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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (June 23, 1914)
THE 3rOR1XG OREGOXIAN, TUESDAY.
JUNE -23, 1914.
It N a beautif u 1 floral seetlng Miss
; I Grace Honeyman became the bride
of Alfred A. -Aya last night at a
' charming:, simple home wedding. The
' ceremony was solemnized by Father fc..
! V. O'Hara, and the bride was attended
j by her cousin. Miss Helen Honeyman,
1 as maid of honor, and the Misses tsar
i bara Mackenzie and Evelyn Carey as
sisted. John Wheeler, of La Pine, was
! best man. .
i The bride, who is a dainty, pretty
! blonde, with a wealth of sunny gold
! hair, was unusually attractive in her
' robe of simple Ivory charmeuse. elab
! orated with embroidered tulle. The ar
i rangement of her veil was particularly
I becoming and unique, her own lovely
' golden tresses, worn in a Boft psyche
knot, being surrounded with the filmy
1 tulle, fastened with real fragrant
' orange blossoms. She carried an
. artistic shower of lilies of the valley.
j Miss Helen Honeyman. wh.o is the
! daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James D,
; Honeyman, just returned from school
I In New Tori, was attractive in a girlish
' frock of white net. with pink and
i lavender tulle girdle and huge butter
fly bow. The drapery was caught with
t tiny clusters of pink and lavender roses,
'. and she carried a bouquet of Killarney
i Miss Mackenzie wore a pretty gown
j of pink pussy willow taffeta, and Miss
Carey s gown was similarly maae in a
s pretty lavender shade or tne taiieia.
! After the wedding a reception was
! held, to which a number of the younger
; set were bidden. In the drawing-room
! where the ceremony was read, at one
i end, a huge bank of white magnolias
was arranged, and at the other quan
; titles of pink gladioli were also formed
; Into a bank.. The hall was done er.
fectively in purple and white iris, and
In the living-room a charming effect
was obtained by the use of gracerui
laburnum, arranged with huge clusters
f copper-colored foliage. A profusion
of Scotch thistles adorned the library,
and iris was artistically arranged in.
the billiard-room, where the guests in
dulged in dancing during the evening.
Mrs. Aya is the younger daughter of
Thomas D. Honeyman, and her engage
ment caused a flutter In society, com
Ing as a genuine surprise to her many
friends when the announcement was
! made at the wedding of her sister, Mrs.
i Charles C. Hindman. She is one of the
j most lovable girls in the younger set,
and is a general favorite. It is a re-
? grettable fact that she will make her
home other than in this city, as Mr.
J Aya's interests are in La Pine, Or., the
J town which he founded and is building
up. They have built a charming .little
i bungalow in La Pine and will take up
i their residence there upon their return
1 from their wedding trip,
i Mr. Aya is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
X,ouis Aya. who also make their home
In La Pine.
! Owing to the death of Cyrus A. Dolph
j yesterday morning. Miss Claire Hough-
ton has recalled the Invitations to her
wedding reception tomorrow night. The
J ceremony and reception will only be
l attended by the family, with one or
two very close friends. Dr. John H.
' Boyd will officiate, and Mrs. Marion F.
Dolph, the bride-elect's sister, will be
! her only attendant.
Miss Rosa Agnes Holmes was given
j a birthday party on Saturday, in honor
; of her seventh birthday. - Singing and
; fancy dancing, as well as games, were
i the amusements of the vening. Those
j present were: Pauline Clemmitt, Rob-
i crt Clemmitt, Junior Dixon, Erma
j Brock, Ethel Brock, Marvin Meyers,
; Helen Meyers, Hilda Johnson and Ag
Dr. and Mrs. R. S. Stearns and Dr.
and Mrs. E. A. Reed left yesterday
morning for a trip to Tacoma, Seattle
and Ranier National Park,
Miss Edith Sheehy was the motif for
another delightful afternoon, when Miss
Marguerite Sheehy complimented her
' with a tea on Monday. About 50 called
during the afternoon. The table, which
was a mass of pink sweet peas, was
presided over by Mrs. William H. Stai
Ke; and Mrs. Hugh Belton. They were
assisted by Miss Elsie Fltzmaurice.
house guest of Miss Edith Sheehy, Miss
Helen Cake and Miss Anne Taylor.
