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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (April 6, 1915)
THE MORXTNGr OREGOXIAJT. TUESDAY, APRIL 6, 1915.
i in , i i leng ;
(II - M s III I
Have your eyes tested
by experts. shun the slipshod
so-called lens fitting of corner dru
stores and bargain bazaars.
are skilled in every branch of their profes
sion our equipment for accurate lens
grinding is the best in the Northwest.
UXSHINB favored the Old Peoples LATEST MODE OF LINGERIE CREATION, WHICH PROMISES TO BE-
Home tea yesterday and tne I
motors were parked deep around 1
the attractive grounds. The decora
tions arranged by the clever Miss Ella
Stephens were unusually artistic. The
dining-room was in charge of Mrs.
Joseph Nathan Teal, and the tea table
was presided over oy urs. uaniei a
JEhindler. Mrs. Everett Ames, Mrs.
Robert Treat Piatt and Miss Helen
Eastham. Assisting about the too mi
were: Misses VOna Guthrie. Hildreth
Hum as on, Frances Fuller and Helen
Peters. Mrs. Morris H. Whitehouse
was In charge of the candy table, where
delectable home-made candies were
Sold. She was assisted by Mrs. Ralph
C. Matson and Miss Bertha Tongue and
Mrs. Alma D. Katz. A charming and
delightful musical programme under
the direction of Mrs. Warren E.
Thomas charmed the throngs of guests
and residents of the Home. A group of
ld-fashioned Bongs were admirably
aung by Mrs. Jane Burns Albert, J.
Boss Fargo, Mrs. J. Chris O'Day and
'. Miss R. Du Pont also was the
center of social interest yesterday.
group of the younger belles being
. guests of Miss Jean Mackenzie at
box party at the Orpheum, followed by
tea at the home of the hostess. Today
IAtb. J. Andre Fouilhoux will preside
at a luncheon honoring Miss Du Pont
at the Waverly Country Club.
' Miss Ruth Teal will leave today with
her father. Joseph N. Teal, for a visit
in Washington, D. C, as the guest of
Jsiss Mary Cox, who Is tremendously
popular socially and In diplomatic
circles, and then proceed to New York
4 vplt former schoolmates with whom
s Attended Miss Spence's school. Both
ar. Teal and his daughter plan to
return early In May.
. Society will gather tonight at the
University Club for the dinner and
dance, and many of the diners will
later attend the Cathedral ball at the
new Cathedral school hall. It will be
one of the most notable events of the
I A son was born yesterday to Post
master and Mrs. F. S. Myers at 61S
Hancock street. Mrs. Meyers is promi
nent in the Parent-Teacher organiza
tions of Portland, having been presi
dent of the general associations last
year when they were first perfected
to embrace all of the districts of the
' Marguerite Coterie will meet Thurs
day afternoon, April 8, at 1 P. M. at
the residence of Mrs. Lottie Harris,
164 Vi East Twentieth street. All resi
dent and sojourning Royal Neighbors
will be welcomed.
' Mrs. A. F. Nemlro, who will leave
shortly for the East with her husband.
Dr. Nemlro, will be at home Thursday
afternoon from 3 to 6 o'clock. No cards,
inie next meeting of the Woman's
Auxiliary of the German Red Cross So
ciety will take place this afternoon at
2:30 o'clock in the Deutsches Haus.
;Mrs. W. R. Williams was hostess on
Thursday afternoon, when she enter
tained the Aloha 600 Club with the
last party of the series. The hostess
was assisted by Mrs. Richard Farcell.
Prizes were won by Miss Troy and
Mrs. William Daughtrey.
St. Ann's Charitable Society will hold
Its regular meeting at the residence of
Mrs. Chester A. Whitmore, 657 Johnson
street. Thursday afternoon at 2:S0
The Bureau of Social Equity will
give an informal reception and musicale
Wednesday evening at the residence of
Dr. viola May Coe, at tne corner oi
Twenty-fifth and Lovejoy.
The next meeting of the Drama
league will be held Wednesday at Ho
tel Portland at 8 o'clock. H. G. Mer
riam will read "The Great Galeoto."
Mr. and Mrs. S. D. Ives, of Duluth,
Minn., have been the house guests of
Mrs. Ives' sister and brother-in-law,
Mr. and Mrs. L. W. Palmer, 682 East
Twelfth street North, Irvington. during
the past three weeks. They visited in
Los Angeles and San Francisco en route
to Portland. They will stop at Seattle
on their way home, where they are due
about May 1. Mr. Ives Is an Investor In
the Santlam Fruit Company near Crab-
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We are agents for
(Clear glass to exclude strong
Sole agents Everloct
Satisfaction or your
145 Sixth St., bet. Alder and
Floyd B rower, Mgr.
