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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (March 10, 1915)
f 0 I Don t Metlystop" I
I & f f f S f SoPk Thing that Canaea It
JT W jW S f S W yV" F K and the Cough will 8
U.NNOL-NCKMt:NT of the approach
I ins marriase of Mrs. Elizabeth
Freeman and Frank Kdward Key
!has just been made and closly following
the announcement is the netting or the
.date of the wedding, which will take
irlace Tuesday at the home of the bride
elect's sister. Mrs. Martin Oay wm
bard. Only the immediate family will
be present at the cerTTon7 and a few
rst the closest friends of the eoupl
'havf been asked for the small and in
formal reception following. Mrs. Free
.man is a charming: younjr matron an
-noDular in the smart set. She has been
making- her home with her mother. Mr.
T. H. Tongue, and sister. Miss Bertha
Tonzuf. at Alexandra Court.
Mr. Fey is a devotee of trolf. a mem
r of the Waverlv Country Club an
'associated with the United States Steel
Corporation In this rity.
! Society flocked to the brillian
Truii.ir.il arranged by Mrs. Thomas Car.
rick Burke last nisrht at the Lincoln
High School auditorium for tne Dcnen
.t th Salvation Armv relief fund.
ma tha second affair of the sort with
the Salvation Army as beneficiary, last
vur' concert under the direction o
Mr. Roa Rloch Bauer also betnx on
of the most delightful and successful
mf the season.
Prettv srirls in larste numbers clr
ciliated about the audience last night
sellinir delicious home-made candy and
ushering the patrons to their seats,
which proved to be a most attractive
'innovation. The list of patronesses
was one of the lareest for any even
of a similar nature ever held in the
,clty. and on it were names of many
imminent women of society and clubs.
Mrs. Chester Peering was chairman of
the candy committee, and was assistea
ibv Mrs. James P. Honeyman, Mrs.
Herbert Garr Reed. Mrs. G. Harrison
Piatt. Mrs. Harry Meyer and Mrs.
Waller M CooU.
1 The attractive belles, who acted in
the capacity of ushers, were members
ft the hisch school. and lnciuaea
Martha Loretx. Charlotte Roblln. Annie
Townsend, Helene ooioman. neien
CUoreland. Agatha De Carle, Jessie Do
Carle. Elsie Burgoayne. Stella Arnold
and Margaret Cundy.
! A series of teas is being arranged
by the presidents of the various clubs
in the State Federation, to raise iunas
ifor the convention ir June. The first
. . . . . 1 r
IS to De given inis auernuon uy -mo.
Robert Berger at her attractive home.
,798 Melrose Drive, from z to 6 o ciock.
A charming feature will be the ex
cellent musical programme that the
jiostess has arranged. Mrs. Berger is
president of the Coterie and Overlook
'lubs. and is an earnest worker in all
things pertaining to women's activi
ties. She will be assisted this after
noon by several prominent matrons.
and a group of younger girls.
: Mr. and Mrs. Frank Kerr and chil
dren. Frances and Stuart, accompanied
by Philomene Barnes, are the guests
of Henry Love. Underwood, W ash.
The Willamette chapter. Daughters
of the American Revolution, will hear
a reading and Indian legends of the
Northwest bv Professor w. AI. v liaer.
and Indian music and folk songs by
Mrs. John F. Beaumont this afternoon
at 2:30 o'clock in the Benson Hotel.
The Daughters of the American Revo
lution and friends are invited.
ONE OF JEFFERSON HIGH SCHOOL'S PRETTY AND PROMINENT
A nleasant surprise was given by
friends of Miss Esther Skans. of 337
Stanton street. last evening. Miss
.Skans is a daughter of the Rev. W.
Skans. formerly pastor of the First
Swedish Lutheran Church. In recog
nition of Miss Skans' faithful services
in the work of the church a purse of
$4$ was presented to her..
Several well-known Portland fam
ilies were members of a dinner party
last weekfor which Captain and sirs.
Arthur Bryant were hosts preceding a
large and brilliant dance at Fort Mc
Dowell. Anions the guests were Colo
nel George W. McGonnlgle. his guests,
Mrs. Joseph Andrews and Miss Smith
of Portland, and Mr and Mrs. Charles
Sharpsten, also of this city.
