Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, June 06, 1914, Page 12, Image 12

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ZSy GizffMtfel Cozfietf. J
TODAY'S important event is the
wedding of Miss Maurene Camp
bell and Jervls Webb, which will
be solemnized this evening; at the home
of the bride-elect's . parents, Mr. and
Mrs. G. L. Campbell. After the cere
mony, which will be witnessed only
by relatives and close friends, a large
reception will be Held from 8:30 to 10
o'clock. Miss Campbell's family and
friends are loath to have her leave
thetn. as she is one of the most Inter
esting: and charming of the younger
girls, and exceedingly popular both in
musical and social circles.
Mrs. J. Wesley Ladd presided yester
day at a pretty luncheon in honor of
Mrs. Mose Blum, of San Francisco, sis
ter and house guest of Mrs. Sol Hirsch
and Mrs. J. B. Montgomery. Today
Mrs. Hirsch and her daughters will
be hostesses for a large tea in honor
of Mrs. v Blum.
Miss Mary Harris, of San Francisco,
Is the house guest of her aunts, the
Misses Harris, at 660 Hoyt street.
Mrs. Bert C. Ball presided at a
charming luncheon yesterday at the
Waverly Country Club in honor of
Miss Claire Houghton. Covers were
laid for 15, and the table was at
tractively decked with pink hydrangeas
and the new shade of blue delphinium.
Dainty colonial nosegays marked the
The engagement of Miss Leone Vic
tors, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Carl
A. Victors, was announced at an aft
ernoon party Wednesday on board the
cruiser Boston. Miss Victors is to be
come the wife of Spencer Spooner.
First Lieutenant In the Oregon Naval
Militia, of which the Boston Is the
home ship.
A party of a dozen girl friends of
Wlss Victors were asked for a trip
down the river on one of the Boston's
launches. They were taken to the
Boston, where they found a dinner
waiting for them, Mrs. Wilson B. Miller
being the hostess.
The Society of Graduates of St. Hel
en's Hall will hold its annual reunion
at the hall today, and an elaborate
programme has been arranged.
A most enjoyable event of Thursday
was the card party given for the past
matrons' club of Camelia Chapter, by
Mrs. C. W. Miller at her lovely home,
458 Rodney avenue. Honors at cards
were won by Mrs. Lillian Keyer, after
which refreshments were served. Those
who enjoyed the afternoon were: Mrs.
L. M. Davis. Mrs. K. A. Watts, Mrs.
W. S. Cutler, Mrs. A. II. Trego, Mrs.
Lillian Kreger, Mrs. F. A. Van Kirk,
Mrs. Angus Graham, Mrs. L T. Mason,
Mrs. A. E. Poulsen, Mrs. G. A. Johnson.
The club meets July 2 at the home of
Mrs. G. A. Johnson, 643 White avenue.
The Decern Girls" Club was enter
tained at a Spring dinner Thursday
evening. Mrs. Lottie Chappell was
hostess. The dining-room was a bow
er of carnations and Caroline Testout
roses. The guests were: Evelyn
Young. Mlna Smith, Truda Moffat, Stel
la Armitage, Kdith Dart, Elizabeth
Bird, Minnie Shetland and Blanche
Dr. V. Delory will deliver a lecture
Friday morning at 11 A. M. in room B
of the Central Library. The subject
will be "Prosperity." These lectures
are of an esoteric nature and their
purpose is the uplifting of humanity.
Mrs. A. Kose Read, of Akron. O., for
merly of Portland, is the house guest
of Mrs. Lucy E. Hitchcock.
Mrs. C. L. Boss, of this city, is one
of the popular visitors at Omaha, Neb.,
her former home. She arrived Friday
morning to be the guest of Mr. and
Mrs. C. B. Coon, while Mr. Boss went
on to Detroit. Friday evening Mrs. W.
II. Uarratt entertained informally at
dinner in honor of Mrs. Boss. Covers
were laid for Mrs. Boss, Mrs. C. B.
Coon, Mrs. H. C. Sumney and Mrs. Gar
ratt. Mrs. J. M. Metcalf and Mrs. Ada
Hertsche arranged a motoring party for
Mrs. Boss Saturday afternoon and last
evening she was entertained at dinner
at the Loyal Hotel, following which
she was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. C. H.
Marley for dancing at the Happy Hol
low Club. Rev. and Mrs. T. J. Mackay
will entertain Mrs. Boss at dinner Sun
day and Monday Mrs. R. E. Welch will
give a luncheon" In her honor. Tues
day she will be honor guest at a lunch
eon and bridge party at the home of
Mrs. Ralph Emerson, and Wednesday
evening a dinner party will be presided
over by Miss lone Chappell and Mrs.
