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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 4, 1914)
THE MORNING OREGONIAN. WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1914.
SOCIETY will devote all of thiai
week to helping: the sufferers In
the war-torn countries. There will
he a numbe of teas grlven this after
noon to augment the funds of the Brit
ish Red Cross Society, amonar the
hostesses being Mrs. Chester Griffin
Murphy, Mrs. Gay Lombard and Mrs.
Frank Wilder, and tomorrow Mrs. Mor
ris L Whitehouse will entertain a
group of friends at tea. Mrs. Thomas
Ersklne and Mrs. James A. Dougherty
were among yesterday's hostesses.
Another affair of this afternoon with
the same object in view is the tea for
which Mrs. John Duthie. of 648 Bel
mont street, will be hostess from 3 to
6 o'clock for the benefit of the British
Red Cross, and the hostess invites all
English and Canadian people In Port
land to attend. A short programme
will be given, after which refresh
ments will be served.
A delightful Halloween party was
given by Helen and Beulah Currier at
their home, 1005 East Twenty - fifth
street North, Saturday evening. The
ev.ening was passed with music and
games. The rooms were decorated
with streamers, Jack-o'-lanterns, chrys
anthemums and Autumn leaves. Those
present were: Parry Douglas, Doris
Chrlstensen, Helen Shaw, Ceclle Chris
tensen,. Thelma Thompson. Ethel Sylvester,-
Helen and Beulah Currier, Ad
lal Chrlstensen. Sidney Shaw, Lloyd
Burkhart, Garland Phillips, Dwlght
Thompson, Melton Smith, Mr. and Mrs.
Harry Shaw, Mr. and Mrs. A. K. Cur
rier and Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Currier.
The Rose-City Park Club will give a
card party Thursday night.. Five hun
dred and auction bridge will' be played.
Mrs. G. P. Ballou, of 407 East Fifty
eighth street, gave a Halloween party
to about 15 couples Saturday. The
evening was passed in playing games
and dancing old-fashioned dances.
Refreshments were served in an
-unique manner, the guests forming a
line of march, each one carrying their
Mrs. Allen T. Anderson entertained
with a Halloween tea at her home Fri
day afternoon. The house was deco
rated appropriately with Autumn leaves
and other deooratlons suggestive of
the season. A bevy of prettily gowned
matrons added to the attractiveness of
the party. Games and music furnishes
amusement for the afternoon.
Those present were Mrs. M. E. Mc
Chesney, Mrs, W. W. Pearse, Mrs. J.
T. Hamel, Mrs. C. L. McKenna, Mrs. L.
Jones, Mrs. M. Malson, Mrs. Albert
Trump. Mr3. Moore, Mrs. L C. Dar
land, Mrs. Robert Simpson, Mrs. W.
Miller, Mrs. Elmer Cook, Mrs. Bean,
Mrs. Bissell and Mrs. Frank MurrieL
Marguerite Camp Coterie will hold
their regular monthly meeting at the
residence of Mrs. A. M. Butler. 934
East Eleventh street North, tomorrow
afternoon at 1 P. M. Take Irvlngton
car to Fifteenth and Shaver streets
and walk four blocks west. All Royal
Neighbors cordially Invited.
The Marguerite Camp, Royal Neigh
bors of America, dance committee
wishes to announce the second of their
series of dances for TueBday evening
at W. O. W. Temple, 128 Eleventh
street. Phone Sellwood 879 for invita
J. F. Breske, a former student of
Portland Academy, now attending the
University of Wisconsin, has been
pledged Into the "Triangle Fraternity,"
a National honorary civil engineering
fraternity. Mr. Breske is the first
sophomore who has been pledged this
The beautiful new bungalow of Mrs.
Jack Cody, at 1019 Clinton street, was
the scene of a Halloween party given
In honor of Misses Nadine and Louise
and Master Charles Cody, Monday aft
ernoon from 4 until 6 o'clock. The
house was decorated prettily with
were served and games were played.
Covers were laid for Miss Constance
Roth, Miss Katie Lusich, Miss Jeanie
Roth, Miss Rose Lusich, Miss Freda
Fessendel, Miss Lucile Rucker, Miss
Vera Fessendel. Miss Carmelita Bell,
Miss Nadine Cody. Miss Sarah Elliott
Miss Frederlca Warren, Miss Gladys
"yright. Miss Louise Cody, Master Vin
cent Lusich and Master Charles Cody,
A quiet wedding took place at the
home of Mrs. Jessie A. Bassett, at 5419
Forty-first street Southeast, Wednes
day evening at 8:30 o'clock, when Mrs.
