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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 5, 1914)
t& THE MORNING OREGONIAJf, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 5. 1914.
MRS. JAMES C. ZAN entertained in
formally at tea yesterday after
noon in honor of Miss Dorothy Huber
DODular brtde-to-be. About 20 of the
younger set, including the bridesmaids
and maid of honor, enjoyed tne anair
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Elvin Clements
are visitinsr the latter's mother in Ta
coma. Wash. They were accompanied
by their small daughter. Mrs. Clements
before her marriage was miss izoia o.
Smith, and was a great favorite in
Tacoma. where she is now Deing ae
lightfully entertained by a large circle
of old friends.
Mrs. Claude Downing, a charming and
talented young matron of Berkeley,
Cal., who has been the house guest of
Mrs. Donald Spencer for some weeks,
returned to her home in the south. She
has been entertained delightfully dur
lng her Tlsit in this city at small and
Informal affairs. Miss Lulu Paul, of
Walla Walla, has arrived for a short
visit with the Donald Spencers, and sne
doubtless will also be extensively en
tertained. Mrs. Will F. Powell is the guest of
Mrs. A. G. Hofmann, of Forest Grove,
for the week-end.
Mr. and Mrs. A. Craig McMicken
Vivian Holmes) are being felicitated
upon the arrival of a baby daughter.
The little lady arrived last week.
After four months at her Summer
cottage, Frontier Lodge, on Garibaldi
Beach, Mrs. John W. Kelly has returned
home. She was accompanied by Miss
Alta and infant daughter, Aileen.
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas H. Cleland an
nounce the birth of their daughter Hor
tense, on September 1.
The Misses Cassle and Ann Sherlock
and Misses Campbell and Miss Florence
O'Brien, returned home during the week
after a delightful visit at Long Beach,
Miss Margaret M. Lentz left fot San
Francisco to visit her sister, Mrs. James
Milne Barry (Sophie H. Lentz), where
she will be much entertained.
The Corriente Club will meet at the
home of Mrs. L. K. Moore, Oak Grove,
Tuesday. This will be the flrst meeting
of the year.
'( "WHAT SQ-T
The New Plaids -and Stripes.
PABIS, Aug. 13. Some new Scotch
clans must have come into being
recently, if one is to judge by the new
plaids that are shown at the openings
the dressmakers are holding despite the
war. These clans do not boast the
time-honored reds and blues and yel
lows, greens, whites and black of their
brother clans. They have adopted tlie
rich, deep colors that make the clothes
of this Summer distinctive.
One plaid shown by Callot was in
shades of hrown. It was combined
with black And dark blue in a street
At the Premet opening plaids were
used. One suit had a plaid velvet
jacket and a plain cloth skirt. Another
suit had a plaid hip yoke at the sides
of the skirt and a plaid collar on the
A plaid of dull cerise and purple,
with a generous intermingling of black
threads was used for the foundation
skirt of a striking suit I saw the other
day. There was a long, pointed tunic
of blue serge, and the bodice was made
of the plaid and serge combined.
In Premet's rather abbreviated open
ing a novelty material shown was a
black eilk plaided with velvet bands.
It is very interesting, and it marks
the tendency to plaid or stripe one
fabric by applying bands of another.
The new striped materials are made
In the"same way by applying strips of
one material on another.
A smart frock worn not long ago by
a smart woman was made of white
satin. There was a long net tunic,
edged at the bottom with a band of
royal blue velvet and the tunic was
striped from top to bottom with strips
of blue velvet ribbon of three different
widths. And a smart little blouse which
I saw a few days later was made of
black chiffon plaided with bands of
brocaded velvet in deep shades of red,
blue and gold.
This idea of striping or plaiding a
plain fabric by applying bands of some
contrasting fabric eilk, velvet or fur
is very good.
Another new idea is to use striped
silk as a foundation for lace or tulle
ruffles and flounces. A charming even
ing frock is made with black Chantilly
ruffles mounted on black and white
striped silk the stripes fully an inch
HINTS TO THE SEWER.
Always thread silk into a needle by
putting the end of the silk that exists
before It is unwound from the spool in
the eye first. If the silk is put in from
the end you break or cut it untwists
more easily than if it is threaded from
the other end.
