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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (March 27, 1915)
TITE 3IORXIXG OREGOXIAN. SATURDAY, MARCH 27, 1915.
Jib, , ir
xLANS for charitable nffairs and
WW preparations for Spring ward-
robes are occupying' society folk
lo the exclusion of all other diver
sion?. There are many of the younger
matrons and belles enjoying golf
matches in the early mornings and an
occasional motor trip with a picnic
luncheon in the woods suggesting the
warm Summer das. Today will find
many of the f-mart set enjoying the
day Ht the different golf links and
the dinner-dance tonight at the Wa-
verly Country Club will call forth i
tnerry gathering of be .x and belles.
Mr. and Mr?. Rufus Spaluing, of Pas
adena. Cal., are- beins" entertained ex
tenslvely in an informal way during
their sojourn in Portland. On Wednes
day evening Mr. and -Mrs. Frank Ed-
vard Hart were ho.ts for an informal
dinner honoring the visitors, and small
tea, luncheons and motor trips have
marked their visit here.
Miss Jenne Krcerksen left on the
steamer Great Northern for San Fran
Cisco yesterday to visit her sisters.
Mrs. Mishler and Mrs. Van Tlusen.
Later she will make her home for the
Fu miner in Oakland with her titter,
Mrs. K. J. Seely, and family.
Miss Elsie Brown gave a surprise
party for Miss Freerksen cn Wednes
day night, inviting a number of friends
to bid adieu.
A pleasant surprise was tendered to
Mr. and Mrs. L. P. Campbell, at their
suburban home at Risley, by the De
cern (Jirls yesterday. The evening was
passed with cards and music, after
which refreshments were served. Each
f:uest was presented with a bouquet of
daffodils by Mrs. F. M. Youngs. Those
present were, Mr. and Mrs. L. P. Camp
bell, L. I. Campbell, Sr., Mr. and Mrs.
K. M. Youngs, Truday Moffat, Lottie
Chapelle. Minnie Shelland, Blanche
3:oark. Gertrude Kuizenga, Edith Dart,
Mina Smith, Evelyn Youngs, Elizabeth
Bird and Marcus Youngs.
Miss Ethelind Risley, Miss Norma
Graves and Miss Vera Redmond are
passing the week-end at Eugene.
They went up to attend the Tri Delta
ball, given at the Hotel Osburn.
The residents of the Old People's
Home will be entertained Monday night
with a delightful musical and literary
programme. Friends and patrons of
the home are Invited to attend. There
will be an orchestra and some excellent
The old people are looking forward
to this evening as a forerunner of the
K aster silver tea which will be the all
Important event not only for them, but
for Portland society, on Monday, April 5.
YOUNG MATROX WHO ENTERTAINED RECENTLY
HERE AND HER ATTRACTIVE SON.
The women of St. Lawrence Parish
will give their annual Easter supper
at St. Lawrence Assembly. Hall. Third
a ikd Sherman . streets, on the evening
of April 13 from 6 to 8:30. which will
be followed by a dance. Following are
officers of the committee. Ira. W. J.
Smith, chairman; Mrs. W. P. Lillis,
ecretary; Miss Daisy Fleming-, treas
urer. They will be assisted by the
Young Ladies' Sodality.
The first annual Easter ball given
under the auspices of the Hibernian
Buildin? Association will be held in
the new Hibernian Hall, 340 Russell
street, Friday evening. April 9.
Mrs. AV. H. Staiger, a charming
young matron of Mount Tabor, recently
gave a laqge tea honoring Mrs. Harold
Johnston of Seattle. bhe frequently
entertains and is in demand at large
Mrs. J. II. Brodie. who has been trav
eling in California, recently returned
Slid is domiciled at 449 Alder street.
Dr. Viola May Coe will entertain with
an informal reception at her residence,
SU Lovejoy street, this afternoon from
2 to 4 o'clock for the members of the
Bureau of Social Kciuity.
The Mory of Ruth.
RUTH wua a little girl only 8 years
old. but she was a great help to
1 am telling this story to the littlo
boys as well as the girls, because boys
In these days often wash the dishes
or scrub the floor and steps, and do
many things to help their mothers on
Kuth's mother kept one maid, but the
house was large, and her mother had
a great deal to do.
In the morning Kuth would bob up
her hair and take her bath without any
assistance from her mother had a great
deal to do.