Bassett's sister, Frances A. WatkUis
became the bride of Albert Horn, of
Nebraska. Dr. Green, assistant pastor
of the First Methodist Church, offi
ROMANTIC DAUGHTER OF ENGLISH EARL BECOMES BRIDE OF
s X A ' - " JK w
- v X. ' $
r "1 - I Sv '
i : M Mmm
Lady Victoria May Pery. 20-year-ol d daughter of the Earl and Countess
of Limerick, was married at Sea Ver ge, Monmouth Beach. N. J October 1,
to James Cox Brady, son of the Lat e Anthony N. Brady.
Lady Pery is much Interested in outdoor sports and pastimes, particu
larly aviation, and last January she 1 ooped the loop five times with Gustav
Hamel, the English aviator, at the Hendon aerodrome near London. Her
father was lord-in-waiting on Queen V ictoria. Mr. Brady is the executor of
the estate of his father. It is value d at more than $60,000,000. The first
wife of Mr. Brady lost her life In a r allroad wreck near Westport, March 3,
party. Games, music and dancing made
the evening most enjoyable. Refresh
ments were served.
The members of the inth grade "at
the Woodstock school enjoyed a Hal
loween sociable at the home of Miss
Winifred Bassett. Friday evening. .
Miss Carolyn Gillespy, who has been
the house guest of Mrs. Fletcher Linn,
returned to her home in Seattle Mon
day. Miss Gillespy Is one of the most
popular . young women in the Puget
Sound city and was entertained greatly
while In Portland.
round another way, thinking he could '
catch them easier where the woods
Billy Pig and Billy Goat were busy
picking berries when old Mr. Bear
came along, but Billy Goat held up his
head and sniffed the air, although he
could not see him.
"Billy Pig," -he whispered. "I am
afraid old Mr. Bear Is not far off; but
we must make believe we are not
aware of his presence, and if you do
as I tell you we may escape, but if
you act a bit afraid or look about, he
will surely catch ua."
Billy Plg began to tremble, for he
saw that Billy Goat was shaking a
little as he spoke.
"Is he near enough to see us?" he
asked in a whisper.
"I do TKjt think so yet, but he will
bo .and we must be ready for him now.
5fou ask me if I am hungry in a min
ute, and we must talk about the good
things in the basket."
Billy Pig waited until he heard a
little noise In the bushes, and then he
said: "I can hardly wait until it Is
time to eat our lunch. Are you hun
gry, Billy Goatr
He was trembling' a little and he
did not talk as loud as Billy Goat when
"I am always hungry when I think
of the good things that your mother
cooks. Did she put In any seed cook
ies, do you know?"
Billy Pig began to understand now
that Billy Goat was talking for the
benefit of old Mr. Bear and he took
courage from Billy Goat's manner and
answered, "Yes. and she put in two
pots of honey and a pot of jam and a
jelly roll. I hope Mr. Bear does not
find that basket under the bush at the
end of the path by. the big tree. He
would enjoy that honey and jam, to say
nothing of tho Jelly roll."
Old Mr. Bear was listening all the
time, of course, and every time he
heard honey and Jam he grew so
hungry he could hardly keep from
jumping at Billy Pig and Billy Goat
and asking where the basket was hid
den. So when he heard where the basket
was hidden he did not wait a second,
but bounded through the bushes and
away he went towards the tree at the
end of the path.
Billy Goat waited a second and then
he said: "He has gone; now is our
time to escape; run Billy Pig as fast
as you can or he will be back and
Billy Pig did not need to be told a
second time; he dropped his pall and
.1. I., .ii
The Separations of Clothes.
THAT clothes play a tremendously
important part of life, we are all
compelled to admit.
But did you ever give much thought
to the separations they make in life?
Doesn t the woman who slips into
church in a cheap print gown feel sep
arated from the woman in silk?
Doesn't the man in jeans feel cut off
from the man In a Prince Albert and
Don't we ourselves, if wearing a o
bargain feel somehow not in it with
the woman in an Imported French cre
ation? We have an Inward preference
to keep away from her.