The wedding of Miss Sheehy and
John Massy Hlckson will be at the
Church of the Madeline on Thursday.
One of the prettiest church weddings
ef the month occurred in the White
Temple Tuesday, June 23, at 4 P. M
Er. Frank B. Hinson performed the
ceremony which united In marriage D.
Richardson, of Tacoma, and Miss Ida
J. Pritchett, of this city.
1 The church was elaborately decor
ated In green and white, in which Ore
gon wild flowers were used. Daises
were banked in and around the altar,
back of which was a tiny forest of
syringa and greens. Small copias filled
with dainty white flowers were sus
pended on the ends of the benches in
clusters of white satin ribbon. The
bride wore a tailored suit and hat of
wistaria and carried an immense bou
quet of bride's roses.
Miss Pritchett was one of this year's
teachers at Jefferson High School, and
Is popular In school circles here and at
Astoria, where she taught prior to com
ing to Portland. Mr. Richardson is
prominent in the schools of Tacoma.
Their romance dates back over many
years, from their childhood home in the J
Souht. There were only 20 guests pres- J
ent. Those from out of town were
Miss Karl Pritchett. of Astoria, Miss
Rose Richardson, Boulder, Colo., sister
of the groom. Miss Anna Campbell,
Miss Mabel Maglnuis, Astoria, and Giles
Smith, of Tacoma.
Mr. and Mrs. Richardson left for
their home in Tacoma.
THE ordinary club meetings may
stop for the Summer season, but
the work of the People's Institute is
never neglected. Outings and enter
tainment for the proteges of the Insti
tute are being arranged by the officers
and workers. Last Saturday the mem
bers of the sewing school of the South
Portland center enjoyed a plenle at
Mrs. Helen Ladd Corbett's beautiful
home at Rivera. The children, were
taken out in autos provided by Miss
Alice Carey, Miss Adele Dyott, Miss
Gretchen Klosterman. Mrs. Max Hous
er, Mrs. A. E. Porter. Several of the
mothers accompanied the smaller chil
dren. Games of many kinds, wading, malt
ing garlands of flowers and daisy
wreaths and chains occupied the early
part of the day. A bounteous luncheon
was spread under the trees. In the
afternoon the children assembled on
the wide veranda and gave an Informal
programme of German, Swedish, Nor
wegian, Italian and American songs,
for there were several nationalities
represented. In the happy throng of
BLUE AKD WHITE TATFETA
H. . : rf i . A-
if 11 fjf 1 ' pi' -Aoio
A taffeta cape designed for afternoon wear is fashion's latest dictate.
The. model, made by P'remet. is of navy blue silk with flounce of white taf
feta, A slender girl would find the cape very becoming.
youngsters. The return home was made
by electric train, the soutnern facino
having given special rates to the in
Next Saturday there will be a picnic
to some delightful spot for the children
of the Albina sewing school.
Miss Valentine Prichard. who Is in
charge of the People's Institute, is
greatly interested In the Bummer camp
for boys that will be established at
Stevenson this Summer. A request is
made that anyone having cherries to
nick or other work that a young boy
can do will notify Miss Prichard,
Main 1871. At the Summer camp, 15
will pay all expenses for a boy s two
weeks' vacation. At the supper given
recently for the Boys' Club of South
Portland center, Arthur p., vans wood
gave an Interesting talk on camp life.
The Homemakers' League of the
T?nA f!itv Park Club will meet in the
clubhouse, Thursday morning. All
club members are cordially lnvitea. An
interesting programme will be given.
Mrs. P. G. Baker has returned to Sea
side after a week In Portland, enjoy
ing the Rose Festival and Pioneer re
union. Mrs. John Jacob Edwards (Katherlne
Barry) left for Seaside to pass a few
weeks with her grandmother, Mrs.
Perry G. Baker.