Don't bite thread. It is an easy thing
to have a small pair of scissors always
handy. You can have one fastened about
your belt with a piece of ribbon or
tape. Biting thread is a bad habit be
cause it breaks the enamel on the
teeth thus making work for the den
Clip all bastings to be removed at
five or six-Inch intervals. They can
then be pulled out without wrinkling
Always have a little bottle of ma
chine oil at hand. A drop of oil often
transforms a stiff, heavy action into
one that is perfectly smooth and easy.
But never use much oil. A drop or two
applied at the right spot is enough.
Always run a piece of waste muslin
through the machine after oiling it so
that any oil that finds its way to the
needle may be absorbed.
If you are making a skirt or waist
with pleats or tucks in It, try press
ing them into place before -anting
them. Pin them in two or three places
and press with a cool iron, removing
the pins as -you come to them. It is
then an easy matter to baste the pleats
or tucks exactly in place.
Don't sew on black at night. It is
very trying on the eyes. White sewing
Is the only eort that ought to be done
at night, and that should be done in a
clear, shaded light.
Never sew in the dusk. Nothing tires
or injures the eyes so quickly as doing
Tine sewing in an insufficient light.
When you are making your own
frocks, take advantage of the many
small touches that you can easily ac
quire to give a professional look to
vour work. One is machine hemstitch
ing. which gives an admirable finish
to silk or linen collars and cuffs. All
you bave to de is to turn the material
under at the edge, and baste through
the two thicknesses on the line where
you want the hemstitching. If you want
a picot edge, baste a line in a single
thickness of material. Another pro
fessional touch is gained by the use
of pleating of various sorts, for nar
row frills and for ruffles. Then there
are covered buttons of various sorts
that yon can have made from any ma
tertal you choose.
Don't stuff pin cushions with cotton.
BERKELEY. CAL., MATRON, WHO HAS RETURNED HOME AFTER A
VISIT WITH PORTLAND FJbU-BJNJja.
It Is very difficult to get pins into a
cotton-stuffed cushion. Instead stuff
the sewing-room pin cushion as well
as all others with hair or, failing
hair, with sawdust
(Copyright,. 1914. by the McClure News
Tom Kitten. ,
TOII KITTEN was a tiger kitten
that is, his coat was striped and
very handsome, but he did not think
much about that just now, for he was
What Tom Kitten thought, most of
was" having fun.
r A V.A 0n , nnmcthUltr tO rtiaSfi.
It ran right across the yard, and Tom
Kitten stopped chasing nis lau aim
ran after it.
.in" mi ia mi
Kitten until he came to the woods a
long way from his home Detore ne
realized how far he had run.
TV. little, nrcatlirfl hi WHS ChaS-
ing ran up a tree, and so did Tom
Kitten, for he was a very orave ..
ten. But then the strangest thing hap-
.a mi ' i a Airaa i-hnfllff
peneu. aiio i.c.i.uig itv ...... ii
disappeared and it seemed to Tom Kit
ten tnat it went into a urautu w
Oh! there is a hole, said lorn tt.it-
ten; "that is where it went. I'll sit
here and watch, and when i eaten ii a
will take It home ana snow u iu
. I T .-...- aha trill SlimrlSPfl
III w Lll . - - A .' ij.i. ..... -
to find I can catch a big rat all alone.
Tom Kitten tnougnt it was a. mi.
had chased, but it was a squirrel, and
Johnnie Grey had no idea of being
caught, at least not by Tom Kitten.
By and by a bluebird flew into the
tree and seeing Tom Kitten there, he
thought, of course, he was waiting to
catch a bird. .
"Look at this fellow, mates, caueo.
. t. t.i...kiNl "Wii 1c waltln? tf Catch
us. Let us fly at him; he is little and
cannot catch us. well scare mm o
that when he grows up he win not tx
o catch us.
rt-t .,;.,i.-.-i Ttnrtf Tnm TCitten and
he had to close his eyes to save them
from the bills or tne angry uirus.
Of course, he could not see where he
was walking and poor Tom Kitten
slipped and caught at the branches as
he tried to get to the ground.
When he at last ien on me sreuu"
. Am f.,..t n tha traa it he had not
.u WO avaa ' ------ - . .
been very quick the birds would have
picked him, but he was up on nm iem
i...... thnn a wink, and off he ran
into some bushes not far away.
