Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (March 26, 1915)
THE MORXING OREGOXIAX. FRIDAY.- MARCH 26, 1915.
V 2jy GeitzucfeJ.Coijbett jj
vrw 1 a charming informal dinner
A party last night. Mr. and Mrs.
Frederick A. Green were hosts at
their home In Mount Tabor, honoring
C. Breckenridge, of Los Angeles. Ad
ditional guests were Mr. and Mrs. Guy
W. Talbot and Mr. and Mrs. Sherman
Mr. and Mrs. Green are making plans
for a trip to Santa Barbara on April
s. having secured passage on the
Great Northern. They will motor
through Southern California and- will
be gone indefinitely, visiting the .Panama-Pacific
Exposition en route to
' Mrs. Dora Bolten entertained the
members of the B. B. Bridge Club at
her home recently. The high score
was obtained by Mrs. M. H. Guntber.
Those present were: Mrs. M. H.
Onnther. Mrs. Herman Trostdorf. Mrs.
Sarah Moore, Mrs. Julius Di!g, Mrs.
u In. T X" . I .. tJimr T Xfil.
ler. Mrs. Gray, Mrs. Dora Bolter. Miss
Winnirred .Kendall, airs. Mauae uues,
Miss Leila McCarver and Miss Hazel
Coote. The club will meet next with
Mrs. Sarah Moore.
Mrs. J. H. Settlemier entertained at
her home in Laurelhurst on Tuesday.
The house was decorated effectively
with a profusion of Oregon grape and
daffodils, the color scheme being yellow.
There were seven tables arranged for
bridge and "500." honors falling to Mrs.
Harry BisselL Mrs. A. A. uuley, Mrs.
K. F. Miller and Mrs. R. 1. Adams.
Thoee present were: Mesdames Leo
R. Pearson. William Allard. A. E. Wil
laughby. David Campbell, Joseph
Brooks. Oscar Baldwin, Fred T. Collins,
F. T. O'Brien. Melvln McCord, Harry
Bissell. Charles Holloway, John Collins,
R. K. Morse, J. W. Cole. E. F. Miller.
Koss Hunter. E. F. Rechner, Frank Cox,
William Adams. J. C. MeCue. J. P. Bu
chanan, A. A. Duley, George Newman.
Glen Hallett. Orton E. Goodwin. K. U.
Adams, James A. Harrow, R Cole, J.
C. Ardrey. H. E. Alger. J. A. Urfer. H.
A. Daniels, Edwin Amme and Miss Olis
Complimenting Charlotte Perkins Gil
man, who will lecture tomorrow even
ing at the Y. M. C. A. auditorium on
-War and the World Hope," Mrs. Alva
Lee Stephens will entertain on Monday
with a reception at her home in Irving
ton from 2 to 5 o'clock. Miss Gilman
also will give other lectures during her
Mise Marie Pinney, of Ontario, Or., a
Bryn Mawr girl, arrived Wednesday
morning to pass a fortnight with Mrs.
W. U. Sanderson at the Nortonia Hotel.
Jack Harlow was host for a beauti
fully appointed dinner party at the Ho
tel Benson in honor of Lloyd. Living
ston, of Pasadena. Covers were laid
for Mr. and Mrs. Kingley, Gertrude
O'Brien, Elain Whitney, Marie Kings
ley, Lloyd Livingston, Don Kingsley
and Jack Harlow. Afterwards his
guests, chaperoned by Mr. and Mrs.
Kingsley, enjoyed the remainder of the
evening skating at the Hippodrome.
Prominent among the many notable
patrons of the new Hotel Plaza. In San
Francisco, are the following from Port
land: Mr. and Mrs. T. A. Knapp. Mr. and
Mrs. S. E. Brown. Mr. and Mrs. J. H.
Smith and Miss Josephine Smith, Sev
eral beautifully arranged dinners have
been given in honor of the visiting
Portlanders in the American beauty
dining-room of the hotel.