Doesn t Mrs. Well-Dressed If meet
ing Miss Shabby on the street find
something in a shop window to hold
Doesn t Madam Imported Clothes de
bate about inviting Mrs. Home-Dress
maker to her fashionable reception?
These aretbut common ordinary facts
of our everyday living.
in developing the child mentally and But isn't it odd that we should let
spiritually and with the demonstrative I stuff bought by the yard and fashioned
exercises aaaea we nave tne penectllnto garments arbitrarily set up tnese
i. ..i.Liii.-Mt ii - m-j" mm, i ' 1 11 '. WJi-r ""'.w i i.uinimi'p,itnij mu ijitwiM
strongly the modern dances. She said
that they did not contain the cultural
features of the old-time dances.
"Children have lots of energy and
it must be directed in the right way,
They must work and they must play
and they must be happy . in doing
both' said Miss Hofer. "Rhymes,
song and story properly combined and
made into games will work wonders
One of the largest affairs to be given
this afternoon Is the charity card party
at the Hotel Benson, in the crystal din
ing-room. About 60 tables have been
reserved for the players, and as there
have been no invitations issued, the
affair is open to the public and the
committee hopes that all who are In
terested will attend. In addition to
the games. La Boheme quartet, will
contribute to the programme, playing
from 3 until 5 o clock. The prizes
have been donated by the Swiss Floral
Company, and the punch materials by
Meier & Frank Company. The Pacific
Coast Biscuit Company donated the
wafers and cookies.
' Mrs. R. E. Bondurant Is chairman of
the affair and others who have worked
for It are prominent clubwomen and
social service workers, and all are
well known socially. The proceed
from the party will be used 'to pur
chase shoes for poor children, and
special committee will be appointed to
work under the direction of the Asso
elated Charities- to distribute these
The patronesses include: Mesdames
McKinley Mitchell. W. B. Hare. Martin
Wagner, F. P. Waring. J. W. Toft,
Frank Menefee, B. F. Weaver, C. L.
Boss, J. C. Costello, H. C. Tenny, C. J.
Wheeler, William Fiebig. C. F. Jones,
A. M. Webster, Robert Clark, Alva Lee
Stephens, William Gadsby, J. C. Hare,
C. S. Huntington, C. W. Hayhurst,
W. W.- McCredie, D. G. Tomasini. E. R.
Pittlekau, Mrs. William N. Gatens, Mrs.
Donald M. Spencer and Mrs. John Man
ning. This evening Multnomah Hotel will
be the Mecca for all the dance-loving
' contingent. The attractions are the
hotel dinner dance, at which special
prises will be awarded and the second
annual ball of the Knights of Colum
bus. Fourth Degree, Portland Assembly.
The Knights' ball will be an elaborate
affair, and the guests will be received
by Mr. and Mrs. James F. Clarkson,
Mr. and Mrs. James P. Cook. Mr. and
Mrs. Daniel J. Malarkey, Mr. and Mrs.
Frank A. Heitkemper, Dr. and Mrs.
Andrew C. Smith, Mr. and Mrs. M. F.
Brady, Mrs. and Mrs. J. Frank Sinnott,
Mr. and Mrs. William E. Prudhomme,
2&r. and Mrs. David M. Dunne.
This evening's dinner dance, for
which the hotel management will be
hosts, will mark the first of a series
of prize dances. It promises to be a
most interesting event.
Miss Mildred Crawford, a talented
little musician, entertained a number
of friends at her home on Belmont
street. Halloween, with a fancy dress
THE State Woman's Press Club of
Oregon will meet this evening at'
7:30 o'clock, in room G, Library. Ad
dresses will be given by Mrs. Bertha
Taylor Voorhorst and Mrs. Julia C.
The Council of Jewish Woman will
assemble in Bnai B'rlth building this
afternoon at 2 o'clock. Mrs. Fred
Langerman will give a talk on cur
rent events. Mrs. Herman Politz will
sing a group of songs and Mrs. A. L.
Hexter, the chairman of the -day, will
accompany the- sinner. "Moaern wo
man In a Mam-Made World' will oe
the subject of aralk by Dr. CantrelL
The Coterie's meeting at the Hotel
Benson this morning will take place
as usual at 11 o clock. Mrs. J. H. Bar.
bour and Mrs. James Roberte will sing,
Papers will be read by Mrs. Newton
McCoy and Mrs. B. T. Soden. Dr. Mary
Thompson will be honored guest.
Luncheon will be served at 12:30
method of physical culture."
