Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, November 25, 1914, Page 12, Image 12

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

SOCIETY folic were busy attonding
sales and teas yesterday. Import
ant among- these was the annual
tea and sale of fancy and useful ar
ticles, as well as food delicacies, at the
Woman's Exchange. The rooms in gala
attire were filled with representative
Portland women who were all interest
ed in the attractive display of dainty
specimens of handwork, suitable ' for
Christmas gifts.
Receiving the guests were Mrs. Henry
"W. Corbett. Miss Failing, who recently
returned from a lengxny tour of the
Continent; Mrs. William C. Alvord and
Mrs. E. L. Thompson. The tea table
was presided over by Mrs. WInslow B.
Ayer, Mrs. David Taylor Honeyman,
Mrs. Gordon Forbes (Frances Wilson)
and Mrs. Ben Neustadter. A bevy of
charming belles assisted In serving.
m m m
Mr. and Mrs. Henry L. Pittock have
announced the engagement of their
daughter, Mrs. Kate P. Hertzman, to
Lockwood Hebard, a prominent busi
ness man of this city. The wedding
probably will take place early this
Another of the delightful and large
affairs of yesterday was that for which
the Catholic Woman's League were
hostesses at their rooms. It was also
a sale of useful and handsome' articles,
and was followed by tea. The articles
were consigned by women who are
obliged to earn their living, and was
conducted by Mrs. Andrew C. Smith and
Mrs. Felix Isherwood. Many prominent
womerf, members of this organization,
attended the sale and tea and secured
artistic little gifts to distiibute at
Christmas time.
The league is planning to give a card
party shortly, and already a number of
reservations have been made.
One of the interesting events of to
night is the dinner dance at the Com
mercial Club. This dance is to be one of
the most unique ever given by the club,
and is to be strictly an "automobile
dance." One of the special features of
the affair is the decorations, and anoth
er a "Costume Motor Dance." C. F.
Wright Is chairman of the evening, and
from present indications the "Automo
bile Dance" will eclipse all previous
affairs at the Commercial Club.
At an early hour tomorrow morning
society folk, in the saddle and .in motor
cars, will hurry to the Portland Hunt
Club at Garden Home to attend the
breakfast and annual Thanksgiving
paper chase. Breakfast will be served j
at o'clock and the chase will Degin
at 10 from the clubhouse grounds.
Among those who will entertain parties
at breakfast are Mr. and Mrs. Chester
Griffin Murphy, Mr. and Mrs. Ambrose
M. Cronin, Joseph P. Cronin, Mr. and
Mrs. Frederick Martin, Mr. and Mrs.
Nat McDougall, Miss Genevieve Church,
Miss Mabel Weed and MiS3 Sadie Noyea.
Miss Maude Bateham, a charming and
popular belle of the younger set, has
just returned from a delightful visit
with friends in Spokane, where she
was entertained extensively. Miss
Bateham attended the debutante recep
tion of Miss Mary Louise Corbin while
in Spokane, and others who entertained
In honor of the visitor at teas, lunch
eons and dinner dances included Misses
Ethel Graves, Helen Grinnell, Bamona
Ham and Sybil Spencer.
Mrs. G. Ia. Buland will leave today
for Castle Rock, Wash., to pass the
Thanksgiving holidays in her country
Miss Ruth Williams was hostess for
a delightful party in honor of the Feb
ruary, '15, class of Washington High
School on Saturday evening at her
home on Hawthorne avenue. After a
short but unique programme rendersd
by talented classmates, the young peo
ple enjoyed an evening of games, cards
and dancing. Among Miss Williams'
guests were: The Misses Catherine
Alexander, Ruth Bobb, Lolita Bodman,
Helen Butler. Ruth Doty, Nellie Depp,
Kathryn Fields, Emma Gat-bade, Con
nie Gilraan, Edna Kolcomb, Ellen Jack
eon. Winifred Joyce, Marie Kohn, Bar
bara Nisley, Mildred Raymond, Marion
Richmond, June Shea, Agnes Torgler,
Holge Williams, and Ray Staube, Waldo
Grenfel, Charles Stolte, Victor Johnson,
Sumner Williams, Clifford Duncan,
Maynard Harris, Barkley Laughlin,
Ford Cox, John Casey, Ben Titus, Ar
thur Torgler. Lester Jacobsen, Charles
Raymond, John Clemenson, Mark Conk
lin, Frank Normandln, Harry Brubaker
and Mr. and Mrs. F. F. Williams, Mr.
and Mrs. Omar Blttner.