It. F. Coleman.
Mrs. Boss will Join her husband in
Chicago, from where they will go to
Kansas City en route home.
On , Wednesday evening Miss Edna
Jaye Cross and Charles William Foote
were married at the home of the bride's
sister. Mrs. Gilbert Danby. Only the
Immediate relatives of the family were
present. Rev. F. K. Howard, of All
Saints Episcopal Church, officiating.
Mr. and Mrs. Foote left Thursday morn,
lng for their future home In Metollus,
Or., where Mr. Foote is interested in
the mercantile business.
.,v Xsl-.-.i
A smart hat designed by Lewis, of Paris, is made entirely of white satin
as a foundation with covering of feather fancies. Three long feathers curled
at their tips are used to add dash an d distinction.
T the meeting of the civic depart-
ment of the Portland Woman's
Club yesterday afternoon, Mrs. Freder
ick Cggert, president, appointed a com
mittee of 100 clubwomen to assist the
Royal Rosarians in receiving and en
tertalning guests during the Rose
J-estival. Official badges for the com
mittee may be obtained by applying at
room 919, Corbett building.
Mrs. R. E. Bondurant is chairman of
the civic department, and she presided
at yesterday s meeting. The club will
nlso be represented in the parade on
Wednesday. The reception committee
Mrs. 1'". Eggert. Mrs. S. A. Evans, Mrs.
- H. C. French. Mrs. John VanZant, Mrs. C.
"W. Lenoir, Mrs. D. L. Povey. Mrs. B. M.
lennlson, Mrs, A. H. Breyxnan, Mrs. C. D.
Simmons, Mrs. J. Frances Drake, Mrs. G.
J. Frankel. Mrs. H. 13. Reed, Mrs. C. N.
Rankin, Mrs. W. T. Wade, Mrs. Cora Puf
fer, Mrs. R. K. Bondurant, Mrs. Frank Men
eree, Mrs. Fred L. Olson, Mrs. W. H. Fear,
Mrs. A. C. Jackson, Mrs. A. Wurzweiler,
Mrs. L. A. Bailey, Mrs. M. Baruh, Mrs. W.
H. Bell. Mrs. F. A. Freeman, Mrs. S. E.
Gilbert. Mr. A. C. Gowdy, Mrs. R. P. Gra
ham. Mrs. W. B. Hare, Mis. W. J. Hof
mann. Mrs. A. E. Hutchinson, Mrs. M, H.
J.amond, Mrs. John Manning;, Mrs. A. B.
Manley. Mrs. I,. G. McAloney, Mrs. W. C.
McBrlde, Mrs. M. H. McClung. Mra. Philip
Neu, Mrs. M. H. Newell, Mrs. D. A. Pattullo,
Mrs. E. R. Plttelkau, Mrs. Perry Rosensteln,
Mrs. C. D. Ross, Mrs. J. Shemanskl, Mrs. H.
O. Tenny, Mrs. Joseph 8upple, Mrs. W. E.
Thomas. Mra Louis B. Trulllnger, 'Mrs. G.
J. Versteeg, Mrs. Marion Versteeg, Mrs. J.
O. Welch, Mrs. F. H. Whitfield, Mrs. J.
W. Tifft. Mrs. M. C. Banfield, Mrs. C. M.
Hoeber. Mrs. M. C. Mace, Mrs. Alex Mac
phereon, Mrs. H. A. Moore. Mrs. Mary Scott
Myers, Mra. F. C Noris, Mrs. A. R. Shan
non, Mrs. C. C. Shay. Mrs. Robert Smith,
Mrs. F. C. Whit ten. Mrs A U. Breyman.
Mrs. A. Kins Wilson. Mrs. Grace Watt Ross,
Mrs. Julia Marquam. Mrs. A. K. Dunlway,
Mrs. P. J. Mann, Mrs. J. M. Glinea. Mrs.
A. C. Newlll. Mrs. A. Stalser. Mrs. B. F.
Weaver. Mrs. Merwin Pugh. Mrs. S. M.
Blumauer, Mrs. A. M. Brown. Mrs. H. L.
QUI, Mrs. C. 11. Hepburn, Mrs. G. O. Jer
ferson, Mrs. A. H. Page. Mrs. L. O. Ral
ston. Dr. fi. I.,. Riker. Mrs. F. L. Stinson,
Mn R. M. Tuttle. Mra. Harry L. Vorse,
Dr. Lilian Baker. Mrs. F. F. Boody, Mrs.