Master Paul and Glenn Bechtold were
hosts to their little friends on Satur
day afternoon, in honor of their birth
days. Games and music were indulged
in and pretty favors were given to
each little guest. Those present were:
Katherlne Keho, Josephine Keho, Per
cilla Tidball, Baby Tidball. Dorothy
Tostevtn, Jack Tostevin, Helen Jepp,
Maxine Stout, Georgia Stone, Allen
Woolley. Charlotte Woolley, Ivan
Bechtold' and James Forbes.
Harold A. Mayer is here to pass his
she -Sandman cfiosoc
ONE day a pussy cat went to a witch
and asked to be given the power
to change herself into a tree whenever
The old witch was very fond of cats
and agreed to do as pussy asked. "But
why." she asked pussy, "do you wish
to be changed into a tree when you
could as easily be a dog or a lion?
"Can you not see the advantage In
being a tree?" replied pussy. "The
birds will alight In my branches, and
then all I have to do is to be a cat
again and catch them."
As the old witch was not one of
the good witches, she did not see any
harm in what pussy intended to do, and
she told pussy all she had to do when
she wished to become a tree was to
stand on her legs and stretch her front
paws. Puss thanked the witch and
trotted off into the woods. When the
birds saw her they began to chirp a
warning to each other and to fly Into
the high branches.
"You can fly away." said pussy, but
soon you will be sitting close beside
my waiting paws."
She chose a shady spot and stood on
her hind legs, and there In place of
the pussy cat stood a tree with leafy
The unsuspecting birds soon flew to
Its cool, shady limbs; and one by one
pussy would catch them in some mys
terious way and resume her natural
form, and then the birds would disap
pear. Pussy was so delighted with this way
of catching birds that she was very
COMBINED IN AFTEENOON CAPE.
vacation.- He graduated recently at
the Massachusetts Institute of Tech
nology. He accepted the position of
fered him as assistant in laboratory
work and will return to Boston in Sep
tember. He has taken up electro
chemistry. . .
Mrs. Charlotte Morrison Smith has
returned from a three months' visit
with her sister, Mrs. Irving J. Phillip
son, at Schofield Barracks, Honolulu.
In honor of Mrs. Elizabeth Towne, of
Holyoke. Mass., Mrs. E. H. Ingham, as
sisted by the State Woman's Press
Club, will give a reception at her home,
1181 Harold avenue, Wednesday even
ing. Mrs. Towne is editor of "The Nau
tilus." Mrs. Towne will be one of the prin
cipal speakers at the .New Thought
convention that will be held in Chris
tensen's Hall for four days, beginning
Thursday afternoon. On Thursday
evening Mrs. Towne will speak on
"What New Thought Is and What Is
Does." On Sunday afternoon Mrs.
Towne will speak on "Some Revela
tions and Experiences That Have Made
Me." ' She will give fundamental prin
ciples on which to build success.
The Current literature department of
the Portland Woman's Club will hold a
cherry luncheon on Thursday at the
home of Mrs. F. S. Boody. 983 Water
street. Take "S" car to Bancroft
street. ' Members start at 11 o'clock
In the morning. "Laddie," by Gene
Stratton Porter, will be read. This will
be the last meeting of the season.
The final meeting of the Portland
Woman's Club will be held on Friday
afternoon in the Women of Wood
craft Hall. The new officers will be
Installed and the retiring officers will
read annual reports.
The Woman's Political Science Club
will meet at 2 o'clock this afternoon in
room E, Central Library.
busy for several days and slept very
little, and the birds were fast dis
appearing from the forest.
One morning the old .witch went to
the door of her cave and listened;
everything seemed so still. "What has
happened?" she said. "Where is the
robin that used to sit on the limb of
the tree and sing to me, and the blue
bird that has a nest in that tree, too?"
"I can see the little ones stretching
their necks," said the witch, "but where
is the mother bird? The babies are
crying for their breakfast. Why does
she not come and feed them, I wonder?"
The witch walked Into the forest;
she could hear the cries of the young
birds on every side, but not a father
or mother bird did she see.
"What can have happened?" she said
as she hobbled along.
Then she thought of pussy and her
strange request. "That greedy puss
has done all this," she said. "She has
destroyed all the grown-up birds, and
the little ones are left alone. I must
find her at once, and I will punish her
by changing her into a mouse and then
some cat will catch her.
