Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (July 16, 1914)
THE MORNING OREGONTAN. TJIURSDAY, JULY 16, 1914.
LrV W' ce
I - KS. JOHN' W. MINTO entertained
! night at a card party at her
I home In East Twenty-second
I street. North. Mrs. C. L. Crellin. of
rieasanton, Cal.. was the honored ffuest.
j Auction bridge furnished the diversion
' of the evening-. A dainty supper fol-
I lowed the game. The rooms were deco-
T rateri: jtrtisrimll v with choice flowers
from the gardens that surround the
ilinto residence. Pink roses mingled
with ferns predominated.
Mrs. Crellin Is the bouse guest of
Mrs. Herbert Holman. Lost Monday
Mrs. D. W. Campbell gave an elaborate
luncheon for the visitor. The W averly
Country Club was the scene of the fes
tivity. On Friday afternoon Mrs. Hol-
; man will be hostess at bridge, with
Urn. Crellin as the guest of honor.
Mr. and Mrs. Holman and Mrs. Crellin
have been to Banff recently and had a
' delightful trip. Since their return the
time haa been occupied with sightseeing
and social entertainment planned for
the California matron.
Mr. and Mrs. Maurice WaJceman en
tertained on Monday night at a dinner
party for Mr. and Mrs. L. C. McDonell,
f Los Angeles. Cal.
Mrs. Katherlna Ward Pope has re
turned from New York, -where ehe
passed a year studying voice culture.
Khe is at present the guest of the C.
i. Latourettes, of Oregon City.
The tennis tournament at the Multno
mah Club courts continues to claim so
ciety's attention. Yesterday Mrs. wai
ter A. Goss presided at the refreshment
booth, and was assisted by a bevy of
society girls, among whom were Miss
t-hirley Eastham. Miss Olive Failing,
Miss Blanche Catlln, Miss Jean Knowl
ton and Miss Margaret Voorhles.
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Hagen and daugh
ters. Misses Pearl and Lulu, are leav
ing Thursday for Seaside to spend
about six weeks.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred C. Searcey, of
Pendleton, Or., will join them In about
a week. ,
Mrs. S. R. Johnston was hostess yes
terday at a delightful tea in honor of
Miss Khoda Niebliing, of San Fran
Cisco. Miss Niebllng lived In Fortlan
when she was a little girl and the fes
tivity was in a measure a reunion
her girlhood friends. Miss Nan Rober
son assisted Mrs. Johnston and Mi
Niebllng In receiving. Mrs. Georg
Klrkham Smith and Mrs. W. H. Lines
presided at the teatable. Serving ices
and assisting about the room were Mi
Margery Hoffman, Miss Mary Robert
son. Miss Margaret Mackenzie, Miss
bailie Hart, Mrs. A. L. Andrus and Mrs.
Ionald Spencer. Miss Ella Stephens
planned the artistic decorations.
Mr. and Mrs. LeRoy Hadley hav
cent out Invitations to the wedding o
their daughter. Miss Helen Grace Hlg-
bee to Frederick Da Neff. The cere
mcny will take place on Wednesday
evening, July 29, at 8:30 o clock, at the
White Temple. A reception in th
church parlors will follow the marriage
service. The couple will be at home
after November 1 in their new rest
tience in Garden Home.
Mrs. J. I. Sullivan and daughter,
Florence, will leave today for Newport
lor the Summer.
Mrs. J. A. Prag, of Portland, who.
with her family, is passing the Summer
at Beach Center, wash., is entertain
lng Mrs. William Gemmell and children
from Ocean Park, Wash, for a few
' STYLISH COAT, FOR FALL IS SUGGESTED. '
I II I . l" It - i 1? -
II l ' ' X H ; ' i II
i i. - sfi ni-i sirs-,
ii ii - - r- .-.""""s'j " i
sf ii I-- y X x"''i-v I
Mr. and Mrs. John F. Logan left yes
terday for a trip to Alaska. They wen
by way of Seattle and will sail on th
Mr. and Mrs. W. Frank Greer will
leave today for Seattle,
Mrs. J. O. Homphrey has as hous
guests Mrs. H. C. Davis and two chll
dren, of Evanston. 111. The visitors
, will remain for several weeks.
