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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (June 24, 1914)
TTTTC MOttXTXG ORWSOXTATT. WEDNESDAY. JUXE 24, 1914.
m KOTHER interesting engagement
A announced yesterday was that of
Miss Josephine Richardson to Jay
Russell Coffey, son of Dr. and Mrs. R. C.
Coffey. Miss Richardson gave a lunch
eon to 14 of her close school friends,
and. while the news was generally sur
mised by a number of the bride-elecfs
friends. It will'-come as a surprise to
many. Corsage bouquets of pink sweet
neas marking the covers, witn piace
carrt. of cuDids. confirmed tne bub
nlrinni of the Euests bidden to the
Miss Richardson is a charming girl,
one of the very young belles of eociety,
nj srraduated last Friday from Port
land Academy. She Is the daughter of
3 -Mi- nnH Mm. Tom Richardson. Air.
5 Richardson is prominently Identified
f with the Commercial Club, of which he
! was formerly manager.
! Mr. Coffey is also popular in the
younger set and graduated from Port
1 land Academy In the class of '12.
i . The wedding will be an event of this
l Bummer, and the young people will
! doubtless be much entertained at pre
j nuptial affairs.
Mr. and Mrs. Walter H. Raymond
5 leave Thursday morning for a month's
stay in Alaska, sailing on the Princess
. Alice from Vancouver, B. C, June it,
! Miss Elizabeth ladwell. accompanied
hv her e-uest. Miss Carpenter, of Provi-
. R. I. left for the East last
! The weddinar of Miss Claire Houghton
' and William Hurd Lines, which, owing
to the death of Cyrus A. Dolph. will be
a quiet affair, will be solemnized ai
j the home of the bride's mother, Mrs.
! "Warren F. Houghton, this evening.
, There' was to have been a large recep-
' tinn following: the ceremony, but the
invitations were recalled. Only rel
; tives, with a few close friends, will be
i present at the ceremony ana reception
I to follow.
Mrs. Helen Ladd Corbett entertained
; In honor of Mrs. Carter Pitkin Pomeroy,
of San Francisco, yesterday with a
J charming luncheon.
I Another delightful affair of yester-
' day was the tea, for which Mrs. Frank
- A. Kistner was hostess, in honor of Mrs.
.Edward Giles, of Decatur, 111., who is
I passing the Summer in this city. The
I rooms were decked prettily with clus-
ters of old-fashioned garden flowers,
! and a charming arrangement of sweet
! William and Bachelor buttons adorned
; the tea table, which was presided over
i by Mrs. Edmund J. Labbe and Miss
! Alice Quigg. The Misses Katherine
! and Charlotte Laldlaw and Miss Louise
j Leiter assisted about the rooms. Mrs.
j Kistner's guesta included old friends of
f the visitor, who Is a member of one of
Portland's oldest and most prominent
MANNISH FASHION THAT PARISIAN TAILORS ABE TRYING TO
INTRODUCE AMONG WOMEN.
,i f aaahaai L'!mMmmmMmmimmm3
cheeses for different purposes. For
flavoring, making rarebits and for
cooked dishes, she will use a good
grade of American cheese or Parmesan.
The latter can be bought, ready
grated, in bottles.
The best cheeses to serve with salad
are the medium rich, such as Pineapple,
Edam. English Dairy and American full
cream. The Neuchatel or Philadelphia
cream cheese la also served with salad,
but is less easy to digest than the me
dium rich cheeses mentioned before.
The most popular after-dinner
cheeses are Roquefort. Camembert
Stilton, Limburger, Brie Schweitzer and
Gorgonzola, all very rich and ripe.
Presumably they are all Imported
cheeses. Quite often, however, they
are made in America, and dealers claim
that they give just as good satisfac
tion as the Imported articles.
When cheese is served both with the
salad and with the coffee course a very
dainty accompaniment for green salad
with. French dressing is this: Spread
thin saltines with a mixture of grated
American cheese and butter in the pro
portion of two tablespoonfuls of cheese
to one of butter. Dust lightly with
cayenne pepper and stand for a moment
or so in a quick oven. For cheese
served with the final dinner course.
there is nothing more appropriate than
hard crackers, split and toasted
(Copyright, 1914. by the McClure Newspaper
A group of models wearing the latest Paris modes was snapped recently
at Aiiteiill. nna of the garments is the mannish skirt with trousers pockets.
which the Parld dressmakers have tried hard to introduce this season, but
which has met with little favor, thoug h some copies of the garment have
reached this side of the water.