But pussy was far too wise to be
caught that way. She saw the witch
from behind a rock, where she was
hiding, and changed herself into a tree.
The old witch looked through the
forest, but there was no pussy to be
seen, and as the trees all looked alike
to her. It was Impossible to tell which
one covered pussy's form.
"Something must be done." said the
old witch. "I. must put an. end to this
She waved her stick over ber head
and bent very low and then backward
three times. A flash of lightning was
seen and then a peal of thunder fol
lowed which made the earth tremble,
and above it all could be heard the
voice of the old witch saying:
"Through, through the woods the
For a hundred years no tree ehall
When all was quiet the old witch
waved her stick again and walked
away, for she knew that puss could
never again resume her natural form.
When she was leaving the forest
she called all the owls together and
told them if they would feed all the
young birds In the nests and not harm
them she would give all owls her pro
tection and also tell them where they
could find plenty of mice. They agreed
to do all this, and all the little birds
were saved and grew up to fill the for
est with their sweet singing.
But on stormy nights, when the
thunder rolls and the lightning flashes
through the trees, there can be heard
something that sounds like me-o-w,
and. though the old witch thinks It is
the wind,, she sometimes wonder If
shev listened beside each tree if she
might not find the one that covers the
Copyrlght, 1914, by the McClure News
paper Syndicate, New York City.)
Tomorrow's Story "The Jumping
A celebration will be given on the
-V old-fashioned Fourth of July
grounds of the Woodstock School.
Among the features will be a baby
show. At the last meeting of the Eu
genics Club, the members decided to
take part in the celebration. The club
is one of the leading progressive study
clubs. For the Summer the organiza
tion will make a study of Belle M.
Smith's book, "Three Gifts of Life."
Lents Parent - Teacher -Association
will hold a picnic today at Lents Park
for the children and parents of the
district. Mrs. Leona Greene Daniels
and others will give an interesting
Woodmere Parent-Teacher Associa
tion held a reception yesterday.
Richmond Association was sponsor
for a home industries exhibit at the
school, and Ainsworth gave a "house
warming" in its new school.
What Anne Rittenhouse
NEW YORK The Summer sales are
instructive as well as helpful. The
student of clothes finds there the an
swer to the problems of the early sea
son, and the woman with a slightly
filled purse finds another kind of an
swer to the particular kind of problem
that besets her.
One sees, what fashions were not es
pecially successful, and the other sees
what she can get at slight cost. So
the Summer sales have many points of
merit to the customer as well as to
Here, for instance, where such sales
are Important as straws that show the
wind as it blows over the rest of the
country, there are muslin frocks sold
at astonishingly low prices, which
might be taken as a sign that the
American woman adopted the plan of
her French sister, and bought silk. It
is true that some taffeta gowns are
sold at small prices, but they are us
ually the originals which were brought
here in March from Paris.
If one could wait until the end of
May for one's Spring clothes, what
wonderful bargains one could get. But
the shoDS know this fact as well as '
do, and it is not good business to let
women believe that it can be done. And
again, we cannot wait.
The long tunic, which has swallowed
all other over drapery on the skirts as
far as one can see, has not made Its
appearance in any appreciable measure
on the wash muslin gown, dui ine pan
nier has. It Is on half the models in
the shops and by that token, on the
models in the sewing-rooms.
There are flowered panniers on
skirts of plain white, and also over
skirts of striped fabrics, altnougn one
cannot commend the latter design. Wo
men's figures are sufficiently cut up
as it is, without the assistance of dif
Possibly the Summer may straighten
us out and return to us the simplicity
of which we are sadly in need, but
while fashions are as tney are. it De
hooves each woman to struggle val
chwork auilt ap
pearance which she can obtain without
A skirt In plain colors with a pan
nier in a flowered design is attractive
A ftiir. that hnn not lost its Errace.
But one must go carefully in choosing
this. Perhaps tne mtroauciion 01 ui
overskirt In a plain color over a skirt
of another color is sufficient adherence
to the fashion.