Mrs. Francis Seely was hostess for a
pretty luncheon yesterday at her home,
covers being laid for Mrs. T. C. Warner,
Mrs. Raeder. Miss Margaret Raeder,
Miss Constance Piper. Miss Marcia
Parker. Miss Kathleen Seely and Mrs.
E. O. Mattern.
La Almoneda Bridge Club was en
tertained delightfully Thursday night
by Mrs. Archer Van Cleve and Miss
Helen Hogan at the home of the latter,
in Irvington. Cards and dancing were
the diversions of the evening. Card
honors fell to Miss Marguerite Palitzsch
and Dr. George Hoffman.
Those present were: Mrs. George
Hoffman. Mrs. Parke Meyers, Mrs.
Archie Van Cleve, Misses Marguerite
Palitssch. Mabelle Holmes, Helen Geb
bie. Gladys Mace, Mayme Collins, Metha
Nichols. Ethel Nelson, Helen Hogan
and Ethel Dugan. and Messrs. Dr.
George Hoffman. Dr. Archie Van Cleve,
Parke Meyers, Leon Robertson, Steel
Gebbte, Howard Stokes, S. Nelson, Rich
ard Carney, Harry Collins. Dan Hogan,
Oscar Splild and John Dugan.
Miss Elizabeth Clime, of Burlington,
K. J., is the house guest of Mr. and
Mrs. W. J. Condlt, of the Mallory Hotel.
Mrs. Henry McCraken has purchased
a cottage at GearharC Owing to a
contemplated visit to the Panama ex
position. Mrs. McCraken wil not oc
cupy the cottage this Summer.
There will be cards and dancing at
the Portland Heights Club this even
ing for all members of the club. The
patronesses are: Mrs. Fletcher Linn,
Mrs. R. C. Coffey and Mrs. George
lwrenee. Jr. The social committee is
Irs. Allan B. Slauson Mrs. James F.
Ewing and Mrs. Wilfred Shore.
THE growth and popularity of the
Portland Psychology Club was dem
onstrated yesterday at the general
meeting in the Library. Mrs. Alice
Weister presided. Miss Jane Sanders
directed the musical programme. Those
who participated were 'Wiss Gwendo
lyn Weaver. Miss Charlotte Patterson.
Miss Claire Biles. Miss Norma Sparks.
Miss leabelle Steele and Miss Mary
The important feature was the ad
dress by Mrs. Alva Lee Stephens, who
spoke on "The Art of Right Living."
Mrs. Stephens said:
To achieve the highest success in
cur dally lives we should live each mo
ment consciously, realizing that each
day Is ours only as we ntake use of the
opportunities it offers for self-development,
and profit by the experiences that
It brings. We should meet every ex
perience, no matter how apparently un
pleasant, how delightful, how success
ful or how disastrous, with an attitude
of mind that accepts such experiences
as privileges to be lived through, op
portunities for self-development, as les
sons out of which we should gather the
material for soul growth and self-control.
"Every individual with whom we
come In contact should be accepted and
welcomed as an opportunity for our
expression of kindliness, tolerance, un
selfishness, love, forbearance, pleasant
klnshtp. self-control and the many
ether virtues that we must learn to
cultivate as an inalienable part of our
Being, before we ever can hope to enter
the path of mastership. For remember,
mastery does not consist in abnormal
dreams, visions, fantastic imaginings or
peculiar living, but in conquering the
lnharmony within ourselves."
The woman's building committee.
POPULAR HIGH SCHOOL GIRL WHO IS ONE OF A COMMITTEE IN
CHARGE Vt JJANCJS UIN AfitlL 5. . ,
MISS VIRGINIA BROWN.
which was to have met -in the Library
on Saturday, will postpone its meet
ing until a later date. Mrs. Alice
Weister will announce the time shortly.
Under the auspices of the educa
tional department of the Oregon Con
gress of Mothers, the regular Friday
lecture will take place today in the
Art Museum instead of in the Court
house. All mothers and those Inter
ested are invited to hear Miss Anna
B. Crocker, who will give a free lec
ture on "The Child's Artistic Sense."