Mrs. Wade H. Pipes returned from
London last Friday, where she had been
visiting her mother since before the
outbreak of the war.
Delta Delta Delta sorority will enter
tain tomorrow with a large Pan-
'Hellenic tea in honor of Mies R. Louise
Fitch, of Cambridge. 111. The affair
will be given at the home of Miss Vera
Redman and will be one of the smart
events of the week.
Mr. and Mrs. P. J. Bannon have is
sued Invitations for an" informal social
evening with the Mutual Art Associa
tion at their home, 291 Eugene street,
November 30.
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Joseph Luse
. Hazel Fields), of Lueeland, Saskatche
wan. Canada, are the guests of the
" latter's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles
E. Fields, for the Winter. Mrs. Luse,
who is one of the young matrons, will
be extensively entertained by many of
: her old friends in this city, several af
fairs already having been planned to
honor her.
The committee on interschool hop
has announced "Its second dance of the
season for Friday evening at Octillion
Hall. The dance is to honor the U. of
O. and M.- A. A, Club football teams,
who will play here today.
The ballroom will be decorated at
tractively with chrysanthemums,
. greenery and pennants of the teams.
Committees are: From Uunversity of
Oregon William Tuerck, Anson Cor
nell, James Sheehy, Misses Julia Piatt.
Beulah Hayes and Marguerite Gross;
from Multnomah Amateur Athletic
Club E. S. Nelson, Oswald Day, W.
Holden, J. E. Duffy, L. Streiblg and Mr!
O'Donaldson. Patronesses for this
event are: Mrs. S. Bellpnd, Mrs. A. J.
Hoban, Mrs. A., T. Beach ana Mrs. H.
The "friendly visiting" department
of the social service work of the Port
land Parent-Teacher Association is in
charge of Mrs. G. L. Buland. Through
the 62 circles an eflort will be made
to find all the homes which, for any
reason, might be helped or cheered by
the friendly visits of a good, kind,
helpful friend, either by encourage
ment, advice, council In sickness, in
finding employment or In need, by
supplying clothing from the head
quarters, 41J Central building. The
friendly visitors will be able to give
clothing or other help where it will
Wl ... t
do the most good because they will
come In close touch with the cases
that Interest them.
The women of the various women's
organizations are invited to send in
their names as friendly visitors for one
or more families for the Winter. Tel
ephone Mrs. Buland, East 6110, or write
to her at 606 Maple street and she will
give instructions and an opportunity
to help.
Already friendly visitors have enlist
ed from Reed College, the Parent
Teacher Association, the Portland Psy
chology Club, the Woman's Christian
Temperance Union and the Political
Science Club. Reed College girls are
planning to be "big sisters" in homes
where there are growing girls and
LIBRARY HALL was packed yester
day afternoon. There wasn't even
standing room left. The reason for this
was the meeting of the Portland Psy
chology Club and the exceptionally fine
programme presented. Miss Eleanor
Rowland, of Reed College, gave an
interesting talk on psychology, refer
ring in particular to the work done
by Dr. Catherine Davis, commissioner
of correction, of New York City, who
has a psychological laboratory in which
she studies the delinquent children.
Miss Rowland advocated the study of
psychology by all who would deal suc
cessfully with children. "We have all
strong feelings and emotions," she
said." and the way to learn to control
them is first to understand them."
Mrs. A. D. Charlton presided. A
resolution asking President Wilson to
introduce the National suffrage plank
in his next message to Congress was
introduced by Miss Virginia Arnold and
was indorsed. Mies Isabelle Steele
played two violin solos.
The center of attraction, however,
was not psychology as an abstract sub.