Colonel McGonnlgle and Lieutenant
and Mrs. Andrews (Josephine Smith)
have been stationed In Fort Schofleld.
Honolulu, the latter never having vis
ited this city since her marriage.
Mrs. Charles Conrad and daughter.
Marguerite, are at the Campbell Hotel.
A pleasant birthday party was given
by Mrs. Violet Mansfield in honor of
Mrs. Robert Jennings Monday evening.
The largo birthday cake with red can
dles was a prominent feature of the
red-and-white color scheme. The even
lire was passed at five hundred, after
which an elaborate supper was served.
Those present were Mr. and Mrs.
Oeorge' H. Crawford, Mr. ' and Mrs.
Frank Clyde. Mr. and Mrs. Robert
.lennings. Mr and Mrs. Curtis L. Moody,
Frank Williams. Miss E. Curtis, Miss
Helen Hayncs. Miss Carla Hayncs and
Mrs. J. Kcncfick. S30 East Belmont
street, will entertain Friday at 2
o'clock. All the women of St. Francis
and surrounding parishes are invited.
The G. N. C. B. Girls will give a dan
cing party March IS at Cotillion Hall.
Thursday night Utopia Rebekah Lodge
will g)vc its reguiar monthly social at
the Oddfellows' Hall. East Sixth snd
Alder streets. The degree staff will
have charge of the social. - Some of the
women will be in costume. There will
be a literary and musical programme,
after which will be a mock trial of "Si
Perkins and Uncle Josh.'" There will be
a suffragette Jury. The remainder of
the evening will be given over to 500
and dancing. All Rebekahs. Oddfellows
and friends are Invited.
A pretty wedding was solemnized at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. H. Rue. near
Silverton. Wednesday. when their
daughter. Olaphena Sophia, became the
bride of John J. M,oe. also of Silverton.
Uev. A. O. White officiated. The bride
writs attended by the bridegroom's sister.
Miss Olive Moe. and the bride's brother.
Louis Rue. acted as best man. Directly
after the ceremony an elaborate supper
was served, after which the young cou-'
lle left for Portland, where they are
enjoying their wedding trip.
The guests who were present repre
sented the relatives of the family, as
follows: Mr. and Mrs. H. Rue, Mr. and
Mrs. O. Moe. Rev. A. O. White and Mrs.
White. Torkel Dakken. Louis Rue. Hel
nicr Rue, Mr. and Mrs. U. O. Rue. Mr.
and Mrs. S. O. Rue. Mr. and Mrs. K. O.
Rue. Mr. and Mrs. Ole Rue, Mr. and Mrs.
Hans Jensen, Mr. and Mrs. Ben Funrue,
Mr. and Mrs. Bert Rue, Miss Eva Rue,
Miss Maebelle Rue. Miss Olive Moe. Miss
Marie Frcndcn, Miss Clara Brenden.
I.tidwig Moe. James Rue. Clifford
Rue. Master Leonard Rue, Mr. and Mrs.
' "."ta Illliili
V ' ' j ' ' ,y ; mm l
tlm of a wasting disease and the mother
is the bread-winner, going out day by
day to her work to provide food, shel
ter and clothing for her husband and
three little children.
She came to the Associated Charities
one day recently, saying that she could
secure a lot. which she could buy on
monthly payments of Jj and asked If a
tent could be procured for her. Ihis
will not only solve the rent problem
but she can begin the foundation of a
Anv one w ho will contribute a small
amount may get further information re
garding the matter by telephoning or
calling at the office of the Associated
Charities. 411 Commercial block. Main
7051, A 1517.
MOTHER ASKS FOR TENT
iYoinaii. Breadwinner for l-'amily,
XrrtTs Help in Her Fight.
Tn the Mount Scott district there lives
a family, the father of which Is a vic-
AN anticipated event or tne ween is
the entertainment to be given at
the home of Mayor and Mrs. Albee to
night. Miss Elizabeth Eugenia Wood
bury will give a dramatic interpretat
ion of "The Witching Hour.' tJito
Wedemever will sing and Miss ion
Townsend Wells also will take part in
the musical part of the programme.