Miss Crocker is a sincere and inter
esting speaker. This will be an op
portunity, for all mothers who have
children they wish to direct along
lines of artistic appreciation.
' . .1., fllnh rnin(lv nr-
.A. WUIHI4 a U'J - ' -
ganized in the Waverly-Ricbmond dis
trict of this city, known as the "Look
.. mK" ho. h.in Rtudvinsr South
America ' and Central America, and
yesterday at tne meeting nau
. se0ov HonnHntivA of the Re
public of Panama, its government. Its
people, its birds and animals, besides
an excellent description of the won
derful Canal, its construction, its cost
and its great use in the commerce of
...L ... ixr c t TT institute was
well attended yesterday. Mrs. A. W.
De Long, ot me wnn. n
. i.,....tinff aririrpHn on "Present
xtaj" Th. in thine most needed.
said Mrs. De Long, "is the old-time
parent with a deep responsioimy
the Nation's future.
1 1 r i nannlA nf tnHAV dO TlOt
realize the responsibility they must bear
iU years nence.
Mrs. Despaln, or i-enaieton. gave
- r. irnnv In Whom We
paper uii . ... --
Trust"; Mrs. Unruh on "Our Work in
Observing the Noontide Prayer." and
Mrs. M. M. Sleeth on "Peace." Mrs.
1 v. ..M. "Whn a nation nleases
God she maketh peace with her friends.
It is only tnrougn aii-icv wdcmbuw
God's laws that we will keep at peace
with nations. xurs. ju. aiio nauowu
... - I n VT r-m a A Kflmnn led a
discussion on "Why Send Armament to
Warring Nations?" She said that Amer
ica should not, as a neutral Nation,
send help to any belligerent country.
-ii- j ... 1. ttr r T T will rtnlrl lt
annual "Baby day" Tuesday, March 30.
All women are invited.
Mary Mallett W. C. T. U. will hold
its regular meeting in the home of Mrs.
E. A. Dennlson. Mrs. Kemp will speak
on "Press Work of the W. C. T. U."
At the meeting of the Alberta
Woman's Improvement Club, held
Tuesday evening, the club voted to
join the Oregon Federation of Women's
Clubs. This club has done a vast
amount of civic work and has lived up
to Its name in that it has started
many improvements in and about
Alberta and the influence oi its good
work has been felt in many other
parts of the city. The "Vacant Lot"
movement was started by tne AiDerta
Club. They have helped to solve the
question of bringing together tne idle
land and the idle people and make both
The Portland Woman's Club will
nominate officers today. This means a
large attendance. After the business
session the current literature depart
ment will have charge of an hour s
programme. The members will give
living picture demonstrations ot tne
work accomplished this year and will
appear representing the books they
have read and studied.
The Sellwood Parent-Teacher Asso
ciation will give a tea on Wednesday
n the Sellwood Y. M. C. A. building
from 3 to 6 o'clock. Mrs. Frederick J.
Meindl is chairman of the committee.
The proceeds will be used for the en
tertainment fund for the coming con
vention of the Congress of Mothers and
Tisa and .my Sue.
TIZA was a little colored girl. Her
name was really Eliza, but Tiza
was the name she had given herself
before she was able to ay Eliza and
the name had clung to her.
Tlza lived on the outskirts of the
city and while she waa within car
riding distance, ehe had never been
there. But Tiza dreamed of what she
should see when the opportunity came.
"I 'spect thar's patches an" patches
o' watermelons growin' thar," she said,
"n' I 'spect everybody jes help them
selfs." Lindy Sue was her playmate and
she listened with wide-open eyes to
Tiza's wonderful 'account of the city-
"Couldn't we all walk there?" asked
Lindy Sue, "we all could start early
in the mornin'."
That had never occurred to Tiza, and,
after thinking a while, she agreed that
it might be done, so the next morn
ing as soon as thir mothers had gone
to their day's work, Tiza and Lindy
Sue started for the city.