Long sleevee. airy white net and f llet lace are combined here in the latest
mode for lingerie creation. The long sleeves and high collar make the
modern dress of 1915. Pink mesaline used for girdle, collar and sleeves and
my lady will put the pink rose in her belt to echo the pink slit under the
lace. The hat is of shirred lace with pink roses.
General Federation of Women's Clubs,
"We need nothing at this time more
than information as to what goods and
what quality of goods are made in the
United States. I suggest that the Man
ufacturers' Associations enter upon an
educational campaign and tell the wom
en of the country exactly what the .dif
ferent factories are turning out
"Since we women are the spenders of
85 per cent of the income of the Nation,
J. C. Elliott King,, who is the chairman
of the local committee of the Oregon
Congress of Mothers, is also prominent
in the Collegiate Alumnae, In the clubs,
and is chairman of the school beautify
National importance Is attached to
the General Federation Council, which
will assemble here May 31 to June 3. in
elusive. The Hotel Multnomah is to be
the headquarters for this great gather
I lng. Some of the most distinguished
l ' ""---- -: ' ' ' r A 3 n
Coffee 40c lb.
A delicious blend of fresh roast coffee steel cut and
inner, seal packed to exclude air. Roasted daily.
Always fresh. Ask your grocer.
Closset & Devers
The Oldest and Largest Coffee Roasters la the Kortaweat.
does It not logically follow that we om.en ,ln uniteo. states win De m
must patronize American industries if I
the United stAtei. la to reach the zenith ! To the many conventions that will
The home of Irvin Gulss. 109 East
Seventeenth street, will be the scene
of a dinner party Friday evening.
April 9. The Invited guests are Misses
Eve Flood. Mary Dunbar. Hazel Wy
more, Margaret Mansfield and Irwin
Hansen Nellis Hamlin and Cycil E.
Manning. Afterwards the party will
attend the follies dance at the Co
SHERWOOD. Or.. April B. (Special.)
fc A small but exceptionally pretty
weddinir took place on Easter Sunday
at 1 o'clock, when Miss Myrtle Hanke.
one of Sherwood's most popular young
Indies, became the bride of Howard
Smith, also of Sherwood.
The ceremony, solemnized In the
presence of relatives only, took place
at the home of the bride's parents. Mr.
and Mrs. Gus Hanke, on First street.
Rev. Schink. of the German Luthern
Church, officiating. Miss Mary Hanke.
sister of the bride, and Roy Smith, of
Eotacada. brother of the bridegroom,
attended the couple. Miss Clara Hanke
played the wedding march from Lohen
grin as the bridal party entered the
room and took their places In a bower of
flowers and ferns, beneath a largoeIl of
lilies and maidenhair ferns. Little Miss
Edith Hanke. attired in white. acted
as rlnsbearer. After the ceremony the
guests repaired to the dining-room,
where a sumptuous feast awaited them.
The rooms were decorated prettily
with lilies, ferns. Oregon grape ana
The bride wore a beautiful gown of
. white crepe Te chine and carried a
shower bouquet of white carnations
and rosebud. Miss Mary Hanke wore
a pink silk-voile gown and carried a
bouquet of pink rosebuds. Mr. and
Mrs. Hsnke will make their home In
Sherwood. Mr. Smith holds a respon
sible position with the firm of Carl
son & Sherk.
THE days from April It to April 18
will be known as "Western Club
Women Consumers' Week." The women
of the Northwest have Indorsed the
movement and will work for the In
terests of local concerns.
In IJaho the clubs are taking up the
home Industry campaign with a will.
In Washington and other 'states great
enthusiasm is being displayed. The man
ufacturers realize the power that the
clubwomen hold, th8 clubwomen are
housewives and they do the ordering
and buying of household commodities.
Mrs. Penn j backer, president of the
The women's clubs of the Western
states Washington, Oregon, Idaho,
Montana, Utah and Nevada will bring
the sentiment closer home.
Mrs. Martha. Spangler, of Twin Falls,
"This is the first time such a move
ment has been Initiated by the con
sumer, showing the spirit of loyalty in
the Western clubwomen to their home
states in the purchase of Western-man
ufactured products, thereby aiding ma
terially in the upbuilding of the Indus
tries nearest home.