Miss Hofer was introduced by Mrs.
Carrie M. Ogle, president of the Story
Hour Club, and In the game demon
stration, Mrs. Russell Dorr, of the Mon
day Musical Club, presided at the
piano. Professor Krohn, who was there
as an on-looker was invited by Miss
Hofer to be her partner in the games.
-. fli. nummer, the only other man
present, declined to get into the ring.
For once his courage went back on
him, but with tho hundreds of others
he warmly applauded the participants.
I. B. P. writes: "I have been trouhleil the
last two or three months with soreness of
the hip Joints and the cords of the upper
part of the legs. The bones of the hips and
the cords of the limbs are sore to the touch
and painful when I lift one leg; above the
oiner. or wnen x aret ud arter sitting: lor
while, or when I turn over in bed. 1
have used different liniments -without any
noticeable relief. Can you advise me what
to do to obtain relief!"
divisions? Isn't it strange that we
should be governed in this way by
these insensate things.
For though many of us bow to these
arbiters, they have no light of Judg
ment, no sense of reason In the decls
ions they make. The woman In cheap
print might have much of value to give
the woman in silk. The man in jeans
might be of inestimable service to the
man in broadcloth. The woman In the
French gown might prove a friend to
us who would bring as much happiness.
But calico and silk and fustian rise
up to say, No, .to proclaim, "i am
setting a boundary t would be well for
you not to cross."
And so cowed are we by calico and
silk and fustian that we hurriedly and
fervently say we never had any inten
tlon of trespassing on these forbidden
grounds, that we know their opinions
in these matters are all that could be
And so. separations that may take
much from life are allowed to stand
Limitations Imposed upon us by no
power whatever, we abide by. The
woman in the plain gown Blips out of
church, perhaps a bit envious. The
man in Jeans passes on tne otner sia
of the street, mayhap a bit resentful
of his more prosperous brother. We do
not want our 5 bargain contrasted
with a French gown and so we keep
to our part of life's enclosure.
We know this is all very foolish, that
Hundreds of Portland's prudent women have pur
chased their Winter Furs at this great sale. HAVI
YOU? If NOT, ACT NOW! . .
Everything from the very cheapest that's good, to
the very highest class and most exclusive furs are
here, at a saving to you of about one-half the regu
lar prices. COME AT ONCE.
2S Morrison Street MANUFACTURING
Bet. Fourth and Fifth FURRIERS
Have your furs remodeled and renovated at about the cost
of material. This offer Is made that we may get rid of all
our skins at once.
Those having furs In storage or furs left for repair are re
Quested to call for same at once.
Select your Chrtstmaa furs now a small deposit will hold
HOW GOOD THAT
It Gets to That Sore Spot
A-a-h! That's delicious relief for
those sore rhuscles, those stiff joints,
that lame back.
MUSTEROLE is a clean, white oint
ment, made with the oil of mustard
and other home simples.
It does the work of the old-rashloned
mustard plaster, minus the plaster and
minus the blister!
You simply rub MUSTEROLE on the
spot where the pain is rub it on
briskly and the pain Is gone.
No muss, no bother. Just comfort
ing, soothing relief first a gentle
glow, then a delightful sense of cool
ness. And best of all, no blisters like
the old-fashioned mustard plaster used
There is nothing like MUSTEROLE
for Sore Throat, Bronchitis. Tonsllltls.
Croup. Stiff Neck, Asthma, Neuralgia.
Headache, Congestion. Pleurisy. Rheu
matism, Lumbago. Pains and Aches of
the Back or Joints. Sprains, Sore Mus
cles. Bruises. Chilblains, Frosted Feet
and Colds of the Chest (it prevents
At your druggist's. In 25o and SOc
Jars, and a special large hospital sfze
Be sure you get the genuine MUS
TEROLE. Refuse Imitations get what
you ask for. The Musterole Company,
were destroyed. xne loss on mo
building was $1000. No Insurance was
carried. The stock was valued at
$2500, covered by insurance. The ori
gin of the Are is unknown, there being
no stove In the building.
ODDFELLOW HEAD SPEAKS
Grand Master of Oregon Addresses
Gathering: at Mllwaukie.
Grand Master William Galloway, of
the Grand Lodge of Oddfellows for Ore
gon, was the guest and speaker Mon
day night In the Grange Hall, at Mll
waukie, of Mllwaukie Lodge of Odd
fellows. Milwaukle Rebekah Lodge,
City View Lodge and City View Lodge
Rebekahs, of Sellwood, . more than 2U0
members being present.