Jn the morning Ruth would bob up
her hair and take her bath without i
any assistance from her mother. Then i
the would dress herself and comb her
hair ready for her mother to braid.
You see that helped her mother very
much tn the morning, when there are
to many tilings to do.
Kuth went to school, of course, but
on Saturdays she dusted her room and
helped her mother make the beds, so
that the cook could spend her time
But one day cook left, and the next
morning Ruth's mother awoke with a
"I'll go downtown for my breakfast,"
;tid her father. "Can you manage to
get yours?" he asked Ruth.
"Yes, indeed," answered Ruth. "I
can make toast and boil eggs."
"Can you?" said her father: "then
I think I will stay here for breakfast.
1 did not know my daughter was such
a good housekeeper."
"I cannot make coffee." said Ruth.
'l think 1 can make that," her father
Eaid; "anyway, I will try."
Kuth prepared the oranges just as
sne naa seen cook, xnen sne toastea
the thin slices of bread and buttered
them. These she put in a covered dish
and placed on the shelf of the stove
to keep warm. The egg cups she put
Kin hot water, and when she had boiled
the eggs just three minutes, she care
fiflly opened them into the hot cups,
which kept them warm until they had
eaten their fruit.
When breakfast was over her father
said it was as nice as he had ever
eaten, and Ruth felt very proud.
After her father had gone Ruth
thought." "Mother should have a cup
of tea. I wonder if I can make it?"
.She filled the tea ball just as she-fad
fen her mother do. and when it looked
as strong as she thought it should she
put a doily on a tray and a nice thin
piece of toast and took it to her
Her mother drank the tea and ate the
tast. "1 feel better already." she said,
but who made the tea?"
"I did", replied Ruth, "just as you
do in the afternoon with the tea ball."
"What a helpful little daughter I
Jtave!' said her mother, kissing her.
wish all mothers had such a good
Kuth felt very pleased as she walked!
I along to school that mornin
"I am glad I can help mother," she
said, "for I guess I was a great deal
of trouble to her when I was a baby."
Of course, all the boys and girls may
not have an opportunity to do just
what Ruth did, but there are many
other Mays to help mother, especially
on Saturdays. If you take the baby
out for a little while that helps, and
if you dust a room that helps, too.
Then every day when you come in from
school if you put your hat and coat in
the proper place, that saves mother
many steps, and your muddy boots well
wiped on the hall mat will save her
work as well.
Putting your books and toys In the
corner where they belong after you
have finished with them saves motner
I hope the story of Ruth will make
some little boy or girl more thoughtful
of mother and that you will try to help
her with the many things she has to
(Copyright. 1915. by the McClure Newspaper
Syndicate. Npw York City.)
world one needs to be awake to the
signs of the times and to keep abreast
of every phase of development.
The UuNiueaMi Wvmun W ho See Aut
A friend was telling me the other
day of an acquaintance of hers who is
a salesgirl in a large department store.
The saleswoman, it seems, is of that
class of women who label themselves
as being in "reduced circumstances.'
She was brought up in a home of
wealth, but at her father's death his
affairs were in such a condition there
was little left for herself and an in
valid sister. Her education was of the
unpractical sort of many years ago, for
she is a middle-aged woman now, and
there was little she could do. As there
were no near relatives to come to her
own and her sister's rescue, she finally
secured the position she still holds
one of the big department stores of one
of our big cities. And for the past 10
years or so she has supported herself
and her sister on her earnings.
But my frietid was lamenting that
she did not know what would become
of her saleswoman friend, that the fu
ture looked rather blank for her. For
she hasn't kept up with the times. She
has lived in her past, fehe has- relied
on the financial position Her father
once had and the social position that
once was hers to give her prestige. She
thinks that because she is who she is,
this is sufficient. And stie is now de
cidedly frumpy, dowdy, old-fashioned
and somewhat set in her ways.
And progressive department stores do
not want such salespeople.
They do not want, over-dressed sales
girls, but they want neat, smartly-
attired, bright-looking women back of
Her age would not be against her had
she made use of the opportunities age
has brought. Her experience would be
valuable had she learned all she might
have learned in ber decade of selling.
about the goods she handles. And if
she would use her eyes to note how
the other salespeople about her dress,
and then add a simple smartness to her
10 years of experience, .a bright future
instead of a dark one would lie ahead
of her in the business world.