Mr. and Mrs. I. L. Schilt and the!
two sons. Louis and Morton, have gone
to Seaside, where they will open up
their cottage, "Always Inn," for the
rest of the Summer
Mrs. Frederick Warren Farrington
has issued cards for a bridge party for
the afternoon of Wednesday, when she
wi!l entertain at her home, 453 Ea6t
Twenty-first street north. The hon
ored guest will be Mrs. Frederick W.
Farrington, Jr.. who was Miss Ethel
Merrifield Hall, of Minneapolis, until
her marriage of recent date. A large
number of society matrons have been
asked to meet the bride and the event
will be one of the smart affairs of
Mr. and Mrs. W. E. McCabe and
daughter, Emily, of New Haven. Conn.
are guests of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Villa,
at their home in Irvlngton.
The Daughters of the Crown of
Grace Memorial Episcopal Church,
Jrvington, will hold a garden party on
J-riday evening at the home of Mrs.
C. A. Elmer, 657 Schuyler street. A
musical programme of attractive num
bers will be given. Icea and cakes will
be for sale for the benefit of the
society s church fund.
Miss Beatrice Nickel, who was Miss
Claire Wilcox's house guest for some
time, now Is being entertained at the
Charles H. Carey residence as the guest
of Miss Evelyn Carey. Miss Nickel
will go to Gearbart for the week-end.
ehe will be entertained by Mrs. David
Mies Clara Hirachberger, who is in
Arnsberg, Germany, the guest of her
uncle and aunt. Dr. and Mrs. Julins
bchapler. is being most delightfully en
tertained. A number of events having
Deen given in ner honor.
Copyright. 1114. by the McClure Newspaper
,EW YORK, July 11. (Special.)
I 1 Poiret never really cared for the
revival of the dress periods of the
French kings and now he says that
the designers have extracted all the
tap from them and every one should ba
awearied of their insistent repetition.
He feels as he did in the Spring,
that we shall turn to the untrammeled
yet modest costumes of the Greeks for
our Summer Inspiration and that such
movement will be in accord with our
craving for the natural figure. He
points to the popularity of the Moyen
. age basque which began as a fitted
mid-Victorian garment and has been
transformed Into a youthful affair of
straight lines. '
He points to the increasing vogue
among well-dressed women to wear
shoes that are almost heelless, and the
evident determination not to pull in
the waist, no matter who says it must
ba done. He draws attention to the
eagerness with which the wide hip
drapery was accepted, and later the
accordion pleated flounce at the bot
tom of the skirt, and now the inconv
lng all-over pleated skirt with its
straight line from waist to ankles.
Ha feels that our next psychological
turn Is to the Greek. When ha cos-
manifested an interest in her. Wonder
wove through her nilnd as to whether
he was going to make love to her. She
almost hated herself for the thougnt
yet what else is a woman to expect
in a world, man-made in its civiliza
tion from the bottom up, with women
constituting its prey, its game." its
When they had boarded the canoe
ha paddled moodily for several min
uatef. Marian made no effort to stir
up conversation. The silent river
banks, the serene water, the rhyth
mical paddling of her companion were
pleasantly restful. She was content
"You say you don't like the inn?"
she asked at length, remembering an
earlier remark of his.,
"Hideously "dull," he answeVed.
"What made you come?" she asked.
"An absurd whim. A piece of crown
lng folly brought me here," ho replied
"How romantic!" exclaimed Marian
"It isn't often that a man will confess
to anything as interesting as that. The
very confession is romance In itself.
"Romance," he snarled. "That's the
trouble with the world romance and
the absurdities it brings to pass."
"You're bitter," -murmured Marian,
prodding tor information.
T m eftttinsr katika " hA pnrrBPTfln.
"Hence I'm better instead of bitter,"
he added with one of bis sudden
smiles. His face sobered as abruptly.
'I see I've aroused your curiosity," he
continued. "Better satisfy it and make
you feel comfortable. Well, why not
Marian was swift to disclaim any
curiosity, but he plunged headlong Into
i swift, highly condensed narration.
'Met a girl here three years ago, just
after I finished college. Fell In love
crazily in love. Love's always crazy,
for that matter. We were engaged for
two years. Were to have been mar
ried this' Summer. A year ago she
threw me over. Married a fellow with
a pile of money. I've been trying to
forget. Hard work, along with peri
odic dallying with drink, didn't make
me forget. As a last resort I decided to
run up here, where it all started, and
soak up the atmosphere of the place
ad libitum, '"'and. if possible, ad nau-
seum. Sort of an heroic love cure I
had in mind," he finished.