Ject, nor business meetings of circles,
but the psychological inspiration that
came from the ipresence of a company
of pretty little children of the Wash
ington Park playground, most of them
pupils from Ladd school. They took
possession of the stage, which for their
benefit was transformed into a wood
land bower. A gay and happy band of
fairies and blossoms, they danced and
made merry and were graceful and at
tractive. Costumed in all the bright
and delicate shades of the rainbow the
children made a charming picture. The
fafry play they presented was directed
by Miss Hortense Williams. The pro
gramme Included special dances and
songs In which every child participat
ing took her part to perfection. . The
numbers were:
"Bachelor Button," solo, Doris Hol
man; flower dance, Mary Richards,
Julia Greu, Eleanor Wright, Esther
MacDougall, Carol Anderson, Eliza Mc.
Laren, Nova Norwood, Amy Turner,
Doris Holman, Lillian Israel; "Bumble
Bee" solo, Marjorle Leet: "Rose Song,"
Elolse Hall; rose dance. Mary Richards;
Highland fling, Louise Damaln. Polly
Endlcott; minuet, Mary Richards,
Marjorie Leet; orchestral selections,
Ladd school orchestra, directed by Mrs.
Lou Ward Gray.
Central Woman's Christian Temper
ance Union will meet this afternoon
at 2 o'clock in the headquarters, De
kum building. After .a short business
session Mrs. M. L. T. Hidden will give
a parliamentary drill.
Chapter A. P. E. O. Sisterhood, had
a literary and musical programme on
Monday followed by a tea at the home
of Mrs. J. P. Jaeger, 610 East Twenty
fourth street. Mrs. lone Townsend
Wells sang two artistic numbers.
Charles Swenson accompanied her.
Miss Elizabeth Eugenia Woodbury
gave two clever readings, the first
from "The Spanish Gypsy," by George
Eliot. Mrs. Bruce Stewart sang "At
Dawning." She was accompanied by
Mrs. George H. Wardner.
Mrs. S. H. Morgan assisted the host
ess in receiving. Mrs. O. W. Mlelke
and Mrs. T. H. Edwards presided at the
tea table, and Miss Constance Davis,
Mrs. Wardner and Mrs. Stewart as
sisted about the rooms. About 60
guests were present.
For the benefit of the American Red
Cross Society and for the Baby Home
the women of the First Fresbyterlan
Church sewed diligently yesterday in
the church house. . For the Home a
large number of useful little blue and
gingham dresses were made. During
the afternoon H. D. Ramsdell explained
the work of the Red Cross, its broad
humanitarian work, its splendid de
mocracy. He said:
"The concentration of charitifeB is
the best way to show what Americana
can do. The German. English and
others, who are giving teas and are
helping for their various nationalities,
are all praiseworthy, but for Ameri
can Red Cross workers there are no
nationalities. We must help. Immed
iate renewal of supplies is absolutely
necessary. We must act and act quick
ly. Let us have Portland well repre
sented in .the Red Cross donations."
Mrs. Frank Riggs presided. Mrs.
Wheeler, of the Mount Tabor Church,
sang two solos. At luncheon time 200
were served with turkey lunch. The
meetings are held every month and the
time is occupied in sewing for some
worthy cause.
At a recent meeting of the Soroels
Club, of The Dalles, Mrs. Millie R.
Trumbull, secretary of the Child La.
bor Bureau, gave an interesting ad
dress on "The Man Who Is Down and
Mrs. J. Coulson Hare entertained the
members of Circle No. 6, Portland
Psychology Club, Monday at her home
in Caruthers street. Mrs. W. T. Wade
is leader of the circle. Mrs. A. B.
Combs gave several readings, selectlqns
from Kipling. Mrs. W. E. Bond and
Mrs. R. Hollenbeck assisted the hostess
In serving tea after the programme.
Several guests shared the pleasures of
the delightful afternoon.
Psychology Circle No. 10 will meet
on Friday morning at the home of Mrs.
William Ingold. 631 East Madison
street, instead of the usual Thursday,
The subject will be "Memory."