The affair was planned to bo neia
in the I'niversalist Church, but Mayor
and Mrs. Albee have extended their
own and the hospitality of their house
hold to the chapter and all those who
There will be a meeting of all college
women in room A of the central li
brary at 2:30 today to draw up a con-
titution. All college women, wneiner
graduates or not, may belong.
Mrs. L. Marchetti. a prominent mem
ber of the Congressional Union tor
Women's Suffrage, has returned from
Washington. D. C, where she went in
the interests of the organization. Mrs.
Marchetti is sincere in ner ievotion
to the cause of suffrage for all women
f this country. She says, "I wish the
women here would realize how impor
tant it is for them to stand together
nd lielp their unenfranchised sisters
obtain the privilege enjoyed in
Mrs. Marchetti recently received a
letter from Mrs. D. Cramer, a proml-
ent worker in the Congressional Union
In the East and she saya that, although
the cause seemed to be lost by the
action of the 6Ud Congress, the leaders
felt that great good had been done, in
asmuch as more of the men in Con
gress than ever before are now inter
ested in enfranchisement for women.
Mrs. Marchetti carried the Oregon
banner when the suffrage delegation
aited dn President v ilson.
The Portland Shakespeare Study
Club met yesterday at the Grace Me
morial parish house.
The Woman's Home Missionary So
ciety of the First Methodist Episcopal
Church will meet in the church parlors
today at 2 o'clock.
At a meeting of the current litera
ture department of the Portland Wom
en's Club at the home of Mrs. .1. Francis
Drake, 685 Elliott avenue, tomorrow af
ternoon. Mrs. Jordan T. Brumfield will
be assistant hostess. "Half Hours
With Barrie." will be read by Mrs. M.
A. Ogden. Luncheon wil be served at
The members and friends of Portland
Central Women's Christian Temperance
Union will be entertained by Mrs. D.
M. Cookingham at 3 East Sixty-second
street, near Ash, at 2 o'clock today. The
Pevotlonuls by Mrs. Mattie Sleeth. Ad
drc by Mrs. M. L. Jlidilen, Mrs. Jennie
Kemp. K8dinp by . Mrs. Lillian Downing.
Solo by Miss Louise Noel, violin accom
paniment Light refreshments will be served.
I lr r I A
PERHAPS the silver tea to be given
today by the Kenton Circle at the
Kenton School may be classed as the
most Important affair in the Parent
Teachers' organization. The entertain
ing circle has extended invitations to
the other circles, to be present. An ex
cellent programme will be given, and
the money realized will be used in the
city beautiful work to be done In the
Kenton vicinity. .
There will be the regular meeting of
the Capitol Hill Parent-Teacher Asso
ciation tomorrow at 7:45. Eugene
Brookings will give an interesting talk
on "Higher Education."
The Portland Heights Parent-Teacher
Association .wil meet today in the
Ainsworth School. The fine, new col
lection of books of which the Aius
worth School is Justly proud will be
on display. The discussion on "Charac
ter Building" will close the meeting.
The Eliot School Parent-Teacher
circle will meet tomorrow at 3 o'clock
with Mrs. W. J. Hawkins. There will
be a talk on "Commonplace Things," by
Mrs. Hawkins. It is hoped that all
members will be present and a cordial
invitation is extended to all the women
of the neighborhood.
At a benefit performance on March
16 in Echo Theater educational films
will bo shown and children of Sunny
side School will give musical numbers
and recitations. The funds derived will
be used for the purchase of shoes and
clothing for needy children in different
parts of the city. The Parent-Teacher
Association of Sunnyside Is arranging
The regular meeting of the Ter
williger Parent-Teacher Circle- will be
held at the schooinouse inursaay ai-
ternoon at 2:30.
The Parent-Teacher Association of
Woodlawn School will meet at th
school building this afternoon. Par
ents are requested to bring lunch for
one, and coffeo will be served. The
"City Beautiful" plans will be discussed
and reports from various committees
heard. At 3 o clock Miss Gertrude Tal
bot will speak on the teaching of bird
songs to children.
, Matthew's Innocence.
ffrvlS'yere place am suttinly.no pal
U ace," said Matthew, as he looked
in the half darkness around the. little
room. Tou will remember how the
Sheriff, thinking ho had stolen the
gold piece, had locked him up in the
dark little room and told him that he
would have to tell his story to the
judge In the morning.
