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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORNING OTTEGOXIATT. SATURDAY, MARCIt
3y (Peftz-ucfei. Corfiett
iEATHER permitting; there will
be a large gathering of prettily
cowned women and their es
corts at the Waverly Country Club to
night to attend the first of this season's
dinner-dances. It Is unusually early to
start these dances, but the monotony
of social life for several weeks past baa
Induced the board of directors to In
augurate an early opening. So far
there are about 125 reservations for
dinner. There will be a number of
dinner parties all the- way from four I
to 30 in number.
Yesterday's hockey game between the
two picked teams of women proved a
strenuous affair for the Birls. The
younger set. composed of sub-debutantes,
with Miss Margaret Ayer as
captain, outplayed their competitors.
Miss Ruth Teal Is captain of the other
The teams have had little practice
and are not yet speedy. The result of
the three rjeriods was a score of
3-3. Among those who participated In
the initial game for the women s reams
were: Misses RhoSa Rumelin. Ruth
Teal. Irene Daly. Isabella Macleay.
Helen FarrelL Alice Tucker. Winnifred
and Elizabeth Huber. Margaret Ayer.
and Mrs. Constance Meyer. Mrs. J. Seed.
Mrs. Guv Davis and Mrs. Frederick CI.
A charming affair of the week was
the luncheon given by Mrs. miara t.
Downing Friday In honor of Mrs.
Pauline Reichwein and Miss Zaidee
Reichwein. of New York City, and Mrs.
Edmond Mills Taylor, of Fairbanks,
Cover were laid for Mrs. Theodore
Garbode. Mrs. Daniel Evans. Mrs. Eliza
beth. Chinnock. Mrs. Mae Beaver, Mrs.
Joseph Brooks. Mrs. S. E. Miles. Mrs.
Davis. Miss Katnerine Davis. Mrs. J. E.
Harvey. Mrs. Pauline Reichwein. Miss
Zaidee Reichwein and Mrs. Edmond
Miss Katherlne Davis sang at the
close of a delightful afternoon.
The women of the First German Evan-1
gelical Church, corner of Tenth and
Clay streets, will give a "silver tea" in
the basement of the church Thursday
from 2 to S for the benefit of the Red
Mrs. Everett Ames was hostess for a
mall and informal tea yesterday after
noon in honor of Mrs. Martin Gay Lom
bard, who will leave shortly for San
Mrs. Thomas W. Ross entertained the
Luncheon Club of the Oregon Yacat
Club this week.
3rs. Hugh Hazlett has as house
jruests her mother and sfjrter, Mrs. C.
G. Kinsey and Miss Eva Kinsey, at her
houseboat moored at the club.
OF NEW YORK AND
This excellent coffee is the best
yyw ou 03X1 a an P"ce' anc s f 'i
Syym ffl more economical than cheaper cof-jf
yyyy fees, because you can make more jih
yW cups to the pound than
Wfiw om those cof f eesa
Vj:J states. Golden West is p!u netweic i
Closset ?Devers lffeiMSf
Mrs. Mary Hasell Borwick, well known to the society of New York and
London, was married a few days ago in New York to Adrian van de Sande
Bakhuysen, the Dutch Consul-General at New York. She Is the granddaugh
ter of Mrs. Mary Mason Jones and daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Cruger
Hasell. of New York. She married some years ago the son of a rich maker
of beef extract, who was knighted in 1902. Her marriage was unhappy and
she got a divorce in 1913 and returned to New York. Mr. van de Sande
Bakhuysen Is the son of a well-known Dutch scientist, formerly head of the
Mrs. Arthur T. Brown entertained
with supper and cards on Thursday
less") Parker in his $20,000 libel suit
night, her guests including members against Hugh Hume, editor of the
colony surrounding the Yacht
Mr. and Mrs. Roswell Swezey are
leaving today for Victoria. B. C.. where
they will spend a couple of weeks at
the Empress Hotel.
Miss Grace Baird, bride-elect, was
complimented with a miscellaneous
shower by her cousin, Mrs. W. A. Tup
per. in the Dell apartments Wednesday
evening. Those who attended were
Ethel Randall. Jennie Dahl. Mrs. C.
Keith. Margaret Gorman, Blanche
Dixon. Agatha Ostervold. Verna Blazer,
lona Pecker. Mamie I lan, Ruth Smith,
"vVestah Baird. Jessie Mcintosh, Mrs.