But she doesn't. She is oblivious to
the change that in the last few years
has come over the selling force of our
stores. Because she is who she is and
believes this has value, she thinks it
doesn't matter if she is frump and
untidy. She thinks it Is of little im
portance if her hair Is not neatly ar
ranged, her dress not brushed, her
hands not so immaculate as they might
And so my friend fears she is on
the sliding scale for down and out.
And very probably she is. The middle-aged
woman has a double fight to
make today to bold her position in the
business world. Experience counts for
something, but appearance counts for
much also. And the woman of advan
cing years who falls in the little mat
ters of the toilette is near the "firing
line" in the business worM.
And this woman, being the kind she
is, never held a very lucrative posi
tion. In all her ten years, she has
been advanced little. Her salary has
been small. And she has saved little.
So my friend is right in her apprehen
sion for the saleswoman's future.
But such a future need not have been
hers. All about her were object les
sons from which she could take notes.
She had but to use her eyes to see what
was expected of the saleswomen of to
day. But her eyes were turned to the
past, or else she was so self-satisfied
she felt quite content rith her appear
ance. But for success today in the business
ABSOLUTELY no excitement at
tended the nomination meeting of
the Portland Woman's Club yesterday
afternoon. The ballots cast were al
most unanimous in favor of the fol
lowing: President, Mrs. G. J. Frankel;
first vice-president, Mrs; J. W. Tifft;
second vice-president, Airs. C. B. Sim
mons; secretary, Mrs. C. A. Steele; cor
responding secretary, Mrs. J. A. Pet
tit; financial secretary, Mrs. D. L. Po
vey; treasurer, Mrs. John Van Zante;
auditor, Mrs. B. M. Denison; new di
rectors, Mrs. Martha W. Zeller and
Mrs. J. M. Reeves.
After the business session the cur
rent literature department gave living
picture representations of famous
books. Mrs. Edward T. Taggart car.
ried off the honors in " guessing the
greatest number of book titles. Those
participating and the titles they rep
resented were: Whistler's portrait of
"Mother" was ideaHy depicted by Mrs.
P. J. Mann: Mrs. John Toft. "Old
Fashioned Girl"; Mrs. Harry Chipman,
"The White Sister"; Mrs. J. Coulsen
Hare. "Old Rose and Sitver"; Mrs. T.
A. Sherman, "Martha by the Day"
Mrs. M. C. Banfield, "Purple Parasol'
Mrs. Cora Puffer, "Clever Betsy"; Mrs.
Hoeber, "Little Minister"; Mrs. Alex
ander Riddell, "Laddie"; Mesdames M.
A. Ogden. S. E. Gilbert, H. L. Torrence
and Banfield, "Little Women"; Mrs. -O.
P. M. Jamison, "Cap and Gown"; Mrs.
Albert Brown, "Brown of Harvard";
Mrs. Schwind. "Spinner In the Sun"
Mrs. J. Francis Drake, "Aunt Miner
va"; Mrs. M. Baruh, Mrs. D. M. Watson
and Mrs. H. J. Bigger, "Cranford La
dies" and "Their Yesterdays"; Mrs. E.
B. Gaze. "Byes of the World"; Mrs. F.
H. Whitfield, "Lavender and Old Lace";
Miss Whitfield. "The Trail of Youth."
by Rev. D. A. Watters: Mrs. C. B. Sim
mons, "Comforter"; Mrs. Anton Gie
bisch and Mrs. Kigner, Father Fell-
cian and "Evangeline," from "Evange
A large number of clubwomen and
child welfare workers are interested
in the lecture to be given tonight at
the Y M. C. A. by Charlotte, Perkins
Plans for a general cleaning up and
beautifying of Brooklyn district were
made last nisrht at the meeting of the
Brooklyn Mothers' and Teachers' Club.
A mass meeting was arranged and it
was ieciied to start a "city beautiful"
movement. Principal T. J. Gary
presided. H. A. Weed, garden supervisor.
gave an interesting stereopticon
Capitol Hill Parent-Teacher Associa
tion has fallen in line .with the many
other similar organizations and has in.
dorsed Superintendent L. R. Alderman
and his work in the Portland public
The West Side division of the Port
land Shakespeare Study Club will meet
Monday with Mrs. Mary Fowler, 39
Jackson street. Act 2 of "Much Ado
About Nothing" will be studied.