"I wonder does dey 'spect I isn't
hungry Jes. 'cause dat storeman didn't
like my money. An' I wonders, too,
whar dat money is."
Very late in the afternoon, when
Matthew thought they must have for
gotten him entirely, the Sheriff came
with a bag of cakes and a pitcher of
water and passed them into the room
where Matthew was. After he passed
the cakes to Matthew, he stood In the
doorway and said to Matthew: "What
made you steal the money?"
"I nebber stole no money, boss," he
said, "dat money was done gib me fer
my services, I done saved a hoss for
a man down re road an' he gib what
de old mammy said was a reward. I
don' jes know what a reward is, but
dat's what he gib me." -
The Sheriff risked Matthew to de
scribe the man and where he lived.
and when Matthew had done so, the
Sheriff said: "If you are telling the
truth, nothing will happen to you. for
the man you say gave you the coin is
Judge Marston. and it is before him
that you are to appear and tell your
story, and he will know at once if it
"Den I's all right," said Matthew,
""cause ha'll know me de minit he
There wasn't much sunlight when
Matthew awoke next morning, because
sunlight couldn t very well get Into
the one little window, but Matthew
knew that it must be time to be get
ting up. "Mebbe dat Sheriff man done
furgot dat I eats brekfuss." he said,
but just then he heard the key again,
and the Sheriff appeared with a warm
"I only jes" done woke up." said
Matthew. "Is the judge come yet?"
"He'll be here by the time you have
eaten," said the Sheriff, and Matthew
ate faster than ever.
When he had finished, the Sheriff
told him to come with him to the
courthouse. Matthew walked along
rather faster than the Sheriff liked,
and when they got to the courthouse
doffed hi? hat and entered the room.
the Sheriff right behind him.
The judge vas already hearing a
case when Matthew came In. As he
saw Matthew he called to the Sheriff:
'Bring that boy up here." When he
had reached the place, where the Judge
was sitting, he said to Matthew, "What
have you been doing to get arrested? "
"I didn't do nuthln. Judge, 'cept try
to spend some of de money you done
The judge then "urned to tne sneriti
and asked him for the story of Mat
thew's arrest When he had heard it
he said: 'lYou have made a mistake.
This boy came by the money honestly,
anrl had every right to spend it as ho
chose. See that he gets his gold piece
back." ne said. and. reaching Into his
pocket, he took out another, and turn
ing to Matthew, said: " I guess 1 was
partly, to blame for setting you into
'A cough is reall? one of our best
Friends. It warns us that there is in
flammation or obstruction in a danger
ous place. Therefore, when you get ft
bad cough don't proceed to dose yourself
with a lot of drugs that merely "stop"
the cough temporarily by deadening the
throat nerves. Treat the cause heal th
inflamed membranes. Here is a home
made remedy that irets rieht at the causa
! and will make an obstinate cough vanish.
more quickly than you ever thought pos
sible. Put 2 ounces of Pines (50 centa
worth) in a pint bottle and fill the bottle
with plain granulated sugar syrup. This
gives vou a full pint of the most pleasant
and effective cough remedy you ever used,
at a cost of only 54 cents. No bother to
prepare. Full directions with Pinex.
It heals the inflamed membranes so
gently and promptly that you wonder
now it does it. Also loosens a drv. hoarse
or tight cough and stops the formation of
thus ending the persistent loose cough.
Pinex is a highly concentrated com
pound of Norway pine extract, rich in
guaiacol, and is famous the world over
for its healing effect on the membranes.
To avoid disappointment, ask your
drugeist for "2V ounces of Pinex," and
don t accept anythinr else. A guarantee
of absolute satisfaction, or money prompt
ly refunded, goes with this preparation.
The Pinex Co., Ft. Wayne, Ind.
this trouble, and perhaps this will pay
in part for being locked up.
The Sheriff, as soon as Matthew was
outside the courtroom, gave him back
the coin he had taken away from hirn,
and said: "Til go over to the store with
you and tell the man that you aian
steal the money."