', Miss Elizabeth Malbouef. daughter of
; Mr. and Mrs. Charles Malbouef. will
j leave tomorrow for a six weeks' visit
: with relatives and friends in Seattle.
1 First ehe will be the house guest of
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur A. Phinney, of that
city, and will be extensively enter-
tained. Among the large and premier
events planned in her honor is the
motor trip to Mount Rainier, for which
' Mrs. G. A. Parsons will bo hostess.
Mr. and Mrs. Parbin Hendershott and
daughter Helen motored from Seattle
to this city to visit friends and rela
tives. They are at present house guests
of Mr. and Mrs. J. S. KJngsiey.
The marriage of Miss Ida Everett
and Fred W. Severance, both of Port
land, was solemnized at the St. Frances
Church Saturday morning. Rev. Father
Wait officiating. Miss Hazel bmitn
was maid of honor and Edward Weis-
inhnrn best man.
In the evening a reception was held
at the home of Mrs. jtranK womacK,
of 949 East Taylor street, who is a
sister of the bridegroom. The house
was decorated artistically with gar
lands of daisies and roses, combined
with banks of daisies, Oregon grape
and roses. A buffet supper was served
and Miss Marie Coryell presided at
Mrs. Severance is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Everett, of Knox
vllle, Tenn., and Mr. Severance is the
son of Mr. and Mrs. M. Severance, of
The guests were Mr. and Mrs. F.
Womack, Mr. and Mrs. J. Carpenter,
Mr. and Mrs. E. Zeller, Miss Hazel
Smith, Edward Weissenborn, J. Kieth,
Miss J. Viaene, Mr. de Blum, Miss
Gerstele, Miss Katherine McDonald,
Miss Ruth Straughn, George Ford, N.
Coryell, Miss Marie Coryell, Miss
Roberta Coryell. Miss Imogene Coryell
and Miss C, Carpenter.
Since the Issuance of the invitations
for Mrs. William Mead Ladd's recep
tion on Friday afternon, a change has
been made In the train schedule, the
first one leaving at 4:13 at Fourth and
Tamhill streets, instead of 4:30, as stat
ed on the invitations.
Miss Reta Kearns, of Chlco, Cal., is a
house guest of Mrs. F. J. Gardenhlre.
and before returning to her home Bhe
will visit with her uncle, E. A.
Snodgrass, of Hillsboro, Or.
Mrs. M. Segal and daughters will be
at home Thursday evening, from 9 to
1 1, for their house guests, JJr. and Mrs.
Max Goldman (Esther Segal) and Miss
Minnie Slavick, of Kansas City, Mo.
Mrs. Cornelius Gardener and little
daughters, Barendina and Martha, lett
yesterday to pass six weeks at their
beautiful Bluff View ranch on the Co
lumbia River. For the present Colonel
Gardener will remain' at the Mallory
fourth street and Broadway, Monday
evening, besides the regular discussions
and supper, the club was deligntluuy
entertained by Mr. Buster, who recited
Old Ace" and "Watchin' the Sparklnv
by Fred Emerson Brooks, the official
poet of the Panama Exposition.
The Optimists' UluD was organizea
recently. Its object Is to promote
health, happiness and prosperity among
its members, as well as all those witn
whom they come in contract every day.
Chapter C, P. E. O. Sisterhood, has
issued an attractive year book in cream
colored paper with yellow silk cord.
The recently selected officers of the
chapter are: President, Mrs. Bertha L.
Gray; vice-president, Mrs. Mattie Bo
Dine; recording secretary, Mrs. Grace
E. Goodwin: corresponding secretary,
Mrs. Ella S. Herman; treasurer, Miss
Leah Herman; chaplain. Mrs. Edna May
Bush; Journalist, Mrs. John F. Beau
mont; guard, Mrs. A. Bonham.
The standing committees Include:
Programme, Mrs. Adda R. Holbrook,
Mrs. Margaret Seitz and Mrs. Edna
May Bush; ways and means, Mrs. Grace
E. Goodwin, Mrs. Clara B. Mann and
Miss Margaret S. Horner; music, Mrs.
Carrie R. Beaumont, Miss Laura J. Cle
land and Miss Louise K. Brace; flower
and visiting, Mrs. Mattie Bo Dine. Mrs.