Katherlne Hoffman. Mrs. S. C. Kenell, Mrs.
A. R. Mattingly, Mrs. J. M. Reeves. Mrs. A.
Tllger. Dr. Mary Maclachlan, Mrs. O. P. M.
Jamison, Miss Helen Gillespie, Dr. Mabel S.
Akin, Mrs. W. P. Strandborg, Mra John
McRoberts, Mrs. Elizabeth Pettlnger.
At the Automobile Club tonight the
Monday Musical Club will give a mu
sical fair, which promises to be one of
the most elaborate affairs of the sea
son. Transportation has been provided
for all those who do not possess motor
cars, and they can get machines at the
Hotel Oregon from 5 o'clock until 6:30
o clock. Mrs. Chester Deering is in
charge of this committee and will be
at the hotel at 5 o'clock. Dinner will
be served at the club, and a cabaret
programme has been arranged by Mrs.
Rose Coursen Reed.
The Portland Shakespeare Study Club
has unanimously reappointed, Adeline
M. Alvord as dramatic coach for the
ensuing year.
The Brooklyn Women's Christian
Temperance Union will hold an open-
air meeting at the home of the vice
president Mrs. F. G. Leo, corner East
Twenty-sixth and Franklin streets,
Monday at 1:45 o'clock. A special in
vitation Is extended to all mothers in
Brooklyn interested in the work. An
interesting programme will be given
and refreshments served.
The Aid Society, of St. James' Luth
eran Church, met at the home of Mrs.
Blake. 434 East Thirty-seventh street.
Thursday and had an interesting meet
ing. The members found that they had
J150 of their subscription of $600 to
the church debt raised, and the treas
urer was ordered to turn over the same
to the treasurer of the debt fund. The
society decided on a vacation for the
months of July and August, and the
next meeting will be held on the sec
ond Thursday of September.
The members of the Woman's Social
Union of the First Methodist Episcopal
Church were delightfuly entertained
yesterday afternoon at the beautiful
home of Mrs. David Stearnes, 65S Bel
mont street. There was a large attend
ance and the short Informal business
session, which Included reports from
the various departments of the work,
was followed by music, conversation
and other social features. Ices were
served by Miss Elsie Clair and Miss
Louise Stearnes.
The officers of the union are:-President,
Mrs. Samuel Connell; vice-president.
Miss Anna Flnley: secretary, Mrs.
H. C. Clair; treasurer, Mrs. F. M. Tay
During the last few months more
than 300 articles have been made by
the society for the sick and needy and
several hundred church calls made. The
next meeting will be an all-day session
held at the home of Mrs. Frederick
Drake, 108 Royal court, Laurelhurst, on
Tuesday, June 16.
Ogre George Allen
Witch .Jessica Jones
Godmother Imogen Prince
Frogeye Fearsome ....... Alfred McDonald
Harem Scarem .......... Ronald Honeyman
Tltanla Lillian Mitchell
Bewitched Prince John Thomas
Chorus of fairies, flower messengers and
The Kennedy Parent-Teacher Asso
ciation at their meeting on Wednesday
voted to appoint a committee to wait
on the School Board asking that the
name of the school be changed from
Kennedy to Irvington Park School. Re
ports were made by the Reed College
Conference committee. L. D. Mahone
urged the association to consider plans
for a xresh-air school, such as is used
In Lewiston, Idaho; North Yakima.
Wash., and La Grande, Or. He Baid
that a fresh-air school would mean a
saving of $4000 a room, and would be
fireproof and sanitary. Special meet
ings will be held during the Summer,
the dates of which will be decided at
the next meeting, June 17.
i y-rA
fairy play by Annie Fellows
Johnston, will be presented today at
Ainsworth school under the auspices
of the Parent-Teacher Association. The
funds lerived will be used In furnish
ing and decorating the new Ainsworth
school. The play will be repeated on
xnonaay nigni. Fairies, witches, prin
cesses, brownies and ogres weave the
plot that centers in the "Princess
The fairy dames, the tuneful songs
and pretty costuming all combine to
make an entertainment well worth
The cast of characters is as follows:
King Herbert Malarkey
Queen ....Eleanor Schermerhorn
Prince Hero Tom Malarklev
Princess Winsome Frances Mathews
unigm Robert Shepherd
thespian strollers whom he and the In
genue knew.