The Monday Musical Club's chorus
will give a Lenten concert in the
White Temple Tuesday night. The
concert will be free, but a silver offer
ing will be taken to defray expenses.
The club has been generous in ar
ranging community sings, high school
musical programmes and in doing phil
The clean-up week planned by the
Oregon Federation of Women's Clubs
and proclaimed by the Governor from
May 4 to 11 gives promise or oeing
taken up generally. The clubs have
shown decided interest in the move
ment. At Oregon City the Woman s
Club went on record favoring the enter
prise. This action was taken at their
meeting on Thursday, when an inter
esting programme was contributed by
Miss Evadne Harrison, Miss Alice Hol-
man. Miss Maxine Telford, musicians.
Mrs. Nellie Aldredge was elected finan
cial secretary to fill a vacancy made by
the departure of Mrs. A. E. Frost.
Several silver teas are being planned
to raise money for the entertainment
fund that will be nsed in dispensing
hospitalities to the delegates to the
The Woman's Auxiliary to the Rail
way Mall Association met i a u radar
$1.00 SET of Rogers Silver
Tea Spoons to sell at.
On Sale Saturday After 4 P. M.
Another great special for after 4 Saturday that is of interest to
everv home, a set of six Roxbury Pattern, extra-coined, silver
plated teaspoons finished French Gray, made by William A.
Rogers, Ltd. Beautifully made teaspoons In attractive design.
Dae Set to Customer. No Phone or C. O. D. Orders. No DeUverle.
$ 50.00 Worth of Furniture $ 5.00 Cash and $1.00 Week
$ 75.00 Worth of Furniture $ 7.50 Cash and $1.50 Week
$100.00 Worth of Furniture $10.00 Cash and $2.00 Week
$125.00 Worth of Furniture $12.50 Cash and $2.25 Week
$150.00 Worth of Furniture $15.00 Cash and $2.50 Week
$200.00 Worth of Furniture $20.00 Cash and $3.00 Week
afternoon with Mrs. John Butterworth,
Fifty-first and Lincoln streets. Mrs.
James Van Gross was assistant hostess.
An interesting programme and a, dainty
repast were enjoyed.
Miss Gertrude Talbot, whose ad
dresses on the Montessori method have
been most profitable to the mothers
who have heard them recently, gave a
delightful talk on the subject on
Wednesday at the meeting of Llewellyn
PASSOVER FEAST NEAR
SERVICES TO BE HELD AT TEMPLE
BETH ISRAEL NEXT WEEK.
Festival Symbolic and Historical In
Character Rabbt Wise to Conduct
Meetings Open to Public.
The famous Feast of the Passover,
the seven days' festival observed by
Jewish people in the early Spring in
commemoration of the exodus from
Egypt, will be observed by the various
synagogues of Portland. The public,
regardless of religious faith, is invited
Rabbi Jonah B. Wise will conduct
services at Temple Beth Israel. Serv
ices will be conducted at 6 P. M. Mon
day and 10 A. M. Tuesday. Rabbi Wise
will speak Tuesday morning.
In ancient Jewish life, the Passover
was the first of the three Pilgrim fes
tivals, upon which every male Jew was
required to present himself in person
at' the central sanctuary In Jerusalem.
Although the Passover has certain fea
tures in common with the universal
Spring festival, its historical signifl
cance accounts for its religious observ
It Is the great independence day of
the Jew; the first event in his national
history, an event which became funda
mental in all his thinking, too, as evi
denced bv the frequent reference to'
the great deliverance.
The festival is ushered in by a fam
ily service, called the Seder, at which
certain symbolic ceremonials are ob
served. Each participant and the
lowliest is privileged to sit at the table
that night is required to drink four
cups of wine, in memory of the four
promises made to redeem Israel from
On the table are the unleavened
cakes (matzos), the shin-bone of a
lamb (roasted on the coals), commem
orative of the Paschal sacrifice, a
roasted egg. a mixture of apples and
nuts (charoseth), to symbolize the
mortar with which the "Egyptians
made bitter the lives" of the fathers.
and bitter herbs Onaror), reminiscent
of the unhappy days in Egypt.