When they went into the store and
the Sheriff told the man how Matthew
had proved his Innocence, he said:
"Well. I guess I owe the boy what
ever he was going to buy," so he told
Matthew to tell him what he wanted,
and that it would not cast him any
But Matthew was not greeds'. He
picked out some of the fancy-looking
cakes and some of the fruit, and when
it had been done up in a neat package
be thanked the man and went out.
"Wonder what I'll do wid all dat
money, he said to himself as ne
clutched the two coins in his pocket.
But pretty soon he had an opportunity
to decide what he would do with part
of it, and that I will tell you about
(Copyright. IMS. by the McCTure Newspaper
fcynaicaie, new ioik ciiy.
, Br Lilian- TIngle. ,
BT LILIAN TIN-GLB.
PORTLAND, Or.. March 1. Kindly give
In The Oregonlan at your earliest conveni
ence directions for making rolled wafers to
serve with tea or Ice cream: also a recipe
for soft molasses cookies. Thanking you la
advance. MKS. s. w.
HOPE the following are what you
Rolled wafers: One-fourth cup butter,
one-balf cup sifted powdered sugar,
one-fourth cup milk, seven-eighths cup
bread flour, one-half teaspoon vanilla
or other flavoring.
Cream the butter, add sugar gradu
ally, and milk drop by drop, then the
flour and flavoring. Spread very thin
on a greased inverted baking tin, using
a large spatula or broad-bladed knife.
Bake in a moderate oven until very
delicately browned, being careful not
to over cook. Keep the pan hot, on
the back ot the range or over hot
water, while you trim off the edges
and cut the wafer-sheet into three-
inch squares. Roll each into plain
rolls, or cornucopias, remembering to
turn each piece before rolling, so that
the smooth upper side comes out
These are very delicate and "simply
melt in your mouth," but, as they lose
both crispness and flavor when ex
posed to the air, they should be kept,
after cooling. In a tightly-closed tin
box or lard pail. The cornucopias may
be filled with a little tutti frutti Ba
varian cream if an "extra touch" is
"Fruit color paste, used very cau
tiously, will give wafers of delicate
pink, yellow, green or lavender to suit
different flavorings and color schomes
Colored wafers need to be baked in a
very slow oven and the baking tin
needs to be turned occasionally to so
cure even baking and avoid spoiling
the color by browning. A little cocoa
may be used to give "chocolate
Very delicate wafers may be made as
above and sprinkled with chopped ai-
monds or other nuts before baking
These may be served unrolled If pre
ferred. "Finger" shapes are most
economical and quickest to make, but
fancy cutters for other shapes may be
Soft molasses cookies: One cup mo
lasses, one and three-quarters tea
spoons soda, one cup thick sour milk.
one-half cud melted shortening, two
teasDOons ginger, one and one-fourth
teaspoons salt. Flour to roll." Beat
all together, adding flour to make an
easy "drop batter." Let stand until
thoroughly chilled. Roll out very
ight (one-half of the dough at a
time) on a lightly-flojjred board,
rolled to one-fourth-inch thickness.
"ut with a cookie cutter dipped in
flour. Bake on a buttered cookie pan.
Watch carefully to avoid burning. Add
trimming" of first rolling to the sec
ond batch. Handle as little as possible.
AUDITORIUM RULING IS DUE
Arguing of Market Block Case Com
pleted Before Supreme Court.
All a rmi men ts and other legal pro
cedure having been completed before
the State Supreme Court in tne pudhc
nHitnrium case, an early decision is
expected by City Attorney LaRocho.
Unon the decision oepenas me con
struction of the auditorium. The suit
was instituted to test the right of the
tv to construct the building on tne
Market block on the West Side. This
block was donated to the city by the
original town proprietors as a market
block. Whether or not" it can now be
sed for another purpose is tne question
Should the decision be In favor or tne
Market block that will be the site of
the auditorium. If, however, the Su
preme Court rules that the site cannot
be used, there is a strong likelihood of
the building going to a tract on the
Two Indians Arrested.
Elmer Lynch and Archie Barclay,
Indians, of the Klamath coun
try, have been arrested by W.
Harrmann, ueputy unitea otaics
Marshal. Lynch Is charged with
cattle stealing, and Barclay with' as
sault with a dangerous weapon. It is
charged that Barclay attacked a man
named Hull with a stove poner. ine
wo defendants have been released on
bond and will be brought to trial next
It Will Pay
To $6 Beautifully Trimmed Hats
Today on Special Sale at . . .