They were wise enough to keep the
car track in sight and soon they we're
in the heart of the city.
The big shop windows were filled
with things that even Tiza in her wild
est dreams had not seen.
They walked on until they came to
a big hotel and Lindy Sue asked, "What
yo' all 'spect this Is?"
"I rec'n it's a palace," replied Tiza,
"'n look, look," she said, pointing to
a handsomely dressed woman coming
out' of the hotel. She got into an
automobile and- both the little girls
stood staring after her.
The next place they stopped was in
front of a candy shop, and in the win
dow was more candy than Tiza or
Lindy Sue had supposed there was in
the whole world.
"They're a-givin' ' it away," said
Lindy Sue! looking in the door, "an'
doin' up In white paper, too," she said.
Tlza looked. "An' everybody's a-git-tin'
a drink, too, she said, taking Lindy
Sue by the hand.
Both little girls walked up to the
counter and waited. By and by a
clerk asked them what they wanted.
"Please," said Tlza, "we all wan'
some candy and a drink."
"I guess you are in the wrong place,"
said thg clerk. "How much money
have you?" she asked.
"We ain't got no money," replied
Tiza, her face growing very long and
a tear trickled down Lindy Sue's face,
as both little girls saw the candy and
the nice drink disappearing.
A woman standing beside them asked
Tlza where she lived.
"How are you to get homer' she
asked when Tiza told her.
"Walk," replied Tiza. "We all walked
to de city, 'cause we wanted ice cream
an' watermelon," said Tiza, wiping
away her tears.
The woman turned to the clerk and
Tlza whispered to Lindy Sue: "Dafs
And sure enough it was the woman
they had seen coming out of the ho
tel. "Could you put them back of the
screen," she asked the clerk. .
The clerk was willing to oblige the
customer, and soon Tiza and Lindy
Sue were seated back of the screen,
with an ice cream soda before them.
When they finished the woman was
waiting for them, with two white
bundles and she gave one to each
"Don't you think you had better go
home now?" she asked. "I will put
ron on the right car."
Tiza and Lindy Sue said they were
willing to go and the woman put them
on the car and paid their fares, tell
ing the conductor where, to put them
(Copyright. 1913. by the McClure Newspaper
toynaicaie, A lorn
Walking the Ways of Days.
WHAT do you walk with along the
ways of days?
We walk along the actual ways of
the world about us the streets of our
town, the highroads and byways of
the country, We enjoy the shops and
tne passers-Dy, xne wuu nuwcia uu
hedges. And we come in fromv our
walk refreshed and Invigorated and
with new subjects of thought.
But there is also another highway
we walk, the highway that runs from
today to its vanishing point on the
horizon of time.
What do we walk with along these
ways of days?
For the companions that walk with
us on the ways of days are not the men
and women who walk with us in the
city ' streets or the country roads, nor
thii flowers of the hedges nor the four-
footed folk of the field. They are the
thoughts that Bilently keep step with
ns. the desires that consume us. the
ideas that are filling our minds. These
are our companions on the ways ot
days. Our companions of the flesh
come and go. They touch us more or
less superficially. As they influence
our thoughts and desires they stay with
us for a long or short period aa we
travel the ways of days. But our real
comoanions on the highway of time
are those who march silently by our
side unseen by others but known to
And what, companions do we walk
witlj on this highway of days? Are
they bright and cheery? Are they rflel
ancholy and pessimistic? Do they goad?
Do they annoy? Some of us have
grown so familiar with these compan
ions of our ways of days that we
haven't stopped to analyze just what
their constant company may mean to
Some of us travel our ways of days
with petty cares. As we listen to their
voices our shoulders droop, our face
grows irritable, we know nothing and
hear nothing but what they say. And
yet when we give ear to their voice it
is in the main but trifles upon which
we are thus absorbed as we march
wearily along our ways of days
Willie's propensity for wearing out
the knees of his stockings. .Mamie s
carelessness in losing hair-ribbons,
Tom's tardiness to meals. A dozen and
one such little things fill the mind,
pucker the brows, and make the high
way of days one long path of annay-
anThen sometimes we travel with dis
appointment or regret. This compan
ion wraps,us in his own gloomy cloud
and we plod along, our face melancholy,
meln dejected. We see nothing
bright ahead as we look down the
vista of the highways of days. This
companion has tinged all time for us
with his own gray hue.