In sons and story, the tale of tne
oppression and the deliverance is re
hearsed. Psalms of thanksgiving
(hallel), strike the keynote of the oc
casion. The services, interrupted for
the family dinner, closes with a num
ber of merry folk-songs, expressive of
the character of the celebration.
During the week of the festival, un
leavened bread is eaten instead of the
usual leaven. In orthodox homes,
great care is taken that all traces of
leaven be removed before the begin
ning of the festival. Sets of dishes.
otherwise unused, are provided.
Services are held in the synagogue
and sermons preached in keeping with
the thoughts of the festival. Excerpts
from, or, in some cases, the whole of
the book of "The Song of Songs" are
I TRY S ANTISEPTIC I
Leaves the skin Boft. clear and velvety, la
fresh, sweet and afely antiseptic It ia Inde
scribably pleasing1, neither greasy or sticky.
Use It dally and enjoy perfect akin health
and comfort. You'll like its cleanly, healthy
odor. At your druggist's or by mall 50c.
Ehpncott Chemical Lab.. Portland. Or.
let passengers off. Mr. Scott believes
that this arrangement will accommo
date passengers living on the East
Side, as it will preclude the necessity
of going across the river and back.
Passengers intending to go to the
uptown hotels also will be able to
take streetcars at Kast Morirson street
and reach their hotels earlier than if
they proceeded to the Union Depot.
ami fjJE:STrin 1
Coffee Blending is a "zealous
mistress." Our supremacy in
this regard has only been
achieved after thirty-two years of
specialization. Golden West is
Roasted Daily Always Fresh!
Each roast is blended and tested with the same dis
criminating care that attached to the original blond
which won the popularity for
Golden West Coffee
In every well-regulated home be it mansion or bun
galow, country farm or city flat there you'll find
Golden West Coffee the delight of the epicure the
choice of the economical.
Closset f3 Devers
The Oldest and Largest Coffee Koasters In the Northwest.
Shasta to Stop on East Side.
John M. Scott. general passenger
rent of the Southern Pacific, has ar
ranged that the Shasta Iamited make
regular stops on its north-bound trips
at the East Morrison-street station to
STUDENTS HEAR BAWDEN
Federal Educator tJrges Pro-Vocational
Training to Save Time.
Dr. William T. Bawden, Federal In
vestigator of public schools, spoke on
vocational teaching at Washington
High School Friday night Dr. Baw
den urged pro-vocational training to
save time later when It was of more
value. This is done by having a stu
dent attend a school of manual train
ing for a few months where he would
be given a start in various vocations,
and the one to which he responded most
rapidly would then be chosen for his
future training when he left the ele
L. K. Alderman, Superintendent of
the public schools, already has arranged
for pro-vocational training, which will
will be given at Ockley-Green School,
over which Edgar H. Whitney is prin
cipal. The rest of Dr. Bawden's ad
dress was similar to the others he has
made elsewhere in Portland. Mr. Baw
den left for Salem yesterday morning
and goes then to Oregon Agricultural
College, and to California, as he will
not visit the University of Oregon.
THIS TRADE MARK
IS YOUR GUARANTEE
unless it has this trade
mark on the package.
WLTER BAKER 6 CO. LTD
ESTABLISHED 1780 DORCHESTER. MASS.
REI.IN US. WAT. orr,
ARTIST ADMIRES PORTLAND
R. V. Van BosLJrck, of Xew York,
I.auds Council Crest Panorama.
Robert W. Van Boskirck, of New-
York, a noted landscape artist, and
Wilson S. Arbuthnot, a Pittsburg
capitalist, were at the Multnomah
Hotel yesterday, having: stopped over
to enjoy the view from Council Crest.
I went up to Council Crest to see
the view and was agreeably impressed,"
declared Mr. Van Boskirck. "I have
never seen a view taking- in so much of
the four points of the compass. Tn
fact, it was most wonderful. The
weather, unfortunately, was a little
bit against me, as it was a trifle hazy.
But withal, it was one of the most im
pressive panoramas I have ever witnessed."