"I hope it'g working," answered
Marian, as the other jabbed the water
savagely with his paddle, sending the
canoe forward. ,
"Oh. it's" working, all right." he said
grimly. "I'm going to recommend It
hereafter for all similar afflictions I
observe among my friends.' Being in
love is a point of view. Get sufficient
ly saturated with it and the cure is
effected. No doubt I'd have got over
the disease quickly enough if she had
married me. It's the infernal hang
over, following a throw-down, that
t's hardest to get rid of."
This model, by La Borde, is of heavy white corded cloth, with a large
fur collar. The back of the coat hangs very full.
turned the play of Pierre Louys, "Apro
dlte," he felt assured that the straight
pleated skirts introduced there with
their graceful tunics would undoubted
ly be the fashion for modern women
later In the season.
Callot, who plays along with Poire
much of the time, although she l
more "fashionable" and caters more to
the multitude than he does, also took
up the Greek Idea and produced several
gown that were distinct copies, moo
ernlzed. of the "Aprodite" costumes. I
is from this play and from Poiret s
frocks for it that we get our pleated
skirts of the moment.
One notices that the world usually
comes around to the thing that this
genius in creativeness advocates or ex
It is true that the world of fashion
Is a-wearled of the artificial fashions
revived from the Louis periods in
French history. There was never
time when they could be called really
popular, but the pannier, like the vat
teau hat with its tip-tilted brim a no
wreath of small roses, had many fol
lowers. The former was finally modi
fled, before general acceptance, out of
all resemblance to its origin, and the
Louis fifteenth hat had a short life.
The world was too much dominated
by the Orient at the time of the first
Introduction of the Louis fashions to
take them up seriously; and, again.
hey. like the Premet-Vlctorian fash
ions, demanded quite a revolution in
the figure of the hour.
Polreta Greek revival fits In per
fectly to the life and the physical
measurements of the average American
figure, but the French wpman may be
a trifle too small for it.
However, its essential features are
all that we need bother our heads
about. The chiefest of these is the
traight pleated skirt that does not
touch the floor, for we cannot copy the
Grecian women in the flowing quality
of their skirts in this day of Incessant
walking and dancing.
If the Greek ideas really prevail
among the majority, there is no doubt
that women will progress in their
wearing of comfortable clothes; more
comfortable, really, than the fashions
of the moment call for, because the one
bjectionabla feature of the present
day is the narrowness of the badly cut
skirt' Pleatings remove that objeC'
FLOWERS AND BERRIES.
The elderflower and elderberry have
possessed wonderful powers, according
. . 1 - M . , 1 ' l
lu Lne iny ins ui no ages. r,vcn in
Greek mythology the elder was made
the hero of many legends. And most
of these legends and myths arose, no
aouDt, Because oi me riieuicmai quali
ties of the elder blossoms and berries.
In the days when each housekeeper
kept on hand as many remedies as she
could lay hands on and mastered as
much of the lore of the pharmacist and
physician as she could, elderberry wine
was a household possession. This is
the way to make it: Stem enough ber
ries to measure eight quarts and over
them pour four quarts of boiling water.
Stand all day, stirring now and then.
At the end of about 12 hours strain
through two thicknesses of gauze.
squeezing all the juice through. To
every four quarts of the juice add
three pounds of sugar, half an ounce of
ground cloves and an ounce of ground
cinnamon. Boll for five minutes, pour
into bottles, and seal boiling hot.
Elderflower water may be more 'to
our modern taste as a toilet water
than Is elderberry wine. To make the
toilet water, strip enough flowers from
their stalks to measure a quart, and
over them pour two quarts of boiling
water. After an hour put the mixture
into a granite pan and boil slowly for
15 minutes. Strain through . cheese
cloth and bottle.
Elderflowers are edible, and one of
the best ways of utilizing them is in
muffins. Pick the flowers in early
morning before the dew is off. and
wash them carefully whenever they
are to be used for food. Add half
cupful of them to any good muffin bat
ter, after they have been stripped from
their stems and leaves.
Elderflower tarts are made in ordi
nary tart shells. The flowers are
washed and cooked with spices of vari
ous sorts and lemon juice and then the
mixture ia poured into little cooked
(Tomorrow The Super-Man.)