The birds new to tne uusn, out auiu
Kitten had gained courage by this
time, and he stretched out a paw show
ing some sharp-looking claws, when
Short Coat of Bwnra VtlTet, Wit Skirt,
ana VOIiar ana viui ox mmmmm
one bird ventured too near his hiding
place, and the birds thought they had
better keep at a safe distance after all.
They chattered and chirped at him
from the trees around for a while, and
then flew away, and Tom Kitten poked
out his head and looked about.
Everything was still, and he crept
out from under the bush and started
to run home, but to his surprise he
saw anv number of squirrels running
around, and when they saw Tom Kitten
one of them said: "There he is; tnere
is the fellow that chased Johnnie Grey.
Now let us chase him; he can't hurt us."
Back went Tom Kitten under the
bush again as quick as you can think.
Just as he was getting terribly fright
ened Tom Kitten heard a noise that
sounded very much like the bark of
Rover, the dog at home, and while he
was thinking, the squirrels ran as Tom
Kitten had never seen anything run
before, and when a. second later he
looked out there was not a squirrel to
"What are you doing under there?"
asked Rover, when he ran up to Tom
Kitten, "and how did you. , get so far
from home?" he asked.
'I ran after a big rat with a bushy
tail." confessed Tom Kitten.
'Oh. oh." laughed Rover Dog, "tnat
wasn't a rat; it was a squirrel. Didn't
you see them run when I came along?"
Tom Kitten said he did, and very
glad he was to see them run, too, for
they were going to chase him.
'I thought you were chasing tnem.
said Rover Dog.
T was chasing one, said Tom Kit
ten, "but when there are so many of
them I could not chase mil of them at
'Well, come along with me, then,
said Rover Dog. "I bet you do not
know which way to reach home.
Tom Kitten confessed he did not, but
he followed Rover Dog as he led the
Copyright, 1914. by the McClure Newspaper
syndicate, jew lom wu.
Tomorrow's story "Tom Kitten Be
comes a Real Hunter."
Copyright The Adams Newspaper Service.
4 IFE," said Marian Winthrop, "is
La so hard to understand."
"That's because we find it hard to
understand ourselves. Life is what we
make it." answered Challoner.
"I don't think so at all. That dancer,
for instance, at the cabaret was not
there because she wanted to be, but
because she had to be. We seem to be
ruled by the inevitable, dragged into
certain paths, hurled Into certain dt.
"Partially," admitted Challoner, "but
aren't we ruled because we refuse to
seize the flying reins and assume con
trol ourselves? Don't we do the things
we think we have to do, and refrain
from doing the things we really want
to do, until finally the habit gets hold
of us and we actually begin thinking
of ourselves as puppets in the ebb and
flow of chance?"
Challoner's convincing, magnetic
words, flowing on, always impressed
Marian Winthrop and held her atten.
tion. whatever the subject under dis
cussion. Tonight, as he walked at her side,
taking her back to her hotel, her
thoughts flew suddenly on into the fu
ture, into the bleak, vague, undefined
future. She was painfully conscious
that whirling changes were in store
for her; changes that would sweep this
man and his golden friendship out of
the circumference of her life. The
thought was sharp and painful, like
the thrust of a knife. She caught her
breath, conquering a moan. She was
not yet ready to face utter loneliness
again. The thought overwhelmed and
"What I was saying is absolutely
true," continued Challoner. as though
divining Marian's groping thoughts
and endeavoring to cheer and steady
her. "We allow inertia and fear and
what not to grip and control us. The
result chaos, regrets, whole lifetimes
of suffering and chagrin. It requires
bravery to be one's self. We veneer
ourselves over with deceit and then
wonder that we get so little out of
"Perhaps," agreed Marian dreamily
"Y-ou and I. for Instance," said Chal
loner, with sharp abruptness. "We
stand cowering back ot absurd oonven
tions, afraid of the truth, afraid to
look squarely into our hearts.
"What do yon mean?" demanded
Marian with a strange trembling lay
iner hold of her.
"Tou know," said Challoner. "and 1
know. But I'm going to say it never
theless. I'm going to say What I've
withheld because I didn't have the
courage to face the truth squarely, no
less than because I feared you were
unwilling to face it. Now I'm going
to speak. I love you, Marian "
"Oh, don't, don't," moaned the girl.