LOUIS MICHEL IS TO SPEAK
German-Jewish Orator to Discuss
Louis Michel, German-Jewish orator.
will give an address under the auspices
of the German Societies of Oregon
at the Central Library tonight at
o'clock on "The European War, Its
Causes and America." Mr. Michel, who
has made a study of the war and who
has a first-hand knowledge of Germany
and the other European countries in
volved, wiil take up the war from the
standpoint of the man, who was for
merly a citizen of Germany, but who
is now an American. He is touring
the West and is now on his way to
Mr. Michel is the founder of what
he calls the "Modern Naturalistic
School of Oratory," and says he is one
of the -most dramatic of speakers. He
leaves the structure of his lectures to
inspiration and they are consequently
The Iarftect well n the world has Jnt
been completed at the Chicago Stockyards.
It is 11." fet deep and has a flow of more
than ::.oHi,00o gallons a day. It took two
years to sink the well.
j matinee p JtgSy
Y afternoon wKlJm
J YouH be delighted with djvpgg 1 llT X""
I the delicious menu served jJgSSSi
The Portland's j
n' rr. Tea hours are from 3:30 t0 : the OrchesJTa will V"
J L6j play from 4 to 6. I
-fS?8V da'nty souvenir will be presented to each
ONCE t'OK AI.K HO
backache no blistere-i hand
no stained clothes no broken
turf. More fun than fishing.
Operated automatically. A child
can pull 'em up with the
(Tat. U. S. and Canada.)
The only genuine Wonder on the
market. All others merely cut
off or break the tops, leaving;
the roots to grow two heads
where but one crew before.
INSIST on the SIMPLEX It
pulls 'em up by the root. They
can't come back. It saves time,
money and bodily discomfort and
will afford the wife and children
a world of fun.
If your dealer nasn't it, we will
supply you. Mailed to ny point
in the U. S. for $1.00, postpaid.
Guaranteed Money bark If not
found more t han Hat lf actory.
THE HIMPLEX CO.,
213 Hone Bids.. Seattle, Wah.
Dealers and Agents wanted.
Wins Social Favors
"Had I been unable to transform my
complexion so quickly, ho completely,
by an unique process I had Junt learned
of, I never could have attended the
ChartA Ball." A certain social favor
ite, a picture of loveliness at the Kreat
event, told me this, "i had been much
run down," she said. "When 1 beheld
myself in the mirror after a nlpht t
troubled sleep, I saw I was becoming
heavy-eyed and pale. I could not take,
and attend the hall, the lonjr rest my
ohysician advised. A friend HUKReKtfd
I gret an ounce of mercolized wax ht
the druggist" and us it as T would
cold cream. 1 did the result Is ap
parent. In a week I had u new com
plexion. Tho wax took off the old skin
ho gradually, there was no discomfort.
Now you see the frenh, hriuht unUr
skin, with its youthful glow and ex
pression. "The worry lines and wrinkles,
which had become quite numerous, I
removed very easily by simply bathinK
my face every morning in a harmleH.
lotion made by dissolving an ounce of
powdered saxolite in h half pint of
witch hazel. You see the result my
skin as smooth and firm as a school
girl." Allcen Cooper la Hone 4uc.
By Mrs. Kevada Priggs, Exponent ej
the Art of ISakinj?, as taught by
Mrs. Janet McKcnzie Hill
D.lpful Caka Mmklai Blala
Always sift flonr and KC Baking
Powder at least three times. The
more sifting, the lighter the cake.
Remember that! To cream but
ter and sugar quickly, warm the
sugar slightly. Beat yolks of eggs
with rotary beater. Whip whites
of eggs with flat spoon whip.
Water makes lighter cakes; milk
makes richer cakes.
To mix a cake, first cream but
ter and sugar thoroughly, then add
yolks, if used. Then alternately
add moisture and flour that has
been sifted with baking powder
and stir until smooth and glossy,
adding egg whites after thoroughly
'Always use K C Baking Powder.
Alwayssift flour and KC Baking
Powder at least three times.
Have shortening cold and firm.
Mix dough as soft as it can be
handled. The softer dough goes
into the oven, the lighter the.
biscuit when it comes out. It is
easier for K C Baking Powder to'
do its work in soft than in stiff
dough. Mix biscuits very little.'
Do not knead. Stir up with spoon
or knife and press iu shape to roll
on floured board.
With K C Baking Powder re
sults are sure and certain. Ask
your grocer for K C.
Ru'i) Cmca Oil gently over tht ach
ing ntrves ; thrn cover with flannel
soaked in the Oil. Putspiere of dry
flannel over this and bind tightly
against the face. This simple treat
merit has brought nraceful rest ta
people who have suffered atonies.