The grand master first spoke of the
work and spread of the Oddfellows' or
der and also commended the Rebekah
members for their zeal and activity.
Mrs. White, grand marshal of the
Rebekah Assembly, delivered a short
address telling of the work of the Re
bekahs. Other brief talks were made
by local members and officers. Re
freshments were served.
tion, it was announced, was to be made
The bushes will be given only where
all the residents in a block on both
sides of the street agree to plant the
ROSARY HILL HOME
roses and care for them, according to Tells HOW VlHOl EeStOreS
tne pians 01 tne park -officials. It is
expected there will be sufficient bushes
to fill the parking strips near parks,
and enough bushes will be left for dis
tribution to other parts of the city.
The plan will be continued each year,
with an annual distribution of 25,000
or more bushes. All the cuttings from
park roses will be set out during the
Fall and Winter.
RURAL CREDITS TALK DUE
Progressive Business Men to Hear
Dr. If. G. MacPlierson Tomorrow,
Dr. Hector G. MacPherson, professor
of economics of Oregon Agricultural
College and a member of the American
commission that recently Investigated
the systems of rural credits In Europe,
will speak tomorrow on the subject,
"Rural Credits." before the Progressive
Business Men's Club.
D. C. Burntrager, superintendent of
the Northwest division of the Guardian
Casualty & Guaranty Company, of Salt
Lake City, will be the chairman of the
'The Progressive Business Men's Club
day at the Manufacturers' and Land
Products Show will be Thursday. No
fOV may . have muscular rheuma
tism. If It Is, hot baths and a hot! no real power has set these boundaries;
blanket pack taken daily soon will
give you much relief. The hot bath
Central W. C. T. U. will hold their
first meeting of the month this after
noon in room 41? Dekum building. The
theme of the day will be "Forgetting
those things ' which are behind, and
reaching out unto those things which
are before." Mrs. Ida Barkley will
conduct the devotional service. For
rollcall there will be personal experi
ences of the Oregon dry campaign.
Mrs. Lillian Downing will speak on
what has been learned in conducting
a campaign for civic righteousness.
The next thing to undertake will be
considered. Mrs. T. S. Townsend will
speak on "Christian Citizenship." All
members and their friends are invited
Circle No. 5, Portland Psychology
Club, held Its opening meeting at the
home of Mrs. Charles A. Steele, in
Laurelhurst, Monday. Plans for this
season's work were discussed and the
following outline decided upon: Study
of the physical, emotional, mental
and spiritual bodies and their relation
to our everyday life. Tne iirst lesson,
was given by Mrs. Mildred Kyle to a
group of very Interested and apprecia
tive women. Among those present
were: Mrs. B. J. Howland, Mrs. G. K.
Towers, Mrs. R. S. Wilson, Mrs. G. W.
Paris, Mrs. N. R. Donlon, Mrs. C. B.
Waters, Mrs. W. E. Pinckney and Mrs.
Charles A. Steele. This circle meets
the first and third Mondays of each
The woman's auxiliary to the Rail
way Mall Association will meet on
Thursday in tne nome 01 airs. a. u.
Stearns, 792.7 Fifty-ninth avenue.
Southeast. Every member Is urged to
attend and visitors will be welcome.
Three hundred school teachers and
members of the Story Hour and Mon
day Musical Clubs played folk games,
laughed, sang, relaxed muscles and had
the most wonderfully happy time yes
terday afternoon in the upper hall of
the Central Library.
The "party" was held after the
lecture in Library Hall by Miss Mart
RuefC Hofer. of Chicago, who has come
to Oregon to take up special teaching
of folk games, gymnastic exercises and
physical cultural in the rural schools
Miss Hofer is a recognized leader in
free and organized play as connected
with school work. She emphasizes the
encouragement of grace of motion,
happiness and healthy exercises.
In her address Miss Hofer criticized
can be continued tor 15 minutes, and
the hot pack for an hour.
Electricity is nelpful in such condi
tions. The wisest course for you to
follow Is to go Into a sanitarium.
where your treatment can be carefully
regulated. Home treatment for these
conditions Is not successful. About the
only benefit from the liniments Is the
rubbing that one gets in "rubbing it
Infection from the Nose.