Look at these Dress Hats that have been priced at $6.00. Why, you cannot imagine such
charming millinery for so little a price as $2.95.
Hats that are pretty enough for any occasion. Millinery with style and individuality. Mil
linery of good taste.
We believe it to be the most remarkable lot of Hats we've ever assembled at this price.
Yes, they are worth more than $6.00. How much more, we would like you to see.
New shapes of beautiful FaiKe Silks with straw facings trimmed with
fruits, flowers and new novelty effects.
There are turbans, sailors and poke bonnets in both large and small
Again we repeat To $6.00 Trimmed Hats, today
50 Dozen Untrimmed Hats, AC
Special This Sale
.-Satin,' Silk and Hemp sailors and Tippe
rary Turbans and Chin Chin Hats.Qj
All go today at. uC
1000 Bunches Flowers, Special otf
This Sale .OC
New Fruits, Small Buds and Cherries.
Many colored effects in large flow
ers, too. All go today at
AT MORRISON AND FOURTH STREETS
"WE GIVE YOU WHAT WE ADVERTISE"
WORKERS ARE CHOSEN
WOKES TO SELL SHAMROCKS TO
AID CHRISTIE ORPHAX HOME.
Members of patliollc Churches to Work
' On St. Patrick's Day to Raise
Funds, for Institution.
The bands of women who will sell
shamrocks on St. Patrick's day. for
the maintenance of the Christie Or
phan Home at Oswego are being ar
ranged by the women of the various
Catholic churches. The home has
185 girls in it and they are allowed
only 196 a year each by the state.
The sisters in the school teach the
girls everything that is necessary in
the battle of life and funds for the
work must be obtained Irom cnarn
The following groups 01 i
who are only some of those who will
be chosen, have been named:
Cathedral i.arish (B. and I.)-Chairman.
Miss M. Shannon: secretary. Allss j"nor
Roe; assistants. Miss kui
Dorothy Graham. Miss Colette Harter, Miss
Catherine Hansen, Miss -Noreen "P"""".:"'
Miss Alice Drlscoil, mws "",,";
Misa Scaberaer. Mrs. Elizabeth Merrill, Miss
Gerraa Magslorlni. Mits O'Connoll
St. Lawrence psran vj. ...u
man. Mrs. W. P. Llllis; secretary Mrs. Kd
ward Barrettr assistants, Mrs F. J. Mc-
i.o Mnp Tillman. Miss Catherine
Barrett, 'Miss Mary Irfiwler, Miss Anna Mc
carty Miss Agnes Senn, Miss Edna benanen,
Mls Frances McCarty, Miss Lillian Bullen,
Miss l.oretta Kheasgreon, Miss i-velyn Till
man. Miss Catherine Malarey, Miss Grace
Parish of Immaculate Heart or .-nary o.
and I.) chairman, Mrs. .1. P. Klruy; sec
retary Mrs. Powers; assistants. Mrs. J.
Smith,' Mrs. A. Marpret. Mrs. Monpier. Miss
Mae Walsh, Miss F. Klrby, Mrs. George u
cel Miss L. Shannon, Mrs. It. Venning, Miss
T. 'Manning Mrs. Sullivan. Miss M. Xirby.
Miss C Dresser, Mrs. Miller. Miss E. Kelly,
Miss F. Wolfe, Miss A. Sullivan, Miss A.
Schmidt. Miss M. Thatcher. Miss V .len
nings. Miss M. ocaiuian, miss 11.
ui t i.i.ni. MIm C. mnaher. Miss M.
Jennings. Miss Sherbine. Miss M. Hlx. Miss
I,. Williams, Miss B. Mathisem. Miss U Was-
cher. Miss is. lienaim. """." ?
xn ir Klrh II. Decker. E. Mortiz. J.
t.-l-kw w Marnret. Miss C. Mclintee.
uni rvnos nartsn IB. ana 1.1 t.-iiaiijiicii,
Mrs. N. P. Bennett: secretary, Mrs, A. 11.
Brown; assistants, Mrs. 11. li. Trillin, wrs.
v.nH.nMiiv Miss T,oraine Bandcnburs, Mrs.