Edna Will Bush, Mrs. Carrie K. .Beau
mont and Mrs. Margaret Seitz; philan
thropic. Mrs. Laura Harney. Mrs. Mi
nerva Loomis, Mrs. Clara Mann, Miss
Katherine Davis. Mrs. Nay Christmas,
Mrs. Maud Brand and Mrs. Alice Bon
ham; political investigation, Mrs. Caro
line Carter and Mrs. Lena OdelL
The Progressive Study Club met re
cently at the home of Mrs. J. E. Brooks,
1211 Dawson street. ,
A piano recital will be given by Miss
Constance Piper at Christensen's Hall
tonight at 8:30 o'clock, for which Jnvi
tations have .been sent out by Mr. and
Mrs. Edgar B. Piper. Miss Piper Is
pupil of Eugene Heffley, of New York,
having just returned from Gotham
few weeks ago. She will be assisted
by Mrs. Delphlne Marx, contralto,
whose work is well and favorably
known to lovers of music In this city.
Central Woman's Christian Temper
ance Union will hold a social meeting
this afternoon from 2:30 to 4:30 o'cloc
at the home of Mrs. A. J. Hilton, 14
Hazelfern place. Take East Ankeny car,
Laurelhurst. Mrs. Lillian Downing will
give a dramatic reading.
AT the Baby Home yesterday Mrs.
D. C. Burns, president, received
several visitors, who inspected the in
stitution and admired the happy family
of 1 healthy babies. Every Tuesday
afternoon some member of the board is
to be found at the home and visitors
re welcome. As a token of apprecia
tion the officers of the home recently
sent out to a number of friends and
patrons pencil souvenirs of the insti
tution and in response there have come
several kind letters and unexpected
checks. The medical staff of the home,
directed by Dr. Joseph Btlderback and
Dr. James Rosenfeld. reports continued
good health of the babies.
Mrs. E. H. Ingham, assisted by
the State Woman's Press Club, will
give a reception tonight at her home,
1181 Harold avenue. Mrs. Elizabeth
Towne, of Holyoke, Mass., editor of the
Nautilus Magazine, will be the guest of
At the bi-monthly meeting of the
Optimists" Club, in the Social Hall of
the Universallst Church, East Twenty-
Paol Polret's Pleated Skirt Hu Been
Adopted for Tennis as Well as
for the Dance.
EW YORK Even the madness for
one-stepping has not affected the
passion for playing tennis. It is as
much a part of the Summer as the
heat itself. For it, as for the dance.
special clothes are needed. One, like
the other, puts an end to the useful
ness of clothes for other purposes.
One cannot go in for violent sport
and enjoy the usual gowns and blouses.
Women have found this out to tneir
sorrow since the dance has absorbed
all other forms of drawing-room
amusement. They have always known
it in regard to tennis. I
For decades the plain linen skirt.
with its flare at the hem, has served.
Now comes the pleated skirt which
Paul Poiret revived for the dance. It
is made oftener in serge than linen
and the new weave called gabardine
admirable. There is also a kind of
flannel that serves well, and which can
carry a jacket to match.
This skirt is not pleated all around.
but only in the middle of front and
back, 'With plain panels at tne sides.
This gives sufficient freedom to the
feet and not too much flare. The hem
is well above the ground, a fashion
which Is not confined to tennis these
days, but is adopted for all skirts.
A note of warning snouii be sounaeo
to the woman who Is unusually tall, or
who has pronounced hips, for the extra
short skirt is not for her. Let her care
fully measure her hems so they do not
expose the ankles. This precaution is
not to be taken in the name of modesty,
but for the sake of grace and better
The Petticoat Beneath.
In these days of short skirts, usually
transparent, there Is always the prob
lem of the kind of petticoat to wear be
neath. Muslin ones have not been re
vived, although several women cling to
them as the only available wash kind
The fashion calls for silk here as
elsewhere in the underclothes, for
there never was a time when so much
silk was worn even by women who
are not well-to-do. Think how few
women you know wear lisle thread
stockings with low shoes these days.
It is a sign of the extravagance of the
times, and is the underlying reason
for the high cost of living.