A. J. M. writes: "I have some ques
tions which I would like to ask regs-rd- F, Destroys Mount Angel Store,
lng my brother. He died a short time
ago of spinal meningitis caused by an I MOUNT ANGEL, Or., Nov. 3. (Spe-
infection in the nose. Please inform clal.) Fire broke out early this jnorn-
but so cowed are we by the authority
we have ourselves given clothes, that
we meekly yield to mis scepter tney
now wield so despotically.
It Is to be hoped some liberator will
soon appear and utterly dethrone this
tyrant and overthrow tnis government
that Is enchaining our liberty in many
directions and robbing us of much hap
piness that otherwise might be ours.
For the tyranny 01 ciotnes reacnes out
in many directions to sap the Joy of
living. It takes our energy, our time,
our money; It even interposes to say
who shall be on our calling list.
MANY SEEK ROSEBUSHES
City Park Bureau's Plan to Dlstrlb
ute Plants Is Popular.
1 1 u t; d r ed.s of applications for rose
bushes have been made. Indicating that
the rose distribution-plan arranged by
the City Park Bureau is decidedly
popular. Announcement was made
Sunday that 25,000 bushes which were
grown in Mt. Tabor Park were to be
given to residents near parks for
plantin'g In parking strips. Applica-
TRIP TO POLLS IS LONG
Residents of Government Island
Make Roundabout Journey.
It -is believed the most roundabout
Journey to the polls made in Multno
mah County was undertaken yester
day by the people living on Govern
ment Island, In jhe Columbia River,
nearly opposite Fisher, Wash. The
Island Is In two precincts and the
voting places are on the mainland, from
which it is separated by a slough. The
trip can be made by taking a small
boat to the Oregon shore and driving
a few miles over muddy roads to Fair
view in one Instance and to Park-
rose, Portland, in the other. However,
the Government Island voters came
down on the steamer Jessie Harkins
In the morning to Vancouver, crossed
on the ferry and came in on the street
car line to Portalnd, and those who
voted In. Fairview went out by train,
the Parkrose delegation, completing the
Strength and Vitality to
the Weak, Worn-Out Ones
in Her Charge.
Rosary Hill Home. Hawthorne, N. T.
"I have been at work among the sick
and poor for nearly eighteen years, and
whenever I have used Vinol for run
down, weak or emaciated patients, they
have been visibly benefited by it. One
patient, a young woman, was so weak
and ill she could hardly creep to my
door for aid. and was leaning on a
friend's arm. I supplied Vinol to her
liberally and In a month when she re
turned to thank me I hardly recognized
her. She was strong, her color charm
ing and her cheeks rounded out. These
words are uttered from my heart, in
order that more people may know about
Vinol, as there is nothrhg makes me
happier in the world than to relieve the
sick." Mother M. Alphonsa. Lathrop, O.
S D.. Hawthorne, N. Y.
Such disinterested and reliable testi
mony should convince everyone of the
merits of Vinol. our delicious cod liver
and iron tonic-to build up health and
strength for all weakened and nervous
conditions, whether caused from over
work, worry or chronic coughs and
colds. If Vinol fails to benefit we re
turn your money. The Owl Drug Co,
NOTE. You can get Vinol at the
leading drug store in every town where
trip by streetcar.
The family of J. J. Hood, one of the .hi n.nr- rirmistoi. Adv
rose. The families of C. E. Kluth, R.
M. Scott and the Bartlett brothers, who
live farther up the island, went to
Fairview, which Involved a round trip
of 58 miles and consumed the better
part of a day. They will return home
today. Government Island is entirely
devoted to dairying and other farming
and the vote was solid against the
proposed eight-hour amendment.
How to Rid the Skin
of Objectionable Hairs
teach you its
(Aids to Beauty.)
A simplified method is here given
for the quick removal of hairy or fuzzy
growths and rarely is more than one
treatment required: Mix a stiff paste
with some powdered delatone and
water, apply to hairy surface and after
two or three minutes rub off, wash
the skin and every hair has vanished.
This simple treatment cannot cause in
jury, but care should be exercised to
get real delatone. aqv.
me what causes the Infection that de
veloped this deadly meningitis. How
long does it take to develop? Is there
any cure known to medical science and
is there a preventive?'