"And you love me," he spoke on. pay
ing no attention to her warning. "We've
been drawn to each other by mevitaoie
forces chance, temperament, the
things that happened to us long be.
fore we ever saw each other, and yet
we stand like puny, self-constituted
guards at the flood gates and try to
hold back the tides."
"Don't, please don't," pleaded Marian.
terrified at the man's sentences. "You're
married. Mr. Challoner. Besides, it
Isn't true what you're saying it isn't
"It's true, every word, and you know
it. I know it's true of myself, and I
know that It's true of you. My mar-
riatre must be ended. I can see it
clearly, and shall attend to it."
. Barbara Boyd.
Interesting Everyday People The
SHE came riding up on her bicycle to
get a package of laundry. She
leaned the wheel against the curbing
and came in. She looked so warm and
tired, she was invited to sit down a
while and rest.
"Have you been taking a long ride?"
"Yes, ma'am. I've- been about 20
miles and there were sofne pretty step
hills. I went all around by the beach."
She mopped her face with an already
She was small, freckled, with an in
consequential snub nose i and little
watery blue eyes. She wore an old
battered straw hat, a faded blue gala
tea skirt,- dusty shoes, an inexpensive
white lawn shirtwaist. She was not at
all an attractive figure as- she sat, al
ternately fanning herself and mopping
her face with her damp handkerchief.
Her countenance scarcely expressed in
telligence above that required to wash
clothes clean and iron them carefully.
"I have been getting some sea mosses
and ferns. Did you ever see any of
"Not many," was the reply. Are
"I will show you what I have gath
She hurried out to her wheel, got a
rusty tin box that was lying in a wire
t i... ntt,.hui t tho hlt-vnlo frame
and came in. She asked for some
newspapers, spread tnem out on me
floor, opened her box and displayed her
And then the laundress disappeared
and the collector and scientist took her
Every one of those delicate, fairy
like sea mosses she knew by name.
She asked for a plate of water and in
it she Moated the exquisite rose and
lavender and brown and green bits of
.....I amavwraasl UnH lf.ln she IIaJ
luuaa mivi. oca. t. ...... r --
gathered, delicately picking out with
her hatpin every tiny icnani uum nm
. t 1 ..... flnatul nprf cot v.
IVUUlt: Birei-uiicu " - m
showing against the white of the plate
every aetaii ot us ianj-ime s,.. -v...-. v
Carefully she went over her collection,
explaining about each kind, pointing
out the ones that were rare, telling
how to mount and preserve them. "I
. .nll.nttnn at hnmO." Rrlft
nave quite a ,um;i.iiwii " . ,
concluded. "I enjoy nothing so much
as taKlng a aay vll uu ss
.v.- i ....i, arA crathArinff- them and
shells. I get books out of the library
and read up ana wnen a jimi-ti
I can't place I take it up to the mu
seum and get the director to tell me
what It is."
Then she carefully put her, specimens
t . , i .. .in hnr tnnlr tha nackatre
uacfi in "ci i'u 1 w F j
of laundry, mounted her wheel and
wmiiH trnpRH that the
,TAAlA 11U .-lw .. '
rather shabby, unattractive woman
riding along tne street wim a. ib-uumij
t t n.l.a hmilfAt nn her
pacftiieu in aiio i.w
wheel was well-informed on the plant
life of the Pacific and had a collection
of sea mosses and ferns that would
be an acquisition to any museum.
ECONOMY DECLARED RULE
City Commissioner Says Expense 10
Per Cent Under Estimate.
Tho Citv of Portland is operating for
the present year on but 90 per cent of
u. Al Inn iin.ldr ttlA hlldcret. ftC-
ll cailtliaiiu" - '
cording to the declaration of Commis
sioner Dieck Detore tne iiieeLniK ui me
at ta Q t. nap-it a at the Library
last night. He said that he had been
following the expenditures closely and
found that 10 per cent oi mo iomi icv-
koittit oovaH This was in
eilUCS wens "CT . " "
answer to a question asked him by one
of the league members as to what econ
omy the commission form of govern
ment was accomplishing in this city.
Commissioner uaiy sam sw i
had been saved by the water commis
sion in the first six months of its op-
. . 1 1 TAlanA- 1.4
eration, ana wouiuiibdiuuoi a-ih 0i
il.'i At .utn.Hnn rtf ATH ATld i til TfiS in
IDal LIIO icaua.aiv v- .
v, j.r,.rtmnrt nf nublic works during
me t.- r . , . i n
six months of operation had been 4J,-
mu. rinmmioolnnitrii addressed the
meeting by request, speaking on the
pUbllC Utilities ana waici ueiitAi kiAiemo.