The school beautifying committee
will meet on Monday afternoon in room
H, ltibrary. The feature of the day
will be a conference with the principals
of all the schools. Mrs. J. C. Elliott
King, chairman of the organization, is
assisted by many enthusiastic men and
women who are interested in the work.
Next week there will be an exhibition
of pictures suitable for schoolrooms and
assembly halls, which has been loaned
and will be displayed in the Ainsworth
School. Mrs. Hlnman Loom is is chair
man of the committee in charge.
.fix SZr 2?4. Wlkitj.
Drusllla Goea to the Zoo.
(WHERE have you been all day.
W Drusllla?" asked Bobby Jones
one night.
"Oh! Bobby Jones, if . you think you
have heard of adventures before. Just
listen to what I have to tell you," said
Drusilla. "This morning that nurse
took my little mother to the zoo. We
rode there in the auto, and my little
mother carried me in her arms."
"What is a zoo?" asked Bobby Jones.
"A zoo." explained Drusllla "is a
place where all the wild beasts live,
and some of them are as big as this
house and some of them as small as
you are, Bobby Jones. I will never
get to the part where my adventures
come In If you keep interrupting me.
Bobby Jones, and that is all that is in
teresting about this- story. We saw
bears and birds of all kinds, and a
camel and a giraffe with a neck so
long I do not know whether he had a
head or not; all I saw were legs and a
part of his neck; J could not see at the
end of it."
Bobby opened his mouth to ask a
question, but then he remembered what
Drusllla said about interrupting her,
and he closed his lips and listened.
"After we had seen so many dread
ful creatures that I was frightened
about out of my wits." continued Dru
silla, "that nurae said, 'We must see
the elephant,' and I most know that
she went In there on purpose to have
the dreadful thing happen to me.
"She had a bag of peanuts, and she
gave that awful creature some to eat,
and he reached out the longest tall,
which was right on his face. You
know, I saw one once at a circus an
elephant, I mean but I did not know
they could pick up anything with that
"They can, Bobby Jones, and after a
while that nurse gave my' little mother
some peanuts and told her not to be
afraid, and she held out her hand and
the elephant took them with him tail.
"But this is where the dreadful ad
venture comes in. My little mother
dropped the peanuts, and she stooped
over to pick them up, and that dread
ful elephant reached out with his tail
and took me right cut of my little
mother's arms and held me up over his
head and then he tried tc swallow me.
"Well, everybody screamed, some
were laughing, and that nurse was
one of those who laughed, she screamed
louder than anyone, and a roan ran up
and hit the elephant on the tall and he
dropped me quickly. I can tell you.
"My little mother picked me up and
hugged me and ran out of that place.
I don't like elephants,' she said. 'I
never want to see one any more, they
eat dolls, and my Darling Drusllla Is
scared, I know she Is.'
"That nurse had to buy my little
mother ice cream and candy before she
would stop crying. . She was awfully
angry, and I heard her say to another
nurse. ;all over that old Drusllla, too,
I wish' he had swallowed her.' "
"That was an awful adventure, Dru
sllla," said Bobby, as Drusllla said
Copyright, 1814. by the McCluro Newspaper
syndicate, rsew loric uity.
THE Young Women's Christian As
sociation held a rally In the asso
ciation headquarters, Broadway and
Taylor street, last night at 6:45 o'clock.
Recently the organization sent out lit
tle envelopes asking a donation from
all the members to assist in sending a
secretary from the Pacific Northwest
to Japan.
The pamphlet accompanying the en
velope announces:
The members of the Los Angeles T. W.
C. A. have Just had a campaign. '
Two secretaries will go to the Orient frym
Los Angeles.
What will the members of the Portland
Y. W. C. A. do?
Since the war with Russia Japanese
women have been forced into commercial
life. Japan Is a country w ith cities of large
population. In Tokyo alone there are 50,000
business women, 0.000 girls In factories, 15,
000 women students. The Y. W. C. A. pro
vides hostels for the students and has bo
gun working In neighborhood centers, at the
stations and among factory girls.