- Perhaps the one we walk our ways
of days with is ambition. Listening to
his voice, we feverishly hurry along
our ways of days. We pass sleepless
nights. We see nothing and know
nothing but the unsatisfied desires with
wh'ich he fills our mind and heart
the desire for fame, the desire for
money, the desire for social leadership.
What is the companion I wonder that
is closest to each of us as we walk
our ways 'of days, the thought or the
thoughts that are shaping our lives,
molding our character, making for us
happiness or unhappiness?
For the greatest contributing factor
in these things is not the companions
of street or country lane, the happen
ings of the outer life, but these silent
companions that walk closely with us
on our ways of days.
DETENTION HOME ACTED ON
Plans for Tract Near County Poor
Farm Are Authorized.
Plans are to be prepared at once
for Portland's detention home for wo
men, which is to occupy a tract f
land purchased recently near Multno
mah County Poor Farm. The City
Council has passed an ordinance au
thorizing Mayor Albee to engage an
architect to make the plans. Tne
Mayor says' he will appoint a man
within a few days.
The ordinance as passed provides
that the architect shall be paid an
amount not to exceed the rates of the
American Institute of Architects for
architectural services. The city has
about J34.000 available for the prepara
tion of the plans and the erection of
the building or buildings. Although
it is not certain yet it is probable the
home will bo on the cottage plan
rather than one large bulding.
GAS RECEIPTS $1,212,693
Company Files Statement W ith Pro
test on Legality or Special Tax.
During 1914 the Portland Gas & Coke
Company collected Jl, 212,693.97 for the
sale of gas, according to the annual
statement filed yesterday with City
Treasurer Adams. This action is in
compliance with the law passed by the
voters several years ago providing for
a special tax of 3 per cent of the gross
receipts of all public service corpora-
t'ons- . ...
The statement is filed under protest,
a letter accompanying the- statement
saying that the company waives none
of its rights in the case now before
the Supreme Court Involving the le
gality of. the measure. Should the
law be held valid the city's share of
the gas company's receipts forthe year
would be $36,380.
Cottage Grove Club Seeks Slogan.
COTTAGE GROVE, Or., March 25.
(Special. The Cottage Grove Commer
cial Club has started a slogan contest,
offering a prize for the slogan that is
adopted. A slogan is sought- that will
be distinctive and that can not be ap
plled to any other city. The slogan
Tells How Vinol Restores
Strength and Vitality to
trie Weak, Worn-Out Ones
in Her Charge.
Rosary Hill Home. Hawthorne, N. Y.
"I have been at work among the sick
and poor for nearly 18 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 wes strong, her color cljarm.
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 nothing 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 Vinel, our delicious cod liver
and iron onlc 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..
Portland, Or., and at leading drug
stores everywhere. Adv.
F. A. Taylor Co.
1 30 Tenth Street
will be us;d on all the literature and
pritned matter of the club.
RAT CENSUS IS PROPOSED
City Health Officer and Federal Of
ficial Plan Riddance of Rodents.
A rat census and a general anti-rat
campaign may be undertaken by the
citv as a result of an appeal made
fyesterday to the City Council by H. G.
Ebert, United States Quarantine urri
cer. He says such a campaign should
be undertaken to safeguard the city
from plague due to rats. He was asked
to appear before the Council by City
Health Officer Marcellus, who is also a
strong advocate of such a campaign.
Dr. Ebert explained that other cities
of the Coast, including San Francisco,
have taken steps to prevent any pos
sible Bpread of the plague in those
cities and Portland should take the
CLUBS TO HEAR REPORT
Peninsula Property Owners to Meet
Tomorrow on Slough Project.