"So you're In stock?" he said sym
pathetically, his eyes on his old ac
quaintance. "I don't envy you, poor
kid. Stock is my Idea of Hades. By the
way, did you know that Belle quit
"Divorced?" demanded the other. "I
thought you two had paired off for
keeps. Well. I guess everybody's doing
it. What was the row?"
"She beat It with the Willie who did
last season's turn with us. The thing
that got me sore was that she stung me
for a $300 set of furs just before she
blew. Rotten, eh? Well, let her kick a
hole In the sky!"
BTMey Blanche Beacon.
T HERE is something charmingly
X feminine and personal about the
perfume one uses. We soon become
familiar with the different kinds used
by our friends. Good perfume is ex
pensive at first cost, but a little will
go a long way if used with care. No
one, no matter how much she must
economize, should buy cheap perfume.
I remember 15 or 16 years ago, when
perfume was so much in vogue, the
only way it was applied was to pour
about a thimbleful on the front of the
gown. This in some cases stained the
delicate material, but everyone did it.
Now perfume is applied carefully,
sensibly, and not so much is necessary.
The best way to perfume one's
clothes is to have sachet pads to fold
among the garments. Then the per
fume will not be too heavy.
Perfumed hair is a dainty fad. One
may perfume the hair by means of a
boudoir cap lined with perfumed cot
ton. Or one may have her favorite
sachet sprinkled into the band of a
dress cap for evening wear.' It is easy
to acquire a dainty perfume to the
hair, and it is so sweet that every
woman's hair should be scented with
her favorite perfume.
The way to apply perfume to the
skin is to moisten a tiny bit of cotton
batting with it and pat this on in back
of the ears, above the temples, under
the-chin and about the nostrils. There
will be sufficient perfume but it will
not be as heavy as if applied to the
No perfume I know of is injurious
to the skin in fact, all are helpful,
for all contain a great deal of alcohol,
although many are poisons If taken in
ternally. I often hear men say they object to
perfumes. As a matter of fact, no
man objects to- all perfumes. There
is always some one scent he likes.
Therefore, the wise woman will find
out what perfume is pref erred-or
rather what one is not tabooed, for
no man will admit a preference for
any scent before she begins to widely
perfume her apparel.
bittle Discussions
Copyright The Adams Newspaper Service
Everybody Doing It.
ORE of the midnight hungry kept
I I coming, and Marian, who bad at
length begun getting into the spirit of
the Italian restaurant, watched the odd
drama of life with Interest. Her com
panion, the Ingenue, who had drunk her
own wine and part of Marian's, began
to grow reminiscent.
Reminds me some of Little Hun
gary," she said. "It s the famous place
over on the East Side. Met a chap
there who played the very devil with
my life."
"Tell me about it, urged Marian with
"Not very much to tell." continued
the other soberly. "The folks had sent
me on here to New York to study dress
making. They wanted me to learn all
the tricks of the trade, and then re
turn to the little Indiana village and
make dresses for the town swells. I
was strong for the idea not! But New
York looked like a good bet, and I
"Well, I met the fellow I was telling
you about. He made a big hit with me,
and I let him show me the sights, send
me flowers and candy and run after me.
Six weeks later, after we were married.
I found out that be was only a book
keeper. He had passed me a fairy tale
about being a salesman' for the Steel
Corporation. It was some come-down.
Believe me! He cooped me up in a
little flat up In Harlem and tried to
make me think I was happy. It was
one little row after another, and finally
the big smashup. That's how I happen
to be on the stage."
Marian warmed to her companion
with a fellow-feeling of one divorcee
toward : another. "I'm divorced, too,"
she said simply.
"Really?" replied the other. "Then I
guessed right."
"What made you think so?" inquired
"Oh, something sad and free," re
turned the actress vaguely. "Sdmehow,
I can usually tell. The stage Is plas
tered with women who got matrlmonl
ally bumped. They hike to the stage
like ducks to water. The stage door Is
getting to be a regular sign of the sis
Bohemia had let out another notch
In its activity. A heated argument at
one of the tables, winding up with an
exchange of blows, caused the two con.
batants to be thrown bodily out of the
place by the husky proprietor, who had
the face of Garibaldi and the reputa
tion of permitting nothing as ill-savory
in his place as what is termed a "rough
house." T-he musicians had swung into a rol
licking melody, and a quiet-looking
youth, who had suddenly appeared be
side the piano, with a good tenor voice.
began singing.