. gx S7as KA. Walker.
fCoDlTiKht. 1!)14. by the McClure News
paper Syndicate, New York City.)
JACK, KATE AND THE FAIRY.
Part X. '
lATE and Jack were orphans. Their
I 1 father and mother died when they
were very small and they went to live
with an uncle who was married to a
woman who did not like children.
'You cannot earn your salt," she
told, them one morning, "and if I had
my way, I would soon be rid of you."
Jack lay awake that night wonder
ing what would become of them, when
suddenly he heard the boards creak
as though- some one was walking to
ward his room.
He closed his eyes and pretended he
was asleep, but he could see just the
east bit, and soon the door was opened
and his aunt and uncle came in with
a candle and came toward the bed.
'They are not worth their salt," he
heard his aunt say again, "and if you
do not take them out and lose them to
morrow, I will."
The uncle said he would take them
away the next tnorning, and they went
out and closed the door.
Jack did not sleep much that night.
and as soon as Kate was awake In the
morning, they dressed and went to the
spring for water.
Jack had not told his sister what he
heard the night before, and he was
wondering, what his uncle intended to
do with them, when he heard a voice
say, "Take the first gate through the
wood and do not look behind you.
Jack and Kate dropped the pail and
looked about. There was no one in
sight, and Jack said it must have been
the wind they heard.
They picked up the pail and were
dipping it Into the spring when they
saw on the top of the water a tiny
creature who seemed to fly over the
surface, instead of walking on her two
If you wish to escape from your
cruel uncle and aunt, take the first
path through the woods and do not
look behind you," said the little crea
ture. "Are you a fairy?" asked Kate, cling
ing close to her brother.
"Are you a fairy?" asked Jack, in a
trembling voice, and his eyes growing
big with wonder.
"Yes, I am your good fairy for to
day," said the little creature, "and if
you wish to be happy, do as I tell you."
"Come." said Jack to Kate, "we will
do as the fairy fays. I have heard
they are very kind to poor orphans
"I am so hungry," said Kate. "Let
us go to the house and get our break
"I think we better go at one," said
Jack, thinking of what he had heard
the night before. "We can eat berries
and then we will find another fairy
.who will give us breakfast. They can
do anything, I have heard.
"I am very hungry," said Kate, fol
lowing her brother to the woods and
along the first path they came to.
"I have been in these woods be
fore," said Jack, "but I never saw that
path with flowers growing on both
sides before. I think It will be all
right to walk along, as the path, the
fairy told us to take, seems to end
Kate forgot her hunger when she
saw the pretty flowers, and she ran
ahead and began to pick them, when
suddenly she gave a little cry of de
light and Jack ran to see what she had
On a bush .of pink flowers there was
a basket hanging covered with a white
napkin, and when the children uncov
ered it, they found their breakfast.
"We will keep on this path," said
Jack. "I am sure it must lead to
something nice; it is so beautiful."
The children ate so much breakfast
they fell asleep, and tomorrow I will
tell you what happened when they
(Copyright, 1914, by the McClure News
paper Syndicate, New York City.)
Next story "Jack, Kate and the
Fairy." Part II.
office boy. The poor little chap held
his tongue, but vented his resentment
on the defenseless cat.
It is difficult to put yourself in the
other fellow's place; yet, try to judge
him, not by the way he acts, but by
the way you would probably act, if po
sitions were reversed.
Resenting irritability adds to it,
makes it worse. A cheerful smile
and willingness to help will dissolve
the fiercest anger.
. Barbara Boydv
How Lydia E. Pinkham' Veg
etable Compound Kept Her
in Health for 14 Years.
Nathaniel C Fowler Jr.
(Copyright, 1014, by the McClure Newspaper
The Irritable Employer,
OU- can't, until you become an em
ployer, realize the tribulations con
nected with business. As an em
ploye, you draw your salary with
regularity; and, although you are in
terested in the business, and help
your employer to carry the burden.
you cannot put yourself wholly In
his place and appreciate his respon
sibility. Business at best Is hard, a
strain on both body and mind.
The majority of employers are
family men, and thus carry a double
oad. Perhaps your employers wife
dangerously ill, perhaps his son
has been expelled from college, or he
has other annoyances with which you
are not familiar. He has passed a
leepless night and comes to the of
fice fatigued, and, naturally, Irritable.