Lloyd Tupper. Rose" Richanbaek, Grace
Oemmel. Pearl Titus. Lina Ostervold,
Nora Thomas. Florence Ostervold, Mrs.
James Mittenberger and Emma Tupper,
Spectator, was interrupted again yes
terday, and the entire day was occupied
by arguments of attorneys before Cir
cuit Judge Gatens. Ralph Moody, at
torney for Mr. Hume, had made a mo
tion for a non-suit, and It was on this
that the court heard arguments yesterday.
Bit Lilian- Tingle. ,
BY LILLIAN TINGLE.
Portland. Or.. Feb. ST. Kindly Kive.
your earliest convenience, directions xor
maklnr lady finders, also a recipe for
"nut roast ' wltti cneese. ana. ii not asKing
too much, a recipe lor apple sauce cuke.
Thanking you. aiks. jr. r. n.
ADY FINGERS. Six egg whites. 2-3
cup sifted powdered sugar, 4 egg
yolks. 2-3 cup flour, hi teaspoon salt,
H teaspoon vanilla. Beat the yolks and
sugar until thick and lemon colored
and the whites separately until stiff.
Fold together, fold In the flour. Shape
about 4 inches long by 1 inch wide on
tin sheet or inverted pan, covered
with ungreased paper, using a pastry
bag and tube, or a paper cone. Sprinkle
TM1E Women of Woodcraft Hall yes-
X tcrday was hung with Japanese
parasols, cedar and cherry blossoms and
Illumined with soft lights. A spirit
or Spring pervaded and a festive at- with powdered sugar and bake about 8
mosnhere was about the place. The minutes in a moderate oven. The same
reason for all this was: The Portland mixture dropped from the tip of
i-r,'- r-tK w. h.Hnr nnc rf h spoon on unbuttered paper and baked
wi r,,..tin it bar! fnr soma time, makes sponge drops. Note in baking
:......- witiivMmh w intrnHnrod the "fingers" should keep about the
hv Mrs. G. J Frankel. the club Dresl- same shape, neither rising nor spread
rlni nnrt tnAnin with an e.rcellent
speech, in which he thanked the wo- Nut and Cheese Roast. One cup dry
mon of Oresron for their sunDort in the grated cheese, 1 cup chopped nut meats,
rerent election. The distinguished 1 cup sifted bread crumbs, 2 tablespoons
speaker said much had been done by chopped onion. 1 tablespoon butter,
suffrage to better the state govern- Juice of one-half lemon, salt and pepper
ment. Mrs. M. Gabriel Pullln rendered to taste. "Sweat- the chopped onion in
"The Valley of Laughter." Joseph A.
Finley followed with the "Sunset." Mrs.
I'ullin and Joseph Finley then sang
the duet. "See the Pale Moon. An in-1 LEADl.VG WOMAN IN "TODAY"
tcrestlng illustrated lecture on "The J IKLOCKS SKCRET IO.VG
Paradise of the Facific" was given by
Hev. J. Richard Olson, pastor of the
Jmmanuel Lutheran Church and chap
lain of the Oregon Naval Militia. At
the close of the programme delicious
refreshments were served by members
of the social committee, who made
gay appearance in their smart Spring
costumes. Mrs. H. H. Lamond poured
coffee and Mrs. A. Wurzweiler cut the
t-e. They were assisted by Mrs. L. G.
McAloney, Mrs. Lee Arnett. Mrs. E. H.
Bell. Mrs. Albert II. Browne. Mrs. N. U.
Carpenter. Mrs. C. M. Hoeber. Mrs. Min
nle Osborne, Mrs. E. R. Plttelkau. Mrs.
Robert Tegen. Mrs. W. V. Ward.
The current literature department of
the Portland oman s Club met Thurs
day st the home of Mrs. J. Francis
Drake. Mrs. Jordan T. Brumfield was
assistant hostess. There were 30 ladies
The dining-room was decorated with
Spring flowers. Mrs. G. J. Frankel and
Mrs. N. T. Palmer presided at the table.
During the luncheon each member re
sponded to a quotation from favorite
authors. Mrs. M. A. Ogden read "Half
Hours With Barrie." Mrs. J. W. Morris
sang "Slave Song." by Teresadel Riego,
and "When Song Is Sweet." by Gertrude
Sans-Souci. Mrs. J. E. Boynton accom
The City Beautiful comnhttce will
gain distribute their Festival buttons
from March 29 until April 4. These but
tons entitle all school children who will
plant a rose bush to admission to the
moving picture show for one-half of the
regular price of admission.