"Great Scotland!" exclaimed Marian's
companion, "that's Billy Blake. He's in
big time vaudeville. Old friend o' mine.
I'll nab him when he gets through sing
ing, and have him over here."
The song and an encore finished, the
ingenue hailed the tenor, and he crossed
quickly to their table, was introduced
to Marian, and fell to gossiping about
Finding Fun In Housekeeping;.
THE new bride was humming a lit
tle tune as she trotted around her
sunshiny kitchen. She beat the eggs
briskly - for the pudding and arranged
the tempting confection daintily In the
new dishes she had bought for this
purpose. "It is as pretty as a picture,
she said to herself, as she eyed tne
golden yellow of the pudding and the
snowy froth of eggs that topped it.
Then she surveyed the dinner table
with its spotless linen, its gleaming sil
ver, its pretty china and its low dish
of fragrant sweet peas. "Housekeeping
Is lots of fun," she thought. "ir you do
it right. Wouldn't I rather make that
good pudding and that pretty table
than chase around hunting pleasure in
some other form."
She went on into the living-room.
Bowls of roses made the air fragrant.
Books and magazines lay handily
about. Awnings kept out the heat and
glare. The breeze that drifted In, lazily
fluttered the curtains. She trotted
around deftly placing- a vase of flowers
here, arranging a shade there.
"Making a home certainly is a pleas
ure," she mused, dropping into a chair.
"It is like painting a picture, a dozen
pictures, a hundred pictures. Every
room can be made a picture and every
day a different one." She glanced
around at the flowers and books.
"Every meal can be a picture and every
day a different one." She thought of
her gold and white pudding for that
night's dinner and of her rose-crowned
strawberry shortcake of the day before.
"And it's fun to make the dishes shine
and the kitchen shine, and the bedroom
ail fresh and dainty," she went on cast
ing her mind over the day's routine.
"It's fun to hang clean, snowy clothes
but In the fresh wind with the sky so
blue overhead. It's fun to Iron all the
wrinkles out and to have them smooth
and sweet smelling. It's fun to make a
bed so that it looks so Inviting you
want to snuggle right down Into it and
go to sleep."
"It's Just as much fun as playing
tennis or bridge though," she admit
ted to herself "I like a certain pro
portion of those mixed in. And it's more
interesting than selling goods or click
ing a typewriter, or eternally making
"It's aueer to me," she went on re
flectively, "that Minnie Gross broke
UP their nome anu uoarueu, so tsui:
could go back to her position at trim
ming hats: To be sure, if she had a
passion for trimming Data, mayo mat
was the only thing she could find
pleasure in. But. Minnie said herself
she didn't care so much for trimming
firflt Gi
we made
round v.hocola.te.
it to meet two re
quirements. It Lad to taste good
and it Lad to be absolutely pure
Aiter it was made we put a
price on it, allowing for a legiti
mate profit.
Gkirardelirs Ground Chocolate
is tlie only genuine ground
chocolate the only ground
chocolate that will meet tkc
high quality standard of the
. . .
i i i
pnituiar nousewire.
In air tight
D. Ghirardelli Co.
aSmM 1852
hats as she disliked housekeeping. I
don't see how she could dislike house
work, if she knew how to do it, and
did it right, and made her home
A vision of Minnie s house came to
her as it was one day when she had
visited it. Minnie had been making
a cake. It was a heavy, wretched-
looking object, and the kitchen was
a spectacle of confusion. The living
room was untidy, the bedroom in dis
order, the dining-room unswept and
Minnie herself was in a dingy kimono
with her hair in kids.
"I'm going to chuck this job as soon
as I can, Minnie Dad exclaimed in
And the new bride thought she, too.
would "chuck the job," but not In
Minnie's way. For had she been In
Minnie's place she would have jumped
in and made the house spick and span
from cellar to roof. But no, she dis
agreed to herself with a whimsical
smile, she would never have let the
Six issues, Including Post'
age, 20 Cents.
, Mail to your friends in the
East, The Oregonian during
Rose Festival Week, beginning
Tuesday, June 9, and ending
EDITION, June 14.
Complete and exhaustive re
ports with numerous high-class
half-tone illustrations wiU be
featured daily.
The Portland Annual Rose
Festival has been widely adver
tised throughout the United
States, and no more attractive
testimonial to your friends could
be given than a subscription to
Oregon's Great Daily daring
the event.
Orders given now in the busi
ness office, or sent in by mail to
The Oregonian, will receive
prompt and careful attention.