Osaka, Kyoto, Sundai and Yokohama each
with over 1.000,000 inhabitants, have been
calling for Y. W. C. A. secretaries for four
years. Yokohama business glrl have started
a little branch with rest and clubroomi, and
work at the railway station has been opened.
The country of Japan recognizes the social
needs only of the married woman in her
The business woman of America lias a rec
ognized social standing.
The City of Portland, Or., with a popula
tion of about 200,000, has tor the use of Its
women and girls a fine Young Women's
Christian Association building an excellent
cafeteria, well equipped gymnasium and
swimming pool, ample facilities for lessons
in cooking, sewing, millinery and commercial
branches, reading-room, restrooms, beds for
strangers, employment, workers at the sta
tions, branch centers, classes for all In
Bible and mission study, social hours, ex
cursions and "get acquainted" parties much
for the stranger and for the settled business
These cities support foreign secretaries:
Central branch, New York City: Buffalo. N.
Y.; St. Louis, Mo.; Detroit, Mich.; Indian
apolis. Ind. ; Pittsburg. Pa.; Cleveland, O.;
Los Angeles, Cal.
Miss Margaret Matthew, general sec
retary for the Y. W. C. A. in Japan,
left last night for California after a
visit of two weeks In Portland. Prior
to her departure she gave an interest
ing talk on her work. Er.couraglng re
ports were heard, regarding the Jap
anese fund.
.EarbSa Boyd.
The Woman Who Is Not Awake.
T HERE are plenty of women all
A about us who are not awake.
Entre nous, it may Just be possible
that you and I are not awake; or if
our egotism refuses to concede this.
we may be willing to admit we are not
fully awake.
The fact that some women are slum
bering was brought home the other
day by a woman caller. She was the
merest acquaintance, but she said
quite frankly that she had nothing to
ao, nownere to go, was lonesome ana
thought she would come and "sit a while
with us." She simply came to escape
being bored by herself. Probably hav
lng had a plentiful supply of that kind
of boredom, she preferred beinir borea
by somebody else. A new brand of
boredom evidently would be a welcomt.
As Is customary, we essayed to talk
on various subjects we supposed woula
be interesting. An election was pend
ing that was arousing strong local In
terest. The issues at stake were topics
of conversation wherever people gath
ered; and as the state was a recent
arrival in the ranks of suffrage, the
election was broached. But she replied
indifferently, -"Oh, I don't vote. I
don't care anything about such mat
There are plenty of women who have
the privilege of voting who .do not
vote. But this is because they are op
posed to suffrage. But she was sim
ply ignorant "of everything connected
with it, indifferent to it, and frankly
content to be so.
Then we broached the subject of the
news of Europe which was thrilling;
the world. I never read the news
papers," she remarked in the same ln
dflferent way. "They are so tiresome."
"But how do you know what is go
ing on?" we asked in amabement.
"Oh, people talk," she said, listlessly.
But can you imagine anyone talk
ing to her with any great interest or
eagerness about the news of the day?
Our talk after a while drifted to
books. "You must read a good deal,"
was suggested. It must be confessed
somewhat dubiously, after what had
been discovered.
"Oh no, most of the books nowadays
are so stupid."
We discovered finally that all she
was interested In was what she had
to eat at her boarding-house for one
might know such a woman would
board or rather In what she didn't
get to eat, and in croquet. Her con
versation consisted of bitter complaints
of what her landlady failed to provide
on the menu, and a discourse of the
brilliant strokes she made in the game.
For she played croquet from morning
till nighty If she couldn't get anyone
- n
iff . f - v V
1 A
A scene from the "Hoosler Schoolmaster," opening at the National
Theater for a four-day run on Wednesday, November 25, in which Max
Figman, the noted actor, plays the star part. The film production is
based on the play which had so great a success through the whole
country. This is the first photo-play of the Alliance programme
which has contracted Its exclusive service to the National Theater.
Hair dye is not a natural color restora
tive. It simply stains the hair by
chemical action, and leaves a lustreless
finish that tells what you are using.
The simple, clean and healthful method
Is by using Hay's Hair Health, which
contains a certain element that so pre
pares the hair that the air causes it to
come back to Its natural color.