A. McKenna. Mrs. i-iorton, miss
Horton. Mrs. Schulte, Mrs. i.. neuy, jirs.
Kane. . , ,
St. Joprph s Kari.qn i iih ii-itihti, i .,v
seph Weber; secretary, Mrs. Mary Schwarc
back: caslstants, Mrs Lessmelnter, MIm L.ess-
meister. Miss Minnie Eder, Mrs. nose rei
ros. Miss H. Schwarzback.
St. Stephen's parish Chairman, Mrs. W.
J. Kelly; secretary, Mrs. K. A. Martin: as
sistants, Mrs. M. K. O'Connor. Mrs. L. Biron,
Mrs. S. Mullen. Mrs. Oscar Home, Mrs. W.
Drapeau. Mrs. R. C. Smith. Mrs. I.. Morrow.
Miss Dorothy Mountain. Miss Mary O'Don
nel. Miss Irene Bls(ts, Miss .Tennle Fallaed,
Miss Mabel Eatlnger. Miss Katherine Cody,
Miss Anna Codv. Miss Catherine Kearns,
Miss Mablo Hessian, Miss Marjorie Jones,
Miss Lols Boisslnett.
W. G. Kerns Kecovers.
W. G. Kearns, son-in-law of Joseph
Buchtel and an Kast Side real estate
man, who underwent a serious surgical
operation several weeks ago. is re
covering. He Is able- to be about and
expects to make a complete recovery.
WHAT CAUSES COLDS?
This Question and "How to Prevent
Colds" is asked a tnousana rimes
every day. A cold is really a fever,
not always caused by the weather but
due to a disordered condition of the
blood or lack of important food
elements. In changing seasons fat
foods are essential because they dis
tribute heat by enriching the blood
and so render the body better able
to withstand the -varying elements.
This is the underlying reason why
the medicinal fats in Scott's Emulsion
nuicklv overcome colds and buiid
strength to prevent more serions sick
ness, it contains nauiic uccuitiuai
fats, so skillfully prepared that the
blood profits from every drop, ana it is
free from harmful drags or alcohol. ,
14S7 Scott at Bourne. Bloomfield..K. 1.
See Our New
F. A. Taylor Co.
130 7eni Strezl
Use It for Baby
Santiseptio prevents and In
stantly relieves chafing or Irri
tation. Keeps baby's skin sweet
and fresh. Heals, overnight. Is
sanitary, safe and refreshing.
Better than powder for baby.
You'll like Its cleanly, healthy
odor. , , ,
Every mother should have a
supply. 50c. All druggists.
SOAP IS BAD
FOR THE HAIR
Soap should be used very sparing
ly. If at all, if you want to keep
your hair looking Its best. Most
soaps and prepared shampoos con
tain too much alkali. This dries the
scalp, makes the hair brittle and
The best thing for steady use Is
just ordinary mulsified cocoanut oil
(which is pure and greascless), is
cheaper and better than soap or
anything else you can use.
One or two tcaspoonf uts will
cleanse the hair and scalp thorough
ly. Simply moisten the hair with
water and. rub it In. It makes an
abundance of rich, creamy lather,
which rinses out easily, removing
every particle of dust, dirt, dandruff
and excessive oil. Tiie hair dries
quickly and evenly, and It leaves
the scalp soft and the hair fine and
silky, blight, lustrous, fluffy and
easy to manage.
You can get mulsified cocoanut
oil at any pharmacy, and a few
ounces will supply every member of
the family for months.
SAGE TEA DANDY
10 DARKEN HAIR
How Mrs. Hurley Was Re
stored to Health by Lydia
. Pinkham's Vegetable
Eldon, Mo. "I was troubled with
displacement, inflammation and female
weakness, t or two
years 1 could not
stand on my feet
long at a time and I
could not walk two
blocks without en
during cutting and
drawing pains down
my right side which
month. I have been
at that time purple
in the face and would
walk the floor. I could not lie down or
sit still sometimes for a day and a night
at a time.' I was nervous, and had very
little appetite, no ambition, melancholy,
and often felt as though I had not a
friend in the w&rld. After I had tried
most every female remedy without suc
cess, my mother-in-law advised me to
take Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound. I did so and gained in
strength every day. I have now no trou
ble in any way and highly "praise your
medicine. It advertises itself." Mrs.