The Monday Musical Club will have
Its regular monthly "at home" Monday
at the home of Mrs. Benjamin F.
Weaver. These receptions are informal.
An attractive programme has been pre
pared by Mrs. Russell Dorr.
The Oregon Circle Women of Wood
craft has announced to Its friends who
have been attending the monthly card
parties given by the circle that there
will be no more parties this season.
The circle is busily engaged in a mem
Nonsuit Argued in Libel Case.
The testimony of Dr. E. R. ("Pain-
' : V
SHsa Bertha Mann.
"Every woman has a secret
locked away within her bosom.
Just as every family has Its own
skeleton," says Bertha Mann,
leading woman in the society
drama "Today." at the Heilig
Theater all next week, beginning
"Well. I think it is time for me
to unlock my bosom and reveal
its secret. I was once with the
most awful of melodramas, called
Through Death Valley.' and It
had real Indians!
"That was at the beginning of
my stage career."
"Today" is a powerful drama,
so superbly acted as to lift it
way above the commonplace. It
ran all last season in New York
and for the past four months in
Chicago. The same company as
appeared for four months in Chi
cago is coming here.
the butter, then add a little water and
simmer until tender. Mix the onion
with the other ingredients and moisten
with the water in which, the onion was
cooked, using a lfttle extra milk
water if needed, the exact amount de
pending upon how dry the crumbs may
be. Season to taste, and bake brown in
a buttered casserole. Serve plain
with cream or tomato sauce.
The same mixture makes a good
stuffing for vegetables. If a "loaf" ef
feet is preferred.'mix with 1 well-beaten
egg, to moisten, and shape in a greased
bread pan. Invert on a greased bakin
pan and baste with melted butter, then
sprinkle with crumbs and brown In the
Variety of flavor may bo given by the
addition of a little chopped parsley or
chopped pimento, or a half teaspoonful
of Worcestershire sauce or a scant ta-
blespoon of tomato catsup.
A recipe for apple sauce cake ap
peared in this column lately, I think.
However, here is another one, avhich
is usually well liked.
Apple Sauce Cake With Figs. One
cup sugar, lhi cups smooth unsweet
ened tart apple sauce, 2 tablespoons
butter. 4 tablespoons lard or clarified
drippings, 2 cups flour, 1 cup each
chopped figs, raisins, and nuts, one tea-
spoon each cinnamon, cloves, nutmeg
and alspice. 1 teaspoon soda dissolved
in about 1 tablespoon water. Mix to a
stiff batter. Bake in a square loaf pan
lined with greased paper about 1V4
hours. Note that no eggs or baking
powder will be needed for this cake, the
acid of the apples combining wjth the
soda in place of the usual cream of tar
tar or other acid.
Matthew's Gold Piece.
E left Matthew with his package
of goodies under his fingers clutch
ing the two S5 gold pieces and he him
self wondering what he would do with
all the money and where next he would
go. The latter was the easier question
to decide, for the road in which he stood
ran both ways and he could chose either
direction. One way it led directly Into
the country; the other way it passed
down through the village under the
arch of trees and then beyond the little
settlement it, too, passed into the fields
I done guess I'll see de town while
I'se here, said Matthew, and started
down through the village. "I s'pose I
could p'ty near buy dls town ef I wanted
to. but what s de use ob ownln a town
ef yer don't lib in it?"
On his way Matthew saw boys and
girls playing at games or doing work
about the yards, but none of them spoke
to him or noticed him in any way. It
was onlv when he reached the very
outer edge of the village that he was
hailed by an old colored man bent with
age, his gray hair curling close to his
bowed head and his back covered with
torn and faded coat. "Hey, young
un, he said, calling to Matthew, come
yere." Matthew did as he was bidden
and walked toward the old man.
You all don't b'long round yere; ef
you do dis is de fust time I se seen yer.
What you doin' and whar you goin'?"
"No. uncle. I'se wayfarln'; dat's what
I'se doin'. I'se a.trabbelin' de road."
"You won't get nowhar a doin' dat,"
said Uncle Ezra. "I'se tried it myself,
and dis is as far as I got, jes an ole
man, wId nuthln". Why don't you turn
in an' work an not loaf yo' life away?"