But as long as silk Is the most ac
ceptable fabric for the petticoat It Is
well to reason out what weave is" the
best for a thin skirt. Even a Summer
weight flannel or serge is liable to be
classed under the name of X-ray with
out the chaperonage of a proper petti
coat. China silk, therefore, is the oft
chosen weave. It wasires well, does
not demand expert ironing, and even
if it turns a trifle yellow, as even th
best of silk is apt to do, the result I
is not bad enough to cause dissatis
faction. It is not necessary to trim with lace,
or tucks, or even feather-stitching, for
a wide hem Is sufficient. If one likes
a narrow row of knife pleating Inserted
in the edge of the hem, very well and
good, but nothing more. This petti
coat will serve for various frocks. It
need not be kept for the tennis skirt
The Vivid Jacket.
There is no getting away from the
bright jacket that would engage the
attention of any bull In any pasture.
It reigns on every field. Its colors are
red, yellow, orange, pink. The various
tones of these are easily found in the
shops where the jackets are sold ready
to wear at- prices that make It folly
to attempt to make one at home.
In the sketch there Is a skirt of
white gabardine with Its pleats front
and back and a jacket in burnt orange
linen with side pockets. Inserted yoke
of white linen with collar to match.
There is a blaok taffeta cravat and
belt, which is fastened in front with a
pearl buckle. .
How About Cheese for Dinner.
The housekeeper of economical mind
should not fail to make a thorough
study of .cheeses. They go for toward
giving zest to a meal and are really
nourishing. They contain nitrogenous
matter and are, therefore, a muscle or
tissue building food. Cheese Is a con
centrated food, however, and should
be eaten in small quantities as a relish
rather than as the fundamental element
of a meal.
The common American cheese Is
generally supposed to be the most
digestible of Its family. In reality it
is not so easily digested as those which
are known as ripe or old cheese, such
as Camembert, Roquefort and Brie. The
housewife of systematic habits will
stock up her pantry with different
I tit? '
Copyright The Adams Newspaper Service.
ACK again," sighed Marian as she
entered her room at the board
Ing-house and paused before the mirror
to glance at her wind-tumbled hair
after her dive with Meadows. She
knew she would have to hurry to reach
the dining-room before it closed, and
already she regretted poignantly that
she had refused to take dinner with
Meadows, who had proposed going to
one of the pleasant cafes where he was
in the habit of eating. An odd feeling
of perversity, mingled with an In
definable gloom, had forced her to re
fuse to go.
"Cheer up, you little fool," she said,
addressing her disconsolate reflection
in the mirror, then turned abruptly,
and made ready for the dinner down
stairs for which she was anything but
in the mood.
Had Marian been truthful with her
self, she would have been compelled to
admit that Bhe cared a great deal more
for the droll youth than she had ever
confessed to herself. Otherwise why
would his announcement of his ap
proaching marriage have filled her
with dull dissatisfaction?
Three or four years her Junior, Jack
Meadows had nevertheless laid strong
hold of her interest. Had she been
more of an analyst, she might have
traced her emotions toward him to a
certain Indifference which marked his
attitude toward her, that Is to say a
sentimental indifference, a sex indif
ference. He accepted her on the same
basis that he would have accepted the
warm friendship of another young
man, and had sought her out during
the brief space of their acquaintance
with a frank, blunt, nalvette which had
charmed and held her. For these rea
sons he had won her trust, as no other
man had ever been able to do In
Marian had been unaware that her
interest in the other was drifting in
evitably Into the territories of genuine
affection. She knew It now because of
the unreasoning and instinctive Jeal
ousy of his fiancee which filled and de.
"I was afraid we were not going to
see anything of you tonight," said Miss
Barker wickedly, as Marian took her
place a little later In the dining-room.
"I thought that fairy prince of yours
had whisked you away for the rest of
"Oh no, it was Just a little drive for
breath of fresh air, replied Marian,
with an effort to appear casual and
You're in luck," smiled Barker cor
dially. "Sister and I have been out for
a most plebian walk this afternoon.
Marian gazed Into Barkers brown
eyes, the same brown eyes wnicn naa
made a sort of thrilling Impression
upon her that evening she had firs
looked into them, but tonight she com
pared them dreamily with the eyes of
the rich young man, and found them
dull and unmagnetlc
Glad to escape at length from the
dining-room, Marian started for her
room. On her way upstairs. Miss Bar
ker caught up with her and put her
arm around her. "You re all out of
sorts tonight, poor girl," she said. "Is
there anything I can do? Would you
care for a little fling at bridge?"
I think not, thank you, answered
Marian with a grateful smile. "But
wish you'd come up to' my room, if
you will. I want to talk to someone.