Subscription price for the six
issues, including postage, is 20
Laurel Lodge, A. F. and A. M.. enter
tained members of the Yoncalla, Oak
land and Sutherlln. Masonic lodges last
night at their temple in this city. Fol
lowing degree work, a banquet was
served There were about 140 persons
the solos brought demands for encores.
The cast Includes: The Mikado. Jack
Frost: Nankie Poo, John Kennedy: Ko
Ko. Mark Daniels; Pooh Bah. Harry
Hammer; Pish Tush, Verne Everett;
Yum Yum. Helen Brach; Pitty Sing,
Lillian Bowen; Peep Bo. Lucille Chil
cote; Katisha, Francis Pease.
Jefferson Hlgli School Students
Stage Old Favorite.
"The Mikado," always a favorite,
with its tuneful airs and entertaining
plot, was presented last night at Jef
ferson High School by a clever group
of students of the school and a repe
tition of the opera will be given to
night. The "three little maids from school,"
"the Lord High Executioner" and all
the other celebrities of the Flowery
Kingdom appeared and won hearty ap
plause from the audience. Some ex
ceptionally good voices are possessed
by the young students who made up
the cast. The comedy was well brought
out and the chorus work as well as
house get in that condition, nor would
she have undertaken to keep house
until she knew something about it.
She wished Minnie understood house
keeping as thoroughly as sewing lin
ings in hats. For if she did. the new
bride knew that Minnie would find it
lots more fun, and the house she would
then keep, a much happier place to
live in than a boarding-house.
Rosetrarg Masons Entertain.
ROSEBTTRG-, Or., June S. (Special.)
We make the gro
cer's prices; both prices,
the one he. buys-at, the
one he sells-at, are fair:
We make his terms in
one particular: he returns
a dissatisfied customer's
mcmey and tells us; we
send him the money and
2c more for his postage.
This is fair.
Complaints are few;
there are some.
. A Schilling fie Company
6 and Scenerv"
does not admit of delay or
failure. Every man desires a
home of his ovn. Make up
your mini to get one, and start
by buying a lot in
Irvington Park -
Sightly Lots for
$500 and Up
$50 Down, $10 Monthly
Take Dekum-avenue car to
end of line and look over our
Lumber Exchange Bldg.
Second and Stark
To ni no Sc1hx1 Attendance 343.
CENTRAL! A, Wash.. June 5. (Spe
cial.) The report of the Tenino school
just issued for the year past shows
the total enrollment to have been 343,
while the percentage of attendance
was 97.3.
Complexion perfection In Bantlseptle
Lotion. Adv.
Make your baking sweet,
digestible and wholesome
by using
Crescent Baking
Because "CRESCENT"
leavens in the mixing bowl
as well as in the oven. Its
work is thorough It will
raise the dough.
Crescent Mfg Co., Seattle
Proper Thing Now la to
Peel Off Soiled Skin
Those who abhor sticky, greasy, shiny,
streaked complexions athould. religiously
avoid creams, powders and rouses during
the heated days. There's no need for them,
anyway, since the virtues of mercollxed wax
have become known. No smount of perspira
tion will produce any evidence that you've
been using the wax.. As it. is applied at bed
time and washed off in the morning, the
complexion nuver looks like a make-up.
Mercolized wm gradually tskes off a bad
complexion. Instead of adding anything to
make it worse. It hats none of the disad
vantages of coBtnetlos and accomplishes
much more In keeping the complexion beau
tifully white, satiny and youthful. Just get
an ounce of It at your druggist's and sea
what a few days treatment will do. Ua
like cold cream.
Another effective- Summer treatment
heat tending to cause wrinkles and flabbl
ness im a skin-tightener made by dissolv
ing 1 os. powdered sax oil to in H pt. witch
hazel. Its use (as a f aoe bath) leaves no
trace. Adv. .
The Mark of Distinction
The name yl?PL7&Zf in a Silk Glove is the distineuisn
ing mark of "the distinctive elovc." The glove of distinctive
quality and value distinctive style and fit distinctive appearance
and long wear.
"Niagara Maid Silk Gloves are the choice of the "woman
of today" because they are the gloves of today."
They will satisfy your love of the beautiful and your desire
for glove economy. Insist on seeing the distinctive name of
AH Styles, AH Colors. Doable Tips, Double Wear.
A Guarantee Ticket in every pair.
Short Silk Gloves, 50c, 75c, $1.00, SL25 up. Long Silk Gloves, 75c, $1.00, SLZS, H-S0 Op.
NIAGARA SILK MILLS North Tonawanda. N. Y.
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