He has no grievance against you.
yet he may at times treat you with
scant courtesy and be unreasonable.
If your employer Is a true man
and means to do right, if you know
that his irritability is not caused by
any act on your part, sympathize with
him, rather than criticise him. Don't
resent his irritability, unless It is car
ried to an extreme. Answer him po
litely. Be more than usually careful
in your work, more than- usually
cheerful. Offer to assist him, and try
to ignore his peevishness. He will
appreciate you all the more, if you
There are vfew concerns which do
not suffer from periodical losses and
disappointments. A much-desired
contract does not materialize; a large
order is canceled. These things mean
much to your employer, and he Is to
be excused if he is irritable.
I am not suggesting that you do
not resent insult, for you should
maintain your self-resepct under all
circumstances; but lean the other
way. Give you employer the benefit
of every doubt. You would probably
do as he is doing, if you were in
his place. Not one of us Is perfect,
and few of us can stand trouble with
equanimity. Often, unintentionally,
we vent our disappointment upon the
I recall an incident: The proprie
tor of a large business had family
troubles. He came to the office hollow-eyed
and nervous. His junior
partner was the first one to meet him.
"Without provocation, as far as the
junior partner was concerned, he be
gan to find fault -yith him. The Ju
nior partner, was a diplomat, and
warded off the blows, but he "took
it out" on the,, head bookkeeper and
told him whathe thought of Mm, of,
rather, what he really didn't think of
him. The bookkeper answered
courteously, but in his turn, found I
fault with his assistant. Instead of
A Maid of Fourscore.
must be awful to be an old
maid," said the Frivolous Young
"There are worse things than that,"
observed the Widow.
"But It's so sad," objected the Frivo
lous Young Thing. "So lonely, and
and then to think nobody ever ever
"Old maids are not the only lonely
people. And there are lots of other
reasons for being an old maid than that
no one may have ever cared for you.
But why these melancholy reflections?"
"I ran across an old maid today who
was 80 years old "
"Eighty years young, perhaps," in
terrupted the Widow.
"No, old.'" insisted the Frivolous
Young Thine'. "Her hair was snowy
"Gray hair doesn't make age," con
tended the Widow.
"She certainly was real straight and
her skin was fresh," admitted the
Frivolous Young Thing, "but she said
she was 80."
"Perhaps she had reached the age
where she was proud of telling how old
she was so people would say, 'I should
never have thougnt It,'" laughed the
"She didn't seem to care much one
way or the other," said the Frivolous
Young Thing. "She was in a store and
the salesgirl was taking her name
down as' 'Mrs.' and the old lady said
quite emphatically, "Miss. The sales
girl sort of glanced at the woman's
white hair and said apologetically, I
Just thought of course you were mar
ried." The old maid straightened up a
bit she was a very dignified looking
old lady and remarked, 'No, I never
married, and I am 8U.' . At that, the
salesgirl exclaimed, 'I'm married and
have a little girl. And I tell you I
wnnHn'l ha n-fthollt h,F flr A n V t h I n C. I
' ! I i j it-.il , J
nn mutter hnv hard I have to work. I ,
At thl th old mafd remarked verv mhuiiasu, ir.. juiy iu. v iimi
stiffly. 'I had my parents until I was considerable ground at the bark of our
50,' and stalked away. But as she
turned from the counter and went by
Shippensburg', Pa. "It was several
years ago that I started taking Lydia E.
r:l 1 '
X lllhiiaiii s c-);t-us-
, j r
Die iompouna. i
then suffered terri
bly every month. My
husband bought ma
a botUe of it and it
helped ma right
away. Then afur
my second child was
born I had a female)
trouble very badly
and 1 used Lydia E.
ble Compound and in a short time was
cured and have been in excellent health
since. I always praise the Compound
whenever 1 have an opportunity as I
know it helped me and will help others.
Lately I have given the Compound to
my daughter and I wish all suffering
women would take it and be convinced
of its worth." Mrs. James A. Beipki,
113 N. Penn Street, Shippensburg, To,
Lydia E. Tinkham's Vegetable Com
pound.made from native roots and herbs,
contains no narcotic or harmful drug,
and to-day holds the record of being that
most successful remedy for female ills
we know of, and thousands of voluntary
testimonials on file in the Tinkham
laboratory at Lynn, Mass., seem to
prove this fact.