I'm the merry mother-confessor,
rejoined Miss Barker laughingly.
They entered Marian s room and
closed the door.
Sit down," commanded Marian In I
business-like way. "Take- that rocking
chair. It's softer. Now, what I want to
know Is this? Why does a woman con
tinue to make a sentimental fool of
herself, even after she has learned
practically all the lessons In the catalogue?"
'Because we re women," answered
Miss Barker seriously. "Because our
instincts have been taught by genera
tions of ancestresses to play the game
with our sentiments Instead of with
our brains. On with the details of the
confession! This is Interesting."
The presence of yourself and friends is
requested at the Formal Opening of our
new plant, located at East Seventh and
Everett streets, Portland,, Oregon, Wed
nesday evening, June twenty-fourth,
nineteen hundred fourteen.
T. S. Townsend Creamery Co.
eleven P. M.
omitted. .Mix- thoroughly; store In
glass cans, without cooking.
Uncooked Pickles Uae only perfect
ly sound, fresh vegetables. Cucumbers
(split or sliced), cauliflower, small or
sliced onions, and very firm white cab
bage are suitable. They may be put
up separately, but are gobd mixed. Ar
range in layers In a crock, sprinkling
each layer with salt. Cover with wa
ter and leave from two to five days as
may be convenient. Drain and rinse
well in cold water. Drain again to
presa out the water, put back into the
crock and cover with cola vinega.-.
Let stand over night, then drain. Use
fresh, strong vinegar to finish; the
first vinegar can be used again for an
other batch. To two quarts fresh cold
pickling vinegar add three to four
cups brown sugar, the amount depend
ing upon how sweet a picaie is
liked, one-half ounce tumeric two
ounces ground mustard, three-quarters
cup white mustard seed, one-third cup
mixed cloves and pepper corns, one
third cup stick cinnamon and one-third
cup celery seed. Mix well and pour
over the drained pickles. Let stand
at least a week before eating. Cab
bage and onions being obtainable at
any time, small cucumbers may sim
ply be put in brine when they are
plentiful and then "finished" In any
quantities, as may be convenient, later
In the season. Less vinegar Is needed
than would appear as the same first
vinegar and the "dressing" can often
be used for two successive small
batches of pickles.
r Lilian 71ngle.
More Vncooked Recipe.
PORTLAND, Or., June 20. I am Interest-
ed In the uncooked preserve recipes yoa
have slven. Including the tuttl frutti which
am beginning as tne fruits come in. uive
you other uncooked recipes, and can you
please tell me how uncooked currant Jelly
is made? Thanking you in advance.
B. S. 8.
Some people describe as "uncooked"
jelly in which the currant Juice has
been extracted by pressure only, with
out heat, the jelly being finished in
the way described last Sunday. The
following recipe, however, is more
strictly "uncooked"' and may be what
you are wanting. I have no personal
experience with It and print it on the
recommendation of one of my unknown
Uncooked Currant Jelly Use rather
nderripe currants, extract the juice
by pressure without heat. Drain In the
usual way. Put the juice in a crock in
cool place for 24 hours, or until a
froth covers the surface. Remove this
by straining the juice through a jelly
bag. Measure, and add to the juice the
same measure of powdered sugar, stir-
ng until the sugar is completely dis
solved. Fill glasses and cover with
glass. In 24 hours it should be firm.
Cover with parafine and store in the
I think I have given various un
cooked recipes lately in my correspond
ence column. You may like the fol
lowing cold relish and cold pickles.
Uncooked tomato relish Peel, chop
and drain one peck half ripe tomatoes.
Add 2 cups chopped celery. 6 chopped
nions, S chopped green peppers (seeds
removed), 1 pound brown sugar, 2
quarts strong vinegar, one-half cup
alt, Z ounces mustard seed, i tea
poon grated nutmeg or mace, a little
cayenne to taste. The cayenne may be
EEDING and Care of the Child
During the Summer Months" will
be the subject of an address to be made
by Dr. Robert Hall at the Parents' Edu
cational Bureau, 551 Courthouse, Fri
day afternoon at 2:15 o'clock. In con
nection with the lecture, the Visiting
Nurse Association will make a demon
stration of the care of the child. The
meeting promises to be helpful to
young mothers and all Interested are
Invited. It Is arranged by the Oregon
Congress of Mothers and Parent-Teach
B ,(7m IirJ Blanche Ecscon. I
readers who write me seldom
give their agea, but I always know
the letters of girls under 25. Not by
the handwriting, nor the particular all
ments, but because girls under that age
are always Impatient. Their letters
invariably end with this request: ."Tell
me how I can accomplish this quickly.1
It seems strange, doesn't it, that
youth with all the years "before It wants
things accomplished at once, while age,
realizing that everything worth while
takes time, Is willing to wait.