Commissioner Dieck said the leak In
il. wan in the distributing
me ucyai imv...
end. He said the purchasing depart
ment had accomplished great economies
which melted away in the distribution.
The operation of the system of alter
nate sprinkling of the 15,000 lawns in
Portland was discussed by Commisslon-
. It .1.1 that nltiP or 10
months out of the year Portland had a
water supply suiricient ana mains nue-
a. a .nnni a itv with twicA the
quam Lit duuij - -
population, but that in two or three
Summer montns me wsao aim mu'
tional usage made the supply run
short unless economies were practiced.
Thomas McCusker presided as chair
man of the meeting. The next meet
ing will be neia uctooer o.
MARKET MAN ARRESTED
Meat Dealer First to Suffer in New
anl nr-nmlRAa will no longer
v t.la.aton "Portland's markets will
have to maintain strict sanitary condi
tions or warrants will De issuea ror
the proprietors, declared Market In-
- T7" T. TLtnl tnn it At Ard R V. and his
openLiti aj. i - - J '
earnestness was testified to by the ar
rest and conviction or I. iuaeiman,
who paid a fine of 25 for carrying
putrid meat at the Western Market at
341 First street.
As witness, Mr. Melton had Luther
Choate, of the Leeds Apartments, who
testified that he purchased meat the
night previous which was anything but
fresh and wholesome, as demanded by
HOP MEN KNOW SUSPECT
Baron von Horst, Held in England,
Has Frlend9 at Independence.
INDEPENDENCE, Or., Sept. 4. (Spe
cial.) Baron von Horst, who was
taken as a German spy and Imprisoned
In, England, la well knows by some of
The food taken by the nursing
mother influences the physical
development of the child. Chil
dren should be fed on nothing but
the most strengthening foods.
Ghirardelli's Ground Chocolate is
both a food and a drink.
Children need no coaxing to take
it. They like it and thrive on it.
It is the final expression of purity,
wholesomcness and deliciousness.
The cost is less than a cent a cup.
Begin using it tomorrow.
Ghirardelli's Ground Chocolate i the only
original ground chocolate. It baa been naea
in Western homes for over a third of a
century and, its popularity is growing day
D. CHIRARDELU CO.
the prominent hopgrowers of this
vicinity. He is, or was, a stockholder
in the E. C. Horst Company, which
company had hopyards in Oregon,
Washington and British Columbia, be
sides extensive holdings in California,
the home of the company.
The E. Clemens Horst Company hop
yard, four miles from this city, is con
sidered the largest single hopyard in
the world. It contains more than 600
axres. It employs about 1500 pickers
and these camps make up a good-sized
city. The firm of E. Clemens Horst
Company, a branch office in Salem,
was discontinued three years ago. H.
N. Ord, a young man, graduate of the
University of California, is the man
ager of the local hop ranch.
CLUB WILL ATTEND FAIRS
East Side Business Men -Protest Re
moval of Water Ofrice.
Th East Side Business Men's Club,
meeting In its new quarters, 153
Grand avenue. adopted a resolu
tion protesting against the closing
of the East Portland water office and
a committee was appointed to present
the protest to uummiasiuuci acaij.
M. F. Brady, H. H. Haines and Wil
son Beneflel were appointed to take
up with the Southern Pacific Railroad
the removal of the purchasing depart
ment to San Francisco.
The club ilecided to attend the
Gresham fair September 17. Invita
tion to attend the Interstate Fair at
Vancouver was accepted ana tne ciuo
will send representatives Thursday.
The public market committee was
inuirni-tod to secure Winter quarters
for the East Portland market.
The club decided to oppose tne pro
finui to move the children's parade
during Rose Festival.
SHORTER VACATIONS URGED
Ordinance May Be Adopted to Oust
"Working Day" Clause.
A ...... n..aAnl. 1a thn Cltv
Il ail oruiiittAii-e t 1 -. i - . . .w " v
Commission yesterday by Commissioner
Brewster Is aaoptea city empiujra m
ia. - - ...in i, nnlv 12 wnrlcin&r
LlltJ lumm mill i ' .
days for vacations instead of 15 days,
as at present. Mr. Brewster would
make the vacations 14 days in length,
running consecutively. At present they
are given 14 working days. By count
ing Sundays the vacation periods now
run up to 15 days, and some employes,
by taking advantage of holidays, get as
mUCn as ll uajo lut yatoiiiuii.