A mass meeting of property-owners
nn the Peninsula will be held tomorrow
night at 8 o'clock in the auditorium
of the North Portland Library, Killings
worth avenue and Commercial street,
to hear the report of the committee
appointed to interview Commissioner
Dieck concerning the deepening of the
Intake to Columbia Slough. The Com-
minainner reDorted adversely.
George S. Shepherd, chairman of the
committee, will give a review at the
meetinsr. The meeting will be under
the auspices of the North Portland
How to Pour
Tea Garden Syrup
The right and wrong
way to pour syrup may
seem of little import
ance to any one except
those who have tried it
the wrong way. The illustrations tell tne
story. The idea is to pour up rather than
down. This way the syrup flows freely and
evenly without splashing.
$75 for the Best Tea Garden Recipe
$25 for the Second Best Recipe
Tea Garden Syrup has countless cooking uses.
Every housewife has her favorite recipe for Tea
Garden dainties, and for the best one submitted
we will pay the cash prizes enumerated above.
The Food Syrup The Riant Way
T Garden Is more than a HlMl
delicacy it Is a delightful,
nourinhing food for children
and grownj-ups you never tire
of. It is packed in Govern
ment full-measure cans.
Ask Your Grocer for
Pacific Coast Syrup
Our optical department Is In
charge of an expert optometrist.
who devotes his entire time in
attending to your optical wants.
Thorough examination of your
eyes by the latest scientific
methods, prescriptions that are
always accurately filled, and
prices that are most reasonable
make this store the one desirable
place to have your eyes attend
' ed to.
Your eyes examined by aa expert.
OUR PRICES ON SPECTACLES:
Lenses Sphero ii your own
Lenses Sphero in Aluminum
No charge for consultation.
Lenses Sphero in fold-filled
Lenses Sphero (curved In G. K.
Glass Mtg J-'-00
Kryptok Leases HS.1HI to IS.OU
STAPLES, The Jeweler Optician I
62 First Street
ar MurrlNoa, Portland, Or.
Commercial Club, the Woodlawn Im
provement Club, Kenton Club, Penin
sula Club and other Peninsula organi
zations. It is planned to organize a force of
100 men or more to clean out the big
drift near the intake of Columbia
Slough which is 300 feet long, to show
that the current in the Blough may be
Increased. The committee is composed
of George S. Shepherd, C. L. McKenna,
M. H. Carter, H. A. Ruble, K. G. Brand
and E. M. Orth.
HEN PINES F0R SICK BOY
When Playmate's Room U Found
Eggs Are Laid on His Bed.
Johnny Hillyard. S-year-old son of
Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Hillyard. who live
near Gillis, on the Mount. Hood Kail
way, owns a Black Minorca hen, which
he would not trade for the best hen on
earth, nor for her weight in silver.
She was always a great pet, following
the boy about the farm wherever he
Recently Johnny was taken sick and
confined to his bed in a tent for sev
eral days. The Minorca hen, discon
solate over the loss of her playmate,
refused to eat, until she discovered
where the boy was and then she
"camped" in front of the tent. Nothing
could drive her away. While the
is the Fruit Indispensable
CsTVyr Few persons who have eaten ripe Florida grapefruit for breakfast care to
begin tne day without one. JMany a urea Dram wors.cr miua u mpic ureasjast
A nr for dessert. OTanefruit is no less aDDro-
' -1 priate and delightful at luncheon and dinner. There are scores of ways in which this deli
cious fruit may be served and some of them will appeal to every member of the family.
The Florida Citrus Exchange Grapefruit is Nature's Tonic
This is a non-profit making, co-operative
body of progressive Florida fruit growers,
formed for the mutual benefit of consumers and
producers. The members ship only tree-ripened
fruit and the mark of the Exchange is a guar
antee of quality. Most fruit dealers handle
Florida Citrus Exchange fruit in season
yours will supply you with it if you insist.