The sketch shows a very successrui
model. The lower skirt is white taf-
. , B KaHIi.. nnri nannler of blue
muslin edged with ruffles of white net.
The festoons or DiacK velvet nooon i
the edge of the pannier are repeaiea
.h. waiat n-nA neck. The sleeves of
the net have the armnoles outlined
with narrow velvet rlDbon. '
This is a good design for a garden
party frock, which means, to those who
never go to garden parties, that it will
serve for any kind of afternon usage.
It can be worn In the city as well as
the country. Over it, on cool days, or
in a motor one can wear one of those
new vivid short coats 01 rea or diuo
or yellow cotton corduroy which are
mere dcciub " wMeSw. -
dressing badly this Summer than last
winter, ana iui o J'"6 -
SnOUia DO lUIRcr Fvow ' " o -
or ratner usuuiwuov. o
. . i .hnsl.
away irom ui. rwa " u " - -
Sibly thlS 18 SO DCtaUBO u
Bartholomew's will be practi
cally a new store Sept. 1! The
entire Tenth St. side of building
will be torn out for alterations.
Workmen take possession in a
few days. Promptly at 9 Wed
nesday morning will begin a rapid-fire
disposal of every high-class Woman's
Garment in our stock. Watch for details!
are cheaper than heavy ones, and be
cause hot weather clothes are easier
to make than cold weather ones.
A pattern for a matinee, slippers and
cap is sold fr 13 cents. The slippers
are made of ribbon and require a pair
of soles and from a yard and a half to
two yards of ribbon eight inches wide.
The cap is of the Dutch variety, with
flaring, outstanding points. The mat
inee is long, reaching below the knees.
A petticoat made of dainty lingerie or
of some other material -matching the
matinee would be the daintiest acm
paniment to this boudoir set.
Sunbonnets are the most comfortable
sort of headgear for country wear in
the morning. VA pattern Is sold for a
most becoming bonnet, that can be
made of white pique, scalloped around
the edges, or of colored lawn, or, of
r a-infrhnm It 1 x made with a
i;uuioq, ' . -- -
straight section across the front and
. ... . .Wat folia In
sides, witn a oacK secnon ni
a full little cape over the neck. It is
all cut in one piece.
A child's play apron is a delight to
the little girl. It is made with straps
that cross in the back and button on
the shoulders. There in a deep pocket,
stitched into several divisions, across
the bottom. The pocket can be stitched
into two compartments to hold note
books, and several smaller ones to hold
lead pencils, rulers, erasers and other
paraphernalia of the child who is hav
ing Summer lessons.
The woman who would possess the
daintiest sort of parasol for use with
Summer frocks must embroider It If
she cannot afford the rather exorbitant
price of a hand-embroidered parasol In
the shops. Patterns are sold for em
broidery designs for parasols. One
shows a buttonholed edge, with . a de
sign of big circles which can be worked
In satin stitch or as eyelets. There are
various daiBy designs, some with rib
bons and eyelets worked In among the
flowers. There are other deslKns of
wheat, pansies, roses and other flowers
and fruits. A good way to make one
of these parasols is to make four panels
with the embroidered design, four with
a scalloped edge, without the design.
These parasols are made up at most of
the big department stores.
There Is a new corset cover pattern
-11 T .Una nvfr Ih. head.
naturally, and Is made without gathers
about the neck. There are straps that
fasten about tne waist, crossing m
other to keep it neatly and snugly in
Handbags to carry with lingerie
frocks can be embroidered by the clever
needle-woman. Patterns giving vari
ous attractive designs are sold for these
bags, whlcn can do maae m iim"c.
linen, or silk. Embroidered straps can
be used for handles, or white cord can
be bought for the purpose. (Copyright
1914, by McClure Newspaper Syndicate.)
Copyright The Adam Newspaper Service.
Marriage a la mode.
THE golden vitality or the sunny
day stole pleasantly through Ma
rian', blood. She never felt better than
when motoring. Today, as Meadowa
urged his handsome car northward over
mid. that stretched smoothly along
the borders of the sparkling -Hudson,
she cared little whither he was taking
k ui.. nn inno-At folt thn necessity
of keeping on guard in his presence.