"Oh, I'se ben a workin'," said Matthew.
"I'se ben a workin', but de work done
went away, so I jes followed it. I'se
goin' back one ob dese days an' den I'll
meet up wid it again."
"But how do you make a livin'," he
asked the old man: "yo' shu' is older
dan I is, an' I'll bet I done got mo'
money dan you?"
"Yo' is jes like all de res' of de young
trash." said Uncle Ezra. "Yo think dat
a dollar is de biggest thing in de worl',"
and the old man started to straighten
up and deliver a lecture to Matthew on
the worthlessness of money. "Ouch!"
he said, as he grabbed his back and set
tled back into a bent position.
"shu dat agony has come ag'in in niyj
back. I wish I had a dollar myself for
a bottle of liniment."
"What sort ob liniment is It?" asked
I don't know de name," said Uncle
Ezra; "I goes entirely by de smell."
'Can you get it roun' yere 7" aaked
"Ef I had de money I could."
"Well, ef dat's. all you needs yere it
Is," said Matthew, and took from his
pocket one of the shining bits of gold
and held it before the eyes of the as
tonished old darkey.
"Whar you git dat?" old Ezra asked
"Whar you git dat, boy?"
"I done earned it. I done got arrested
for it and now I done goin' ter spend it.
Whar does you git yo' liniment?"
The old man hobbled out through the
gate of the little fence that surrounded
his shanty and came out into the road.
"I'll show you." he said.
Together the two traveled back
through the village until they came
to the little store where everything
was kept, and after considerable de
scription of what was wanted Uncle
Ezra finally got his bottle of liniment
and Matthew offered his $5 gold piece
in payment for it. This time the man
did not question his honesty, but gave
him' his change and the two went out.
"You is a pretty likely boy," saJd
old Ezra as they walked along. "Why
don't you look for a place yere? Dar's
a man on de hill what wants a good
boy ter do de work I'se been doin", and
he's always been mighty good f me.
You could work for him an' lib with me,
an saDe pretty near ail you earn.
"I'se a good mind .to try it," said
Matthew, "but I 'spects I better wait till
tomorrow 'fore I goes an' sees him.
'Tween now an' den I can help you wid
What you goin' f do wid de lini
"I'se goin' t' rub it on de agony." said
Matthew, 'xn' make you welL"
Den," said old Ezra, "you can stay in
de cabin tonight an' go an' see de massa
in de mornln ."
So Matthew went inside the gate with
the old man and for the first time saw
the cabin, clean and neat, that was to
be his home for a long time, for the
massa, as Uncle Ezra called him, hired
Matthew the next morning and he and
Uncle Ezra became partners in the lit
tle cabin, Matthew furnishing the money
and the old man' doing the work, and
lor years they lived happily and comfortably.
(Copyright, 1915, by the McClure News
paper Syndicate, New York City.)
LANDLORDS ASKED TO AID
Free Rent for Unemployed Is Cfrged
by Sirs. Josephine R. Sharp.
Mrs. Josephine R, Sharp issued a call
yesterday to the landlords of the city
who have empty houses, urging them
to let them out free of charge to the
unemployed, who would fix up the
buildings and keep the grounds in
shape. This, she said, would be much
better than letting the houses be idle,
and in addition would be an aid in the
city beautiful movement.
Mrs. Sharp also reported that a splen
did plot of land 200 by 10J feet, located
in South Portland, had been offered for
cultivation to any of the unemployed
who wished to go onto 1t. She said
that much land was beintr offered and
that many persons were being located
FUNERAL IST0 BE TODAY
Body of Andrew Bolstad to Be Sent
to Minnesota tor Burial.
With Rev. H. R. Geil, of the Mllwau
kie Evangelical Church, officiating, the
funeral service of Andrew L. Bolstad,
City Treasurer of Milwaukle and cash
ier of the First State Bank of that
town, will be held at 3 o'clock today at
the Skewes undertaking parlors. Rev.
George Henrickson, of Our Savior's
Norwegian Lutheran Church, will assist
in the ceremonies.
Choral songs will be rendered by the
choir of the Milwaukie church and solos
will be given by Mrs. B. G. Skulason
and Mrs. K. Roald.
Mr. Bolstad died Wednesday at the
Portland Sanitarium of intestinal trou
ble. The body will be sent to Sargant.
