or take tho Neal Home
Treatment. Do not deceive yourself
with the idea that because you require
only one or two drinks a day to make
you comfortable that you do not need
treatment. The regular use of alco
holic liquor results in chronic alco
holic poisoning. The moderate drink
er always becomes the regular and ex
cessive drinker. The Neal Dr'nk Habit
Treatment eliminates the alcohol from
the system and neutralizes its poison
ous effect without the use of hypoder
mic injections. If you drink, or if you
hare drinking fathers, husbands and
sons, investigate the Neal Treatment
before something terrible happens. Call
or write or phone Neal Institute for
full Information. Phones: Marshall
3400. A 6244. All drug- habits treated.