She trusted ana naea nun. .
. - ...ri.t.. nf hitr nnri unhaDDV
experiences with men since she had
left the protection or domesticity, mo
feeling was profoundly comfortable,
"I shan't be around here much long
er," volunteered her companion.
"How's that?" she inquired. "I sup
pose you'll be dodging back to your old
haunts in Europe soon again, j. tun,
you," she could not help adding.
'You needn't," he said with a shrug.
"Its an odd sort of thing I've drifted
Into this time. I'm to be married next
"Married!" echoed Marian, almost
"Sounds funny, doesn't itr he smiled.
"Coming from you yes." she said.
"Aren't you the man who had the
reputation of never having been In
love? In spite of your reputation, you're
Just the kind to fall victim the quick
est to a pair of magnetic eyes."
"In this case." returned Meadows,
"my thoroughly merited reputation does
not conflict with my scheduled plungt
i . ni,imT.v Mv marriage is what
might properly be termed a frame-up.
Just part or tne game . mjoc
be compelled to play all my life. The
girl's a good sort at that. I shall prob
ably develop quite a fancy, possibly
even a fondness for her in time. Mother
and dad have had their hearts set on
this marriage for a long time. It
wouldn't be right for me to disappoint
them, after the handsome way they've
taken care of me and shooing respon
sibilities out of my path. The point is
that all concerned seem to figure that
there is too much money In both fam
ilies to allow even, a little thing like
a marriage to be anything but cut-and-dried."
"Why it seems perfectly wicked,
said Marian. "I should think that get
ting married should of all things be
held more or less sacred. I always had
the idea that lack of money was the
thing that kept marriages from belpg
what they ought to be."
"Nothing la sacred In which money li
concerned." observed Meadows. "In this
case I'm simply a pawn, being shoved
around on a pseudo-sentimental chess
board in a game that others are play
ing But I'm too much of a creature
of habit to start a rebellion at this
- fx .-r - . mm m jm iff .
Our inttnicti'oM to- the famou editor of the Boston Cooline; School
Magazine were: "Get up a book of recipe of the ihingt peorJ Ue be.
Find the best way to make and bake each one. Thm wnie it out so r4einly
that even an inexperienced houewife can't Have a failure.
"The Cook' Book" wai the result. Some of the 90 rec'ip-. wrre orlji
nated. many of them were improved upon, and aQ were penonally ', by
thi best known authority on cooking in America, and h tell to clearly how
he made everything that one cannot go astrty.
While some of the cake and pastry are elaborate. enough for any occasion,
the recipe are all thoroughly practical and call for no exrniv and wmmial
ingredients. In addition to telling how to make them, the book m brautiluny
illustrated in color showing how to arrange and ere the dishe appetinngV
More than half million of The Cook' Book" are now in use in Amer
ican households. Yet the demand is constantly increasing. Many md lot
two or three at a time to give to tnends or young nouse
ieeper. Don't depend on borrowing one from 4
neighbor have one of your own.
How to Get "The Cooks Book
la every 25c w of K C BtUf P
colored cerhheate. Send m one ot ibem certiicHM (p
I, . .1 1 :( M. ,LV with vnuf .am. erwl ed
drew plainly written, and "The Cook t Book will be
mailed (tee of charfe. Only ooe book lot eMck certikale.
Addntu ' Jaque Mfg. Company, Chieago
I ' , -
stage of the game. Besides, it's one of
the few ways in which I can show my
appreciation and esteem of the pater
and the mater."
"When does it happen?" Inquired Ma
rian. hardly knowing whether to treat
seriously or lightly the other's odd
"The festive ceremony takes place
the middle of next month In Chicago.
We sail from New York on the 17th
for the Mediterranean to putter around
and kill time until Autumn. Then we're
scheduled to go on exhibition before
society. Bum little performer I'll make.
Marian burst Into laughter, unable to
repress her half-shocked amusement.
"What wouldst?" smiled the droll one.
"Am I not unfortunately unable to
make a living by myself, and does It
not therefore devolve upon me to ac
cede to the wishes of my kind parents.
whence cometh my sustenance, sneiter.
clothes and motors?"