Minn., accompanied by a brother, John
Bolstad, and a sister. Miss Bertha Bol
IS TOUR GUARANTEE
unless it has this trade
mark on the package.
ESTABLISHED 1780 DORCHESTER. MASS.
REO.IN US. PAT OFF,
spectators at Tuesday's encounter de
clared that affair a draw.
SEWER PLANS TO BE TOPIC
Engineer to Address North Portland
Commercial Club Tonight.
City Engineer Dater at the mass
meeting tonight in the assembly hall
of the North Portland Commercial Club.
Killingsworth avenue and Commercial
itreet, will explain what has bfrn
one toward the development of a sewer
system for the Peninsula district ami
what the plans of the present admin
istration are. Mr. Dater with ma.-
nd ngjres will show the work lon'
in getting data. The surveyor who
has directed the work on the Peninsula
for the past two years will bo prenent.
The meeting has been called by the
club to consider plans that may bo
submitted by City Ktvglneer Dstfr, ami
to take steps to have the intake of
Columbia Slough opened to produre a
current from the Columbia illvrr so th
slough may receive the sewerage from
DECISION GIVEN RAILWAY
Suit In AVhicb. Counsel Used Fists
Ruled On by Court.
A jury in Circuit Judge Kavanaugh's
court yesterday returned a verdict in
favor of the defendants in the suit of
Jane E. Gaze against the Oregon Elec
tric Railway Company. Mrs. Gaze
asked J7500 damages as administratrix
of the estate of her son. who was
killed on the railroad.
It was this lawsuit over which At
torneys Logan and Manning engaged in
a fist fight in the courtroom and again
in the corridor Tuesday morning. The
Jury's verdict awards the final decis
lon to Mr. Logan, although ringside
Some children catch one aiLnent
after another, haye cold after colds,
while other children are seldom sick
If yoor children are pale or frail,
if iivej catch colds easily, lack am
bition or are backward fa school,
tkey need SCOTTS EMULSION
which Is rich in the food elements
to create good blood to strenfrthen
their bodies and bran SCOTT'S
EMULSION is free from al
cohol or habit forming drag.
CHILDREN RELISH IT,
Far Soups, Stews and Fricasseed ChiclceM
Left overs of roast lamb, veal or beef,
the cheaper cuts of fresh meats, and fowlf
too old for roasting, make delicious and
nourishing stews. K C Dumplings make
them doubly attractive and the whole dish
Is most economical an object to most
families while meats are so high and must
be made to go as far as possible.
K C Dumplings
By Mrt. Ncvida Brigg j, the well known
t cups flour; S level teaspoonful AT C
Baking PouxUr; ) teaspoonful salt; I
eup shortening; milk or cream.
Sift together three times, the
flour, baiting powder and salt;
into this work the ihonrninfj
and use cream or milk to
make a dough let? stirT tliar for
HJ' W w.
ISPIi iESaggl frg51! pjl Fia) Fisgi
WHAT IT MEANS
Many thousands of women are now
adays paying attention to physical
culture and the proper exercise of their
body muscles, where, thirty years ago
or fifty years ago there was no thought
expended on this science, which is
quite necessary to physical beauty. Tbe
reason the Greeks, both men and
women, excelled in beautiful and sym
metrical forms was because of the at
tention they paid to the proper exer
cise. Then, too, they were untram-
meled by corsets, shoes and the in
conveniences of clothing. To the minds
of some women the Idea of physical
exercise conveys only the idea of hard,
fatiguing work. Mild exercise con
tinued day after day is best for the
body and spirits and health. With
out proper exercise there can be no
health, and without health there can
be no real beauty.
There is no stronger proof of the
sound remedial value of Dr. Pierce's
Favorite Prescription than that it re
tores the wasted form to its wonted
The mighty restorative power of-JDr.
Pierce's Favorite Prescription speedily
causes all womanly troubles to disap
pear compels the organs to properly
perform their natural functions, cor
rects displacements, overcomes irregu
larities, removes pain and misery at
certain times and brings back health
and strength to nervous, irritable and
It is a wonderful prescription pre-
ared only from Nature's roots with
glycerine, with no alcohol to falsely
stimulate. It banishes pain, headache,
backache, low spirits, hot flashes.
dragging-down sensations, worry and
leeplessness surely and without loss of
Sick women are Invited to consult
Dr. Pierce, by letter, free. Address Dr.