It can't harm. It singles out every
faded strand and restores it makes It
full color, healthy, lustrous. No other
result can be produced.
If you want these benefits In your
case begin at once the use of the natur
al method Hay's Hair Health. Not
a dye. No : one will know you are
using it. Any one who purchases a bot
tle from any druggist who sells it in
this town, does so with a full under
standing that the price is to be re
turned if the preparation does not
please and satisfy. Judging from the
fine results reported among people in
Portland. It would seem that ira Hay's
Hair Health th secret of eternal youth
for the hair has been found. Sold in
25c, 60c and $1.00 sizes; made by Fhilo
Hay Specialties Company, Newark, N. J.
Though wigs are often used in special
parts played by actresses, it is a nota
ble fact they all have beautiful, nat
ural hair which is the result of sensible
care only. Their only secret is care.
Not strenuous, but regular. In wash
ing the hair it is not advisable to use
a makeshift, but always use a prepara
tlon made for shampooing only. You
can enjoy, the best that Is known for
about 3 cents a shampoo by getting a
package of canthrox from your drug
gist; dissolve a teaspoonful in a cup
of hot water and your shampoo is
ready. After Its use the hair dries
rapidly with uniform color. Dandruff,
excess oil and dirt are dissolved and
entirely disappear. Your hair will be
so fluffy that it will look much heavier
than it is. Its luster and softness will
also delight you, while the stimulated
scalp gains the health which Insures
hair growth. Adv.
Twentieth and Marshall.
Daily 10 A. M., 3 P; M.. 8 P. M.
to play with her, she played the two
sides herself.
"Yet she really has a mind," said
one of the party after she had gone.
Some one laughed. "She really has,"
insisted the speaker. "But she doesn't
use it. She isn't awake. Just think
of not knowing a thing of what is go
ing on in the world, of knowing noth
ing of such a big movement as sut
rage is in this state, of not reading
a line of all the stream of thought
that is pouring from the presses. It
seems incredible. Think - what she
shuts out of her life!"
But she is not alone, is she? Lots
of us live in just as restricted circles
of one kind or another. We may not
cut out quite so much that is Interest
ing. But we are cutting out some
thing that .will add pleasure. We are
not fully awake to all the things of
beauty and joy about' us. And if life
seems so full there is no time or space
to add more, and ye( is dull, let us see
if we are not filling it with the lesser
to the exclusion of the greater. If we
are not playing croquet all day when
we might be in the current of some of
the biggest and most vital movements
of the times, if our mind is not com-
plainingly filled with the thoughts of
what we want on our menu Instead of
the enjoyable romance and philosophy
of the best writers of the day.
If life seems flat, stale and profitless
Isn't there something wrong with us?
For the life that is pulsing all about
us Is anything but dull and colorless.
Deepening of Clumbia SlongU to
Aid Commerce Is Object.
More than 200 persons attended the
"get together" meeting of the new East
St. Johns Improvement Association
Monday night in the First Trust &
Savings Bank building on Fessenden
street, East St. Johns, at its first public
function. GeorgVJA. Carter, president
of the association, outlined the purpose
of the new organization. He said:
"We have taken up the dredging of
the mouth of Columbia Slough so It
can be entered with safety by steam
ers, making it a waterway. Already
the Beaver Mill Company has started
a sawmill In East St. Johns, and other
concerns will come In when there Is a
good waterway."
Thanksgiving Custom Followed.
ALBANY, Or., Nov. 24. (Special.)
Having eaten their Thanksgiving day
dinner In Albany every year for four
decades. Mr. and Mrs. Duron W. Wake
field, of Portland, will arrive here to
morrow to follow this precedent. Mrj
Wakefield, who resided in this city be
fore her marriage, has three sisters liv
ing in Albany, Mrs. L. E. Slain. Mrs.
F. P. Nutting and Mrs. L. E. Hamilton.
These families always unite In a
Thanksgiving dinner, and the Wake
fields have come to Albany for the
event every Thanksgiving day for 40
For Butter Richness
Without Butter Expense
Use fX, tt
For ck.vt$7
In some homes the butter problem grows greater
day by day. In others, Crisco is used. With
Crisco, women obtain the results 'given by the
finest creamery butter, and at half the cost.