If you have tlio slightest doubt
that Lydia K.lMnk hum's Yrgrta
blcConi pound will help you.writo
to Lydia lirinkhnmMedlolneCo.
(confidential) Lynn, Ma., for ad
vice. Your letter will le. opened,
read and answered by n woman,
and held In strict confidence.
It an attractive addition to fruit
punches, and It Is tempting served with
only the addition of a few bits of lie
to cool It. M. I.
me her eyes were full of tears. I felt
awfully sorry for her. I Just guest,
she is lonesome for all she was so
tart and straight I wonder if nobody
ever did want to marry her.
'Perhaps she had to care for her
parents, suggested the Widow, "and
It seems a pity she should be lonely
all these years because of that, doesn t
it?" meditated the Frivolous Young
house, so we studied lntenilve farming
on a small scale. In a lot 25 by loo
feet we raise fruits and vrsetahlt'
which supply our own ttiMe and maUtl-
ally reduce the grocery bills, sntl whl h
we sull to neighbors at the regular nmr-
ket rates. Along one side the full
length of the lot are raspberry bushm.
and along the Inner elKe of there nre
hollyhocks. Along the other side of the
lot are artichokes, showy with llii'ir
silver-gray leaves. Along the width of
She had the love of her narents for the lot is a row of aspsradus, next to It
a larsre nart of her life and she has a row ot DiacKDerry vines are lrnm.-a
the satisfaction now of' knowing she high on a trellis so m to take up little
did her duty. Both of these are big
things. They are quite as solid founda
tions of happiness as some of the things
that come by marriage. And marrying
is not a guarantee against loneliness,
sighed the Widow.
"Not always," said the Frivolous
Young Thing, sympathetlcaly. "But
then it Is awful easy for a widow to
get married again. Men Ilka widows,
consoled the Frivolous Young Thing.
But the Widow did not appreciably
brighten. "This woman might have
lost her lover, too, by Illness or In the
room, next them Is planted a row half
loganberries ami half hlark c.ii'. and
next Is a row of ranpherrlc r. Then a
square Is planted to potatoes, next
comes corn, then beets, peas, ienns,
lottuce and radishes, Hiilrtfy, carrot",
parsnips, two rows of celery, a row of
Winter caullflowrr (which will ba
ready to eat in March when freuli vege
tables are scarce In the garden), noma
hills of squashes and cantcloupVs. Then
comes a row of currant hutches, and
next the fence a lilac hedKe, with. In
between, soma 30 or 40 ttmal! holly
Civil War. or something like that. That bu8h Br"n for the market. The
may have been the reason of the tears.
Perhaps she Is being faithful to a
"She must have a lot of courage,'
sighed the Frivolous Young Thing.
"Or a lot of love," replied the Widow,
garden is not only a source of edifica
tion to the palate and revenue to the
purse, but Is also a beauty spot In the
neighborhood. K. 1.
Wlnlork Itesldenc Hums.
CENTRALIA. Wash., July 15 (Spe
cial.) The handsome residence of lr.
William Webb at Wlnlock was totally
destroyed In a fire of unknown origin
Saturday. The loss Is estimated at
Complexion perfed'un. HntlMptln Lotion.
A New Way of Using I. eft Overs
resenting it, the assistant scolded the I grape juice. Its clear red color makes
Raspberry Shrub Kaay to Make.
rvORTLAND, Or., July 15. Nearly
9T every housekeeper knows how to I jjy Mrs. Jan, t Mc Kent ie Jill, Editor
make grape Juice, but comparatively of th Boston Cooking School Magatin
rew understand how to prepare rasp- Kverv housewife Cuds the CIS-
harrv m rn ri urhlth la aha r0 (ha nlraut
Summer beverages there Is. Where position of left Overs a lllOst pcf-
there are plenty of raspberries on the
premises this Is not expensive to make, I
and can be sold at the same prise asl
Elderberry catsup is good in fish or
meat sauces and it is made in this
way: Put a gallon of ripe, stemmed
berries in a big crock or jar and pour
over them a gallon of boiling vinegar.