Pierce, Invalids' Hotel, Buffalo, N. Y.
AV- . . 'I
We have assembled the most complete stock
of up-to-date Footwear for this Spring.
Full value, latest styles, endless variety of sizes
and widths. No matter what your ideas are
about style in footwear, here they are realized.
Prices low enough to be consistent with good
shoemaking and best of materials. Our staff of
expert shoefitters is at your command. Let us prove.
Ladies' Patent Colt, but
ton or lace, with colored
and - black cloth tops
newest heels, welt or
turn soles, similar to illustration.
For Saturday Only
100 S. & H. Green Trading; Stamps Free With
Every $4.00 Purchase or Over.
Sole Agents for the Justly Celebrated Hanan Shoes
129 10th St., Bet. Washington and Alder Sts.
Allow the ttew to boil down io that the
liquid does not cover the meat or rhirken.
Add half a cup of cold water to top iti boil
ing and drop the douph in large poonfu!i oti
top of the meat of chicken. Corcr and let
boil again for IS minutri.
Made with K C Baking Towdrr and
steamed in this way, dumpling are l'clt
as biscuit! and are delicious with thickened
This recipe 5 adapted from one for Chicken
Pot Pie in "The Cook's Book" by Janrt
McKenzie Hill, editor of the Boston Cook
ing School Magazine. The book cont:i
90 excellent recipes for things that are coJ
to rat and that help reduce the coit of living.
"The Cook's Book" sent free f.-r the
colored certificate packed in every 2-crnt
can of K C Baking Powder. Send to Jaquca
MfjJ. Co., Chicago.
Musterolc Gives Delicious Comfort.
Legs Roast Pork, ifi
per pound 1 OC
Pork Chops, per IP.
5 Lard, the gg
Choice Breakfast Bacon, per lb. 20?
ASK FOR V. S. GOVERNMENT INSPECTED MEATS.
WE HANDLE NO. 1 ISTEER MEAT ONLY.
niGHEST GRADE OF PORK, VEAL AND LAMB.
Geo. L. Parker
149 FIRST STREET
When tho.-e sharp peins go hhno'ine
through jour head, when your nk'ill
poems as If It would unlit. Just ruh .-v
little Ml.'STKKOLB on the lemples nn.i
neck. It drawn out the tnflmnitlf".
soothes away the pain Klvea qulrli if-
MT'STkROLK Is a clean, whltn oinl
mcnt. made with oil of mustard, let
ter than h mustard plaster and dm a
Doctors and nurses frankly rroni-
mend MUST K ROLE for Sore Thront.
Bronchitis. Croup. Stiff Neck, .U-thma.
Neuralgia, ConKestlon. Pleurisy, Rheu
matism, l.umhaso. Pains and Aches of
the Back or Joints. Sprains, Sore Mus
cles, BriilMes. Chllhlalns, Frosted Font -
Colds ot the Chest (It often prevent
At your drumrist's. in 2."c and Bv
jars, and a special Inrce hospital sio
Be sure you Ret (ho jremiln Ml'rS
TKKOI.n. Uefuse iinitations Ret what
you ask for. The Musterolo Company,
Aunf. Sally's Advice
W. C. D. says: "My fure is frerklfd
the year round: nolhina- 1 try snriis to
help much. Is there ntkythirm that will
really take orr these horrid spot.'
Have you tried the treatment n-om-
mended to Minnie 1..? I've known this
to remove verv obstinate freckles.
Ellen H. asks: hat Khouli I 1.
for deep lines under my ryes and ai ros
mv forehead?" Such line and
wrinkles uro best obliterated by liaili-
Ina- affected portions in a roimi asirht-
Rent and tonic lotion, which sfrenirili
ens and draws in the r.-liixcd tisn'.
Here's a reliable formula: I oz. pow
dered saxollte, '4 pt. witch bszel. mix
and use daily until entirHy relieved.
Minnie K: The undue redivss ns HI
an the pimples, may easily h ri'inowd
by using ordinary niercoll.cd wax. Ap
ply nlKhtly like fold cream and era so
mornings with warm water. Soon
you'll have a beautifully white. Inn.
soft and velvety complexion. Mcr ol
Ized wax. sold by all drucKtMs. t bat
ter than cosnictW'S for any complexion
trouble. One ourirr Mirri-p for lnot
condition;!. Wouiau'a calui. Adv.