Crisco fulfills practically every cooking need
where expensive butter formerly was necessary.
It allows the more delicate flavors of the food
itself to be tasted.
When Crisco has proven itself to you in a few
ways, you will plan all manner of ways to use it.
We respectfully remind dealers that
die china stamped "Haviland or
"Haviland & Co. is the only china
known since 1 840 as "Haviland China,"
and that any other ware with the name
Haviland in its stamp cannot be lawfully
sold as "Haviland China," or without the
mention of the name in full with which
it is stamped.
Any infringement upon our exclu
sive right to the denomination of
Haviland China for our ware
would oblige us to sue the offender for
Haviland & Co.
It Quickly Loosens Up Coughs and
Colds in Throat or Chest.
Just a little MUSTEROLE rubbed on
your sore, tight chest before you go to
bed will loosen up congestion and break
up most severe colds and coughs.
MUSTEROLE is a clean white oint
ment made with oil of mustard. Sim
ply rub it on. No plaster necessary.
Better than mustard plaster and does
not blister.
Thousands who use MUSTEROLE
will tell what relief it gives from Sore
Throat, Bronchitis, Tonsllitis, Croup
Stiff neck. Asthma. Neuralgia, Head
ache. Congestion, Pleurisy, Rheumatism,
Lumbago, Pains and Aches of the Back
or Joints, Sprains, Sore Muscles, Bruises,
Chilblains. Frosted Feet and Colds (it
often prevents Pneumonia).
At your druggist's, in 25c and 60c
Jars, and a special large hospital size
for 12.50.
Be sure you get the genuine MUS
TEROLE. Refuse Imitations get what
you ask for. The Musterole Company,
Cleveland, Ohio.
Removes Tsn, Pim
ples, Freckles.
Moth Patches, Rmsh
and Skin Diseases,
and every blemish
on beauty, and de
Sea 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.
Dr. X- A. Sayre said to lady of the hautton
t patient): "As you ladies will use them. I re
commend 'Cam-sod's Cream' as the least harmful
of all the skin preparations." At druggists
and Department Stores.
Fni.nopldM4tSin.Pnpx,37 6rulJtMiSULTX.
-For- SA ortening
Aged Texas Woman Says:
"Old People Who Are
" Weak and Feeble Should
Know the Merits of Wool.
Grand Saline, Texas. "I am an aged
woman, and for a long time was weak
and feeble, but I have found Vlnol to be
the best medicine to create strength
for old people and for chronic colds I
have ever taken. It has restored my
health and strength so that I feel al
most young again; in fact, I am now
doing all my own housework.
"Old people who are weak and feeble
should try Vinol and know its merits
as I do. I have proved Vlnol a good
reliable medicine and much cheaper
than paying doctor's bills, and you may
publish what I say about Vinol for
the benefit of others." Mrs. Fannie E.
Rodgers, Grand Saline, Texas.
Vlnol. our delicious cod liver and
iron tonic, sharpens the appetite, aids
digestion, enriches the blood, building
up natural strength and energy.
We have seen such splendid results
from Its use that we return the money
in every case where Vinol falls to build
up and strengthen feeble old people,
delicate children and the weak, nerv
ous, run-down and debilitated or stop
chronic colds, coughs or bronchitis.
Owl Drug Company, Portland, Or.
NOTE. 'Tou can get Vinol at the
leading drug store in every town Vhere
this paper circulates.
Just One Application
and the Hairs Vanish
(Modes of Today.)
A harmless, yet very effective, treat
ment Is here given for the quick re
moval of hairy growths: Mix enough
powdered delatone and water to cover
the undesirable hairs, apply paste and
after 2 or 3 minutes remove, wash the
skin and the hairs have vanished. One
application usually is sufficient, but to
be certain of results, buy the delatone
In an oriertnal package. Adv.
Philadelphia, recently had a public
bltloa of 1000 varieties of oldf Lao.