The acute form of this disease usual
ly Is due to suppuration (pus)ln the
nose, eye, ear,, head injuries, or It may
follow Influenza and pneumonia infec
tions. It sometimes follows an oper
ation on the nose. Germs are carried
to the membranes covering the brain
and spinal cord and c .use the disease.
This disease develops rapidly and
often the symptoms are sudden and
violent. The disease Is fatal and- rarely
one recovers from the disease. To date
there Is no positive cure.
lng In a two-story store building on
Church street, occupied by D. Elliot &
Sons, with a bankrupt stock of
clothing. The building and a barn
GRAY HAIR MADE -
Radiant. Youthful Color Cornea Back
Quickly. Nature Doe It.
Copyright, 1914. by the McClnre Newspaper
syndicate, York city.
BUly Goat and Billy Pig Go Berrying.
19 ILLY PIG'S mother wanted some
U berries to preserve, so she told
BUly Pig if he and Billy Goat would
pick them for her she would fix up
a nice lunch for them and give them a
whole jar of the berries after they
were preserved. "
So one-morning they started off to
the woods with their lunch basket and
tin palls. They found a shady spot
where they could leave their basket
and they went deeper into the woods
Now, old Mr. Bear, who lived under
the hill, saw them, and when they
were well into the wooda he went
"Here's something that will make you
ten years younger in ten days, said a
well-known druggist in town as he
handed a bottle of Hay's Hair Health
to a woman who was prematurely gray.
1011 cant get away zrom it gray
hair does make one look old. Science
has come to the rescue and makes it
nossible to do as the druggist savB
restore gray hair and look ten years
Hay's Hair Health does it you sim
ply apply this dainty, refined toilet
preparation to your nair ana it causes
the oxygen in the air to so act upon
each gray or faded strand that it actu
ally comes back to the dark, lustrous
color of youth. It doesn't stain, for it
lsn t a aye simpiy causes nature to
restore the natural color you so much
desire. The good old-fashioned in
gredients contained in Hay's Hair
Health strengthen, revitalize and beau
tifv the hair.
ft makes the color so even, and leaves
a gloss so natural, that no one will
know you are using anything on your
hair. Any person who has thin, erav
or scraggy hair and wishes to restore it
to its luiiness 01 color ana luxuriance,
should go at once to his druggist and
get a 2oc, 60c or $1.00 bottle of Hay's
Hair ealtn. 1 ne niio liay special
ties Comoany. manufacturers, of New
ark, N. J., authorize him to refund full
price to any aissatistied purchaser.
W AST A
Best Treatment for
All Complexion Ills
For Men and
Women at a
Rent Saving J
r29 4th St.bei.li Washington & Alder.
F. J. OX-ASS, Mgr.
I'll tell you my panacea for all com
plexion troubles. If the skin be colorless,
allow, muddy, over-red, if it be rough,
chapped, blotchy, pimply or freckled, there's
nothing that will o surely overcome the con
ditions as ordinary mercollied wax. The wax
literally takes off a bad complexion ab
sorbs the dead and near-dead particles of
surface skin, so gently, gradually, you ex
perience no inconvenience at all. A new
complexion Is then in evidence, one ao clear,
spotless, delicately soft and beautiful, you
look many years younger. One ounce of this
procurable at any drugstore, win r-
I Juvenate even the worst complexion. It Is
smeared on like cola cream oeiore reuiim
and removed mornings with warm water.
The mercollied wax habit is a healthier and
more economical one than the cosmetic
If the skin be wrinkled or creased, bathe
It-dally In a solution made by dissolving an
ounce of powdered saxollte In a half pint
witch haxel. This acts Immediately, affect
ing even the deepest wrinkles. Elsie Des
mond, in Beauty's Mirror. Adv.
A SKIN OF BEftUTY IS ft JOY FOREVER
Dr. T. FELIX GOURAUD'S
OR MAGICAL BEAUTIFIES.
Removes Tan. IM tu
Moth Patches, RMh
and Skin Diseases,
and every blemish
on beauty, and de
fies detection. It
has stood the test of
66 years, and is so
harmless we taste
it to be sure it is
properly made. Ac
cept no counterfeit
of similar name.
Df. X. A. Sayre said to m lady of the hautton
(a patient): "As you ladies will use them, I re
commend 'Gavraud's Cream as the least harmful
of all the skin preparations." At druggists
and Icpartment Store.
Ferl T. Hepklos fc Sao, Prtp-L. 37 Brut Jmm SUHT &