S. T. Hurley, Eldon, Missouri.
Remember, the remedy which did
this was Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound. For sale everywhere.
It has helped thousands of women
who have been troubled with displace
ments.inflammation, ukyration, tumors,
irregularities, periodic pains, backache,
that bearing down feeling, indigestion,
and nervous prostration, after all other
means have failed. Why don't you try
it? Lydia E. Pinkham Medicine Co.,
It's Grandmother's "Recipe
Bring Back Color and
Luster to Hair.
You can turn gray, faded hair beau
tifully dark and lustrous almost over
night if you'll get a 60-cent bottle of
Wyeth s age and fculphur Compound
at any drugstore. Millions of bottles
of this old, famous Sago Tea Recipe
are sold annually, says a well-known
druggist here, because It darkens the
hair so naturally and evenly thatno
ono can tell it has been applied.
Those whose hair is turning gray.
becoming faded, dry, acraggly and thin
have a surprise awaiting them, be
cause after one or two applications the
ray hair vanishes and your locks be
come luxuriantly dark and beautiful
all dandruff goes, scalp itching and
failing hair stops.
This Is the ago of youth, uray-
haired. unattactive folk aren t wanted
around, so get busy with Wyeth's Sage
and Sulphur tonight and you'll be de-
lichted with your dark, handsome hair
and your youthful appearance within
a tew days. Adv.
ft SKIN OF BEAUTY IS X JOY FORFVER
Dr. T. FELIX GOURAUD'S
OR MAGICAL BEAUTIFIER
S Vmnvr. Tun. PifR-
plcs. Free k I e.
Moth Patches. Rh
and Skin Dif.
and every blmih
on beauty, and de
fies detection. It
bas stood the test of
66 years, and ia so
harmless we tHsie
it to be sure it i
properly made. Ac
cept no counterfeit
of similar name.
tr. t. A. Sayre said to a U&J of the hautton
(a patient): "As you Indies will use them. I re
comnieiid'6uruil'lCrira'as the least harmful
ofall the akin preparations." At druggist
and Department 6tores.
FertT.Hip.ios & San, Props. 37 Srul Jiom St,K1&
Bargain Ulitht Kvery Micbt Balanca sf
the hnnon. AUMIKSIOM
Ladies' Skates for Kent, l&e.
FOUGHT HARD 10
Indiana Man All Kun Down
Had No Strength No
Energy Left Blood Toor
How Vinol Helped Hint.
Shelbyville, lnd.-"I was all run
down, had no ciiorBv. my Mood mi '
poor I felt badly all the time nnd my
face bh covered wtih pimples. I am a
clerk in the liotcl and had 10 put up n
awful lisht to keep at work.
"1 tried Hecf, lroi and Wine, and
other remedies without benefit. t
learned of how Vinol had helped othria
and decided to try II. After taking; thr
first bottle I noticed a ttreat improve
ment in my condition. I continued tal
itis It and now 1 am rid of all my trou
bles Hiid rnnnnt say anything too ko.icI
for Vino!." liny F. Uli d. Slii'lbj villn,
For all run. down, weak. de ttall.rd
conditions of men nnd woinf-n, ImttiliiK
cii'ials Vinol. cmr delicious cod liver and
lion ionic without oil.
Vinol is a constitutional ecincdy. It
i-rentcs an lypetltc, aids iIibcH Inn.
makes pure, healthy blood. In this nt
ural manner it builds up ctrrnsth and
Try a boltlo with the understanding
otl can pot your money hack If Vinol
does not help ou. The Owl Priijc 'o.,
Portland, t-'r.. and at leading diu'
stores everywhere. Adv.
Applying Thi Paste
Actually Removes Hairs
Merely applyinfr an inexpensive paslo
to a hairy aurface. say beauty special
ists, will dissolve the haira. This paste
Is made by mixing a little water with
some powdered del.itone; after about 3
minutes It Is rubbed off and the skin
washed. This simple method not only
removes every trace of hair, but travel
the skin free from blemlSh. To Insure
success with this treatment. Ic careful
lp got real UcUtouc-Aav,