In addition to its content of citric acid, which
prevents or kills malaria, grapefruit has a prop
erty similar to that of cinchona and salts which
act beneficially on the liver. The slightly bitter
taste noticed when one first eats grapefruit is
from the presence of an alkaloid, nectrandine, .
which is strongly recommended by many
leading physicians for constipation.
How to Use Citrus Fruits
Good citrus fruits are alike food and drink.
Used freely they help to maintain and restore
health. Booklet giving many ways of serv
ing Florida grapefruit and oranges for
four cento in stamps. Florida Citruj
Exchange, 628 Citizens Bank
BIdg, Tampa, Fla,
Drink Florida Orange Juice
Florida oranges axeminiature golden reservoirs
filled at the Fountain of Youth. They are juicy,
sweet and flavored beyond comparison. You
will get the choicest of all oranges when you
buy in boxes shipped by the Florida Citrus
Exchange. There's life and joy in every
Only Ripe Grapefruit Are Good
The food and tonic values of grapefruit are fully
developed only when it ripens on trees.
Sometimes the fruit is picked before fully
ripened and rushed into market. Avoid this
immature, unripe grapefruit 4t will disap
point you. When you biry look for the
mark in red on boxes and wrappers of the
::'rLwWw-: xwrfL 3
E5k f Xsm
mother was away and the boy was
asleep, the hen flew on the bed and
laid an evrg on the pillow by the side
of the sleepinir boy.
The boy later was moved into the
house, and biddy, watchlnK her chance,
got ipto the boy's bedroom and de
posited another ecp on the patient's
bed, as her contribution to his recov
ery. Demosant' removes hair. All druf gists lis
It Soothes and Relieves Like a
Mustard Plaster Without
the Burn or Sting.
MfSTKTtOI.K is a clean, while oint
ment, made with the oil of mtmtnrd. It
does ail the work of the old-fashlonoil
mustard plaster does It better and doex
not blister. Yon do not have to bother
with a cloth. You simply rub it on
and usually the pain Is none!
Doctors and nurse use MI'STKU
OL.K and recommend it to their pntlentr.
. They will Kindly tell you what relief
it selves from Sore Throat. Bronchitis,
Croup. Stiff Nock, Asthma. Neui'HlulH,
Congestion. Pleurisy. Hnenniatisin, bum.
bago. Pains and Aches of the Hack or
Joints, Sprains, Sore Muscles, tirulses.
Chilblains, Frosted Feet. Coliln of the
Chest (it often prevents rneumonia ).
At your druggist's. In toe and tor
1ars, and a special large hospital slse
Be sure you ifet the genuine MTH
TEROL.K. Refuse Imitations tret what
you ask for. The Musterule Company.
ft SKIN OF BEAUTY IS JOT FORW
Dr. T. FELIX GOURAUD'S
OR MAGICAL BEAUTIFIER
RrmoTT Tun. rim
plr. Freck I .
nrl 8k in )ir-r.
and evry bletmb
on benuty. and de-
t.M rloln-tirM It
51 ,,1 rT7 has stood (he Iput of
A A wAAli A mCU. and ta at
harmlma we tit)
it to be autT ii m
proierlr made. Ar
crpt no counterfeit
of Rimiinr nam.
Dr.I A. Sarrt laid to lady of the hauttnn
(a patient): "As you Indies will u them. 1 r
commend 'fiattraua"s CrtaaTa the Wtut harmful
of all the skin prriwt rntKn." At druuKitts
and Department Stores.
Fin T. HiphlM & U rYwt, 37 Orut Jtmt SM.Y&
Very Effective Method
for Banishing Hairs
(Modes of Today)
At very little cost any woman can rid
her face of hairy growths, if the will
use the delatone treatment. This I
made by mixing some water with a lit
tle powdered delatone. This paste I
spread upon the hairy surface for J or 1
minutes, then rubbed off and the skin
washed, when every trace of hair will
have vanished. No harm results from
this treatment, but care should be ucd
to buy real delatone. Adv.
K.-..ln N-Iht Eerv NIkM Balance wt
th. . AUMISHiO
La ukatwi for Kent, lw