Gray Hair and Daadrnff.
JW. IL writes: "Can you give a
. treatment for the hair and scalp
that will keep the hair from turning
prematurely gray? I have a bad fall-
... . a - til
Ing out ot tne pair. i "' "
i,hm tonic suonosed to be good, but 1
can not get a prescription."
- ...im.m T know of that
will keep the hair from turning Pm-
I.. . i. t w.n vouna mentally
and physically. Oftentimes this Is some
thing beyona our toum.
care!, anxletlea, responsibilities, poor
health and impropor nourishment of the
body will make the hair turn gray.
Some people age .uuw. ......
because they were born Into the orld
.. -11.. i-anadtv for Old
We have to make the best use ot what
we have. . . .
t-.- .t mr,A hi of the hair fol
licles causes tha hair to fall out
One or tne.oesi ir.ui.i-
i. h. .. .In with olive oil
aruit a iw ... -
at bedtime and take a good shampoo
the following aay, usina v. ...
Ot soap, nepemi 7. V
the interval glva the scalp a dally rub
with a 10 per cent boiuhoh . "-;
In alcohol. In rubbing this solution
on. use only the finger ends.
n.. l- l.nlr. t n h. aDDlid lO
cally. or taken internally, that will
make the hair grow in .
i - nnrf mlllK.I Will do
III. . -1 f " ,
more than any other measure. However.
if a hair follicle is oeau i. ju..
lmooeslble to grow in hair as to grow
on a leg.
Meat aaa traw-m-.
Mrs. J. H. 6.. writes: "I have head
ache and a soreness In the back below
the shoulder blades. My neck la not
stiff but it has a bad feeling, espe
cially If I i in one position long.
I find that meat and strawberrien
hurt me so suppoee I ought to eat foon
that make less acids. Tell me what
fruits ara acid forming and what do
def it Decked a
not. as I wlub o est rllt e not
taka medli lnea to rectify miMake mse
It In more than prohahle that .ur
headaches and pain In the bark ere ic
Htrawberrles and meat I aot a good
combination and -Biiei fermentation.
lat these foods separately and rou
may have no t rou hie. Meet will make
the urine more a'-ll but the trawler.
rles will not. Acid fruits do not form
acids In the body after their eh.orp
tlon. All fruits are a'-ld but Ihn.e that
have a large amount of arid often reuse
more trouble In the atomarh and Intea
tlnes than the naturally eweet fruit-,
but the sweet fruits have some arid In
them. Cherries are very acid and ranee
much Intestinal trouble. They are easier
to digest when cooked.
If you feel thst acid fruit rauae you
trouble be careful abont mixing them
up with vegetables, soups, milk and
meat. Kt your fruit, and eat all ynu
want, with bread and butter, er loaet.
This combination makes the leaet
trouble of any.
(ranis Fmm Man Milpn linen.
GRANTS TASK, Or, June II. (8pe
clal.) H. K. Qaie, a farmer of this
community, shipped to Tortland lent
night a carload of fat hog a that will
average In weight about 100 pounds.
Shipping of hoe by rarload out of
Rogue River Valley Is a new Industry
that glvea a good profit to the shipper.
Theae hoga were from els, to nine
The world's 111 Iras or output aa IM..
HOW FRENCH PEOPLE
CURE STOMACH TROUBLE
A houeehoid remedy of the Trench
peasantry, eonalatlnc of pure vegetable
oil, and aald to poeeeaa wonderful merit
In the treatment of etomach. liver and
inteatlnal troubles, haa been Introduced
In thle country by (lenrae II. Mayr, who
for 10 yeara haa been one f the lead
ing downtown druaal.ta of Chlraao
and who hlmaalf wmm cured by Ita
Use. 80 quick and effective la lla action
that a single doee la uaually enoush lo
bring pronounced relief In the tnoel
atuhborn raaea. atd many people who
have tried It declare they never heerd
of anything to produce auch remarkable
reaulta In so short a time. It la known
aa Mayr'a Wonderful ftomech RemelT
and ran now be had at almo.l and
druB'tore. It la now aold here by The
Owl Drug Company. Adv.
k - -,, V m