By eliminating the words "working
days" from the present ordinance Mr.
, i i . f i . i ,1 h,,,! the vnrAtiona
Drewaici .. w . .......
down to two weeks, or 12 working
OLD PAVING CASE ENDED
Patullo Avenue Property-Owners,
Vancouver, Must Pay.
VANCOUVER, Wash., Sept. 4. (Spe
cial.) Property owners along Patullo
avenue will be compelled to pay full
price for sidewalks and curbs, accord
ing to a ruling of the Superior Court
in the case of Herman Mueller and
wife against the City of Vancouver
and S. P. White & Son, contractors.
In the -lower court it was held that
the improvement was not up to stand
ard and should hot be accepted, and
many property owners refused to pay
their assessment. The case has been in
the courts more than two years.
MILWAUKEE ADVENT DUE
Road's Tnrouirli Trains in Portland
Expected Via Ayer Short Iiine.
Ultimate operation of through trains
of the Chicago. Milwaukee & St. Paul
into Portland is expected to be one
of the results that will follow the
opening of the new Ayer short line of
the O.-W. R. & N. between Spokane and
Portland, and the opening of the new
Joint terminals at Spokane of the
O.-W. R. & N. and the Milwaukee. The
Milwaukee will operate all its service
through the new terminal, emerging
over the O.-W. R. & N. line to Its
main line to continue to the Sound.
The closer relations that the new
construction have brought about be
tween the properties of the two lines
in and out of Spokane is looked upon
in railway circles as a precursor to an
ultimate service Into Portland by the
Milwaukee road. The Ayer cutoff and
the new terminals will be officially
opened September 16. Representatives
of commercial bodies of the Northwest
and the officials of both roads will at
tend the ceremonies of the opening.
LATENT VOTERS AROUSED
Dr. WiUiycombe Captivates Crook
Republicans Who Promise Help.
Dr. Wltnycombe, Republican candi
date for Governor, is captivating the
hearts of the voters of Crook County
on his trip through Central Oregon this
week, according to reports brought
into state headquarters at the Imper
On Wi.Jiti.iii:iv nlrhl he nm enthusi
astically received by a large audience
at Redmond, Or., where he addressed
the Commercial Club. He spent Thurs
day in Bend, where he was warmly
received and entertained at luncheon
bv the Emblem Club. His reception at
Prlnevllle on Friday was no less
The visit ot the Republican candidate
to Crook County has brought to the
surface a great deal ot Republican en
thusiasm which up to this time baa
been latent. Reports from that section
are to the effect that not only Dr.
Wlthycombe but the rest of the Re
publican ticket will receive a tremen
No one ever saw a new piano for aala
at tS, heretofore. And when we get
through here selling out this big stock
of pianos, as announced on page 7,
this Issue, headed "An Urgent Piano
Sacrflce," no one will ever hear of such
a sacrifice again. And we are selling
everything else at according reduc
tions, because we know we could not
sell out this stock and make any kind
of profit. Everything Is literally
slaughtered and can be had on little
monthly payments besides. But come
today. Store open thla evening. AuV.
A Timely Sale of
Boys' School Suits
Select freely from our entire stock of me
dium weight, all-wool Boys' School Suits,
sizes 5 to 18 years a most comprehensive
assortment serges, tan, brown and mixed
woolens many suits with extra
trousers, any Suit to $8.50 at the
very remarkable price of
THE convenience and economy attending
shopping for all school needs at this store
is self evident. Act.
Boys' School Blouses, Hosiery, Underwear,
Staunch School Shoes girW wool and wash Dresses
and furnishings. We are head-to-foot outfitters for
girl and boy.
QutfiUcrjyft Cntldrerv, j
WHATEVER YOU BAKE
Will he better for n perfect leavener
CRESCENT BAKING POWDER
reBIIW! as nearly on possible what constitutes
the Ideal leavening agent
Kobd madf b H Is light, moist -
. ... . ..i I- H Hulletin luJ. DDt. of
ArW-'Huir . euoiii Baking .KeV.lerlnSTadlenta.