All this leads to one common-sense
thought I want my beauty-seekers to
grasp. .It Is this: It takes a long time
to acaulre a double chin, a oaa com-
nlexion. unhealthy hair, even though
you don't realize It while the trouble
Is In Its early stages, i neretore, n win
take at least as long to overcome these
I know this tries the patience of my
girl readers who seek beauty
who seek beauty that,
comes in a single night, but it Is true.
Patience is tfce only hope toward tne
Yet I would sruarantee that any wom
an or girl who would conscientiously
persist In beauty culture for 12 months
would attain good looks, provided, of
course, she was not disfigured In some
When I suggest massage tor Duuaing
or reducing flesh, though I have the
rreateat faith In It. I would certainly
be surprised if noticeable results were
obtained In a week, or less than a
month, or If completely satisfactory re
sults came about in less than three or
four months. This same rule applies
to comDlexlon aids. The process Is
slow, for the trouble haa been slow In
The more serious tne irouDio ins
onger It will take to cure it. Jne
young woman 1 Know naa a very oaa
complexion a year ago. Her physician
said It was curable, but It would take
a year at least to cure. mow. ii ane naa
lucked Datience. sne wuuiu ni am
it was no use wasting that time, but
she realized tbat she couia cnoose a
bad complexion now ana a baa com
plexion a year hence, or a oaa com
plexion now and a good complexion a
year hence. She chose the latter. The
process waa slow. Six months showed
err little change, but today she is
positively beautiful, for the year's work
has been rewarded.
BY BARBARA BOYD.
A Well-Mated Cample.
HAVE Just finished reading the
biography of a distinguished man,"
said tne Common Sense Woman, "and I
couldn't help noting how sensible he
was as a husband.
The Engaged Girl looked interested.
In what way?" Bhe asked.
'He was a very capable man lntel-
ectually," explained the Common Sense
Woman. "But reading between the
lines, I do not imagine he had much
executive ability. In spite of his In
tellectual gifts, I Imagine he would
never have achieved what he did. It It
hadn't been for his wife."
"What did she do?" eagerly asked
the Engaged Girl.
"She was a good planner and mana
ger. She had the executive ability he
lacked. And so she just directed Ms
abilities Into their best channels. And
he showed his sense by letting her do
It. So many men, especially If they are
unusually clever, are too egotlstto to
accept a woman's guidance. I think the
two were an exceptionally well-mated
couple. They let each supplement the
other and so they got out of marriage
the full measure of good U holds.
"I suppose husband and wife should!
be complements, " mused the Engaged
"That would be the perfect mar
riage," admitted the Common Hens
Woman. "Hut when the two are not
so perfectly adjusted for we seldom
get perfection here the two can nev
ertheless help each other very much
in the matter of development. If they
will. I know a couple where the hup.
band Is Inclined to be stingy and the
wl(e to be extravagant. Her freedom
of money shows him that hoarding l
not the only pleasure to be had from
It and his closeness teaches her to look
a little more carefully to the ways of
spending than she otherwise would."
"It doesn't always work that war."
objected the Engaged Utrl. "A wire's
extravagance sometimes makes a hus
band all the more penurious and In
the bargain, fault-finding. And hla
closeness Irritates her Into spending
more than she ordinarily would, Juat
to be contrary."
"But that Is where they do not have
the sense to see how they can be help,
ful to each other," explained the Com
mon Sense Woman. "That's being pie;,
headed. It Is being so set upon having
one's own way or so aura It Is rlcht.
that the mind Is not open to any other
version or vision. That's why I en Id
the man whose biography 1 was read
ing was so sensible. He was big
enough, not only to see wherein be was
lacking, but that his wife could supply
this lack, and to let her do It, and give
her the credit for It- And so they had
an exceptionally happy and aucresaful
life. Each used his abilities to the
utmost and In the best way. There was
no misuse or misdirection on the one
side and dwarfing or stultifying on the
other. Each was happy In the best and
fullest expression of himself, and to
gether they made a perfect whole In
furthering the life work of themselves
as a family."