Stand on the back of the stove over
night. Of course, if there is no old
fashioned coal fire in the stove, sim
mer very slowly on the smallest burner
of the gas stove for several hours. Then
train Into a preserving kettle and
heat. Crush the berries and rub them
through a sieve and add a teaspoonful
of salt and ginger, ground cloves and
cinnamon, half a teaspoonful of salt
and ginger, two blades of mace. Boil
0 minutes and bottle hot. Stand In
the dark for five or six weeks. Then
strain carefully, reheat, bring to boil-
ng point and bottle again. -Copyright,
1914, by the McClure Newspaper Syndicate.
que Began aa a Fitted Mid -Victorian
Garment, bnt Now It Ia Youthful
Affair of Straight Line Here It Ia
Developed In Bine Linen Witk W kite
Collar, Skirt and Sash.
(Copyright, the Adams Newspaper Service.)
Taklna; the Love Cure.
fVfARIAN admitted to herself frankly
1 I that she understood this man Cal
houn less than any man she had ever
met. Ha was an enigma, a cryptogram.
The hard sullenness of his countenance.
melting now and then into an abrupt
and gleaming smile, made her wonder
from what curious background of cir
cumstance he had developed. His gray
eyes, now inscrutable, now beaming
and dancing with their sudden eye-
laughter, puzzled her strangely. Now
man, now boy, he differed intangibly,
indefinably, from, other men who had
Of the Vast Army
of former coffee drinkers can tell of- freedom from coffee
troubles since the change to Postum -
There's a Reason"
The coffee-drug, caffeine, is a common bat often unsuspected cause
of headache, nervousness, heart flutter, indigestion, and various other ills.
Postum is the easy, pleasant way back to comfort It is
free "from caffeine or any other drug has fine color a de
lightful Java-like taste, and is within reach of alL
Regular Postum must be boiled 1 5c arid 25c pkg.
Instant Postum a soluble powder made ia the cup with hot
water mstantiy 30c and 50c tins..
Grocers sell both
per cup is
kinds, and the coat --y I
about the same. y, I I
plexing problem. K C Beef Roll
will 0 a long ways toward help
ing you out when the family get
tired of hash and stews. You
really ought to try it for supper
tonight or tomorrow night at the
Beat loll. C Slrle
OT. A. t 4mtAnmfvl imlh t tmmt IM,
ttoonfuls K C B'ktnt Pwdn. H cut ihtnlminn
, I- f -. Jt rk i trA Mrf href mnd
kami t If'astoonfml mutrd mustard: 2 kmtrn
tr. t-ntxnr vf oniou; U Utspotuul tack.tmil
. , . i . 11.. tt a
iVlake m uiscuit uuua ui luc uuuj.
salt, KCbalcinff powder, shortening an. I
milk, and roll into a sheet half an inch
ti.llr Viavlncr th end even. Mix ths
other'infrrcUients by themselves, using
.. i i i .
liquid as neeocu 10 mac m ir.
Knread the paste over the dough anH
roll like a jelly roll. Bake in a buttered
pan alxut forty minutes. Brush over
the outside witn a uttie Deaien cpfj mi
for the purpose and return to the oven
to brown. Serve hot with a rich brown
eauce. Other meats, such an chicken or
veal, alone, or in combination, may be
used. The onion aud mustard may be
Ninety rerleea Jit think of ft bv the
fsmoui cookinr authority. Ml. Jnnrt MrKfmie
Hill, nrnt Irrr upon rwipt of th colon-d cer
tificate parkrd in 25-cmt cn of K C bVln
. , . . i t .i k, .b
today to the Jaucss Mro. Co., ChWago.
a axiN or Btsufv ia a jo rowivrw
Dr, T. FELIX GOURAUD'S
OB MAGICAL BEAUTIF1ER
Hinim Tm. F1mptaV
FrsrklM. Moth Pairb,
Kasb and Naa P msim,
ft ad vary blamtafc oft
bftMlty, tod lflf J
tettnn. It haa atv4
tti tt Of 9 J-aara, and
Ii Urnitti watast
It to b air It la pro
pr1 f tnarls. Awpt at
eoarttarfait mt mi lax
Mara. Dr. I A Kayr
aid ta s larlf of tha
baa Una fa patent :
-Aa f a 14 im will mt
thiin, 1 racomtnaa
aithalaaat harmful f '1 tfca aka rspirmaui"
At Pruf n1 Paparttnant ira
FartT.HtpUns 4 ton, rrspt, 17 B el Jo SUM. 6.