"He was nn exceptional man." ad
mitted the Engaged Girl.
"But how much happier they were
and how much more successful their
lives," said the Common Sense Woman,
"Just because he was willing to let her
lead In those things In which he knew
This is One
of the pure food ac
cessories. Use it in
all recipes calling fora
good baking powder
Contains no ALUM.
TOUR CROCTR HAM IT
Crcnt Mfg Co. Seat lit, 'h.
Lotion. Adv. ,
perfection - Sunt. peptic
HOW "IIZ" GLADDENS
TIRED. ACHING FEET
TIZ" Fixed My Sore, Swollen,
Sweaty, Calloused Feet
w rm mf II
are absolute In fnrltr anil
exqulslta In iwmui.ii and
flavor. The very finest In
pure food, tllanta nf the
rhocolatoa world. Fresh
dailv. MalUd to any part
of the T. &
WALL'S SWEET SHOP a
Zl 4 Msrrtaoa fttr. LA
rhone Marshall lilt. ZQ
Aunt Sally' a Ad vie
to Beauty 5&ra
TIZ' makes 2ty SsfW
my feet t V )
Just dance. ti I
Ah! what relief. No more tired feet;
no more burning feet; no more swollen,
bad-smelling, sweaty feet- No more
pain In corns, callouses or bunions.
No matter what alia your feet or what
under the Bun you ve tried without
getting relief. Just use "TIZ."
'TIZ la the only remedy that arawa
out all the poiaonoua exudations which
puff up tha feet: "TIZ" Is magical:
"TIZ" la grand; TIZ will cure your
foot troubiea so you'll never limp or
draw up your fare In pain. Your
shoes won't seem tight and your feet
111 never, never hurt or get sore.
swollen or tired. Think of It, no more
foot misery; no more burning corns,
callouses or bunions.
Get a 16 -cant box at any drug store
or department store, and get Instant
relief. Get a whole year's foot comfort
for only 25 centa Think of It! Adv.
K. C. r. aas: "My akla ocime
grassy every lummer, and this se attraeta
dust and dirt. 1 hava an eful tlras ke
Ins my far elean looking. 1'aa
Best anythlntt" Tha m.thMl snentlntis'l
in reply to Elulse will orervome this con.
D. N. A. wrll: H..w nn I t rid ft
erowsf.et snd wrinkle al"ut the tnoum
cnrn.niT" m a ..h !oil.,n prenmred hf
dl.enlvlns I OS poil.rd aalnllts In Sk
wlli-h hasel. This tlfhlene tha skla, !i.
per.lns the wrinkle, and Us tonic effer-t
a mora than fminrsrr
V.lolee ti)i: "My frtM-kle are wnree than
evar this rrt made dnubir ennilti'.ia
by a pallid completion. Is there at-f
mre?" Ak mir lnisl.t for an aun-a
of merrolif d na. apply nlshlly Ilka old
cream. remoITia In Ilia rooming llh warm
wat.r. A. th wav arailtialit. h.rml.eei
ahsorhs Hie afffted rutlrie, not onlr "l
(he (rerkl-. vaiilh, but tha hew and romre
skin vhih apprsra will have a heaahr
color, Woman t Itralm Adv.
New Painless Method
for Removing Haifa
(Helps to Heauty)
Thla new treatment for removing
hairs or funs Is recommended Hei-auae
It acta quickly and la entirely safe and
harmless: Mm a stiff paste with a lit
tle of the powdered delatnne and water,
apply to hairy urfaca, than In I or I
minutes ridt off, wash tha akin, end It
will be left free from hair or blemish.
This method Is unfalllna. but be care
ful to at genuine delatune or you may
be disappointed. Adv.
The Nortonia Hotel
kas fceea ealarged by the kddltloa ( Ike sew Waahlastwa el artel-
wltk Its five storlrai a large foyer mm arrkway rmnmort tke t
kalldlaga. Ceareded Ike Ideal alar far ewaaaaerelal Irevelerm, tear
late aad srrnisrit gaesta, dreJrena ef Ike keet at Ike leweel rate,
ea Aaaerleaa aad Esrasna plam.
Hoof Cardea Illaaera. aa rialaal way ef eatertalalag. aaa y ke
arraaged for ky appetatsneat.
Rleveatk at Stark.
Waaklautaa at Twelfth.
Mrs. H. W. Hogue, Prop.
Kerteala aad WeektaartM teia.
I f.l. nee.