"From past experience this magazine
favors the exhibition of goods In the
stores where they are sold, for the re
tailer will sell more goods that week
if he advertises by special displays in
the windows and inside the store where
the housewife may see them when shop
ping. Then the retailer, to get ready
for this week, will order ahead from
the wholesaler. Knowing the club
women of his town will ask for West
ern products that week, he wants to be
alive and have a good display to show
his loyalty to home institutions. The
wholesaler also will have to get busy
and see that the Western goods he han
dles are in the retail stores that week.
The manufacturer must advertise his
brand and see that his goods-are on
"When the goods are brought to the
front just as everybody is talking 'sup
port home industry,' results are in evi
dence, and the home manufacturer is
shown that the women are really doing
practical work by giving him real sup
port toe kind that builds laj-ger factories."
With all the whirl of benefits and the
many meetings planned, the clubwomen
of the city will be busy for the next
two months. Of course, many of them
were interested in the child welfare
benefit yesterday, and In the sliver tea
for the Old People's Home, and they
will assist loyally In all of the affairs
that are planned.
The Consumers' League will receive
a benefit performance on next Tuesday,
April 12, when the Daughters of Saint
David will present "The Rebellion of
Mrs. Berkley" at Saint David's parish
house. Mrs. Henry Russell Talbot is
president of the Consumers' League,
The Portland Psychology Club ie look
ing forward to Its May-day luncheon,
which will be given at the Hotel Mult
nomah. It Is anticipated that covers
will be laid for between 200 and 300.
Mrs. Alice Welster, the retiring presi
dent and founder of the club, will leave
today for Nehalem for a short stay at
the psychology clubhouse, svhich she is
planning to turn Into a rest home for
The Federated clubs' vaudeville show
will be the Important event of April 27,
and all the clubs will be interested in
some way. Those who are not to par
ticipate on the programme wiU sell
candy, or assist in some way.
The National Congress of Mothers
and Parent-Teacher Association will be
held In Portland May 12 to IS. Mrs.
assemble in Seattle and in San Fran
Cisco and Oakland, Cat., and to those to
meet here, there will be a large repre
sentation of interesting women visiting
on this Coast, and. the women of the
West are preparing to give them a suit
Mrs. Sarah A. Evans, president of the
uregon federation of Women's Clubs,
ana ner local committees meet fre
quently to plan details for the council
Circle 21. of the Portland Psychology
-". oy request win repeat the discus
sion or -The Folly of Worry" at the
meeting tonight at 7:30. in room 726
Morgan building. Both men and women
The third act of "The Tempest" will
be discussed at the meetine- of the
Shakespeare department of the Port
land woman's Club, todav at 2 o'clock
aii interested should assemble at 1:30.
For the benefit of the fellnwshln
iuna or tne Portland Grade Teachers
Association, a grand concert will be
given at the Heilig Theater Anril 18.
The Orpheus Male Chorus will give the
programme and Mrs. MacDonald Fahey,
of Vancouver, B. C, will be the soloist.
Mrs Fahey comes heralded as one of
tne most brilliant of all Canadian so
pranos. The fellowship fund of the
teachers' organization is a feature that
must appeal to all who are Interested
in the importance of the work that
scnooi teacbers are doing. A number
of boxes for the occasion are already
reserved and business and professional
men are backing the efforts of the
The Chapman Parent-Teacher As
sociation nas postponed its regular
meeting rrom today until April 13.
Capital Hill Parent-Teacher Associa
tion will meet Thursday evenine at
7:45 o'clock. The regular business
session will be followed by
'Bridget's Investment" Th Mlmtr
..no. ui. i. nc.u, DnuBci, miss iv item;
Tea Agent. Walter Novak.
"Going- Tomorrow" Ma. Miss Martha
jvassaoaum: jonnme. Wendell Reeves;
Station Agent, Leo BelL
The. New Thought Club will meet
with Mrs. Castor. -61B East Twenty
fifth street. Wednesday afternoon at 2
o'clock. Members are requested to be
present. Take WW car to Brooklyn
Last Friday evening the Tie-ard
Parent-Teacher Association enjoyed a
most interesting programme. There
was a large attendance of both men
and women. Miss Virginia Arnold, of
the. Congressional Union for Woman
Suffrage, spoke on "Woman's Awaken-
ng." Much interest was exhibited.
Miss Leedy gave a reading entitled.
The Closing Exercises of a Country
School," which was enthusiastically re
ceived. Musical . selections on the
piano, violin and cornet were rendered
by Mr. and Mrs, Salmon and Arthur
Vincent The Allen trio, composed of
the Misses Thyra and Leila Allen and
Loyal Allen, were encored several
times. Mrs. H. C. Ferris, the president
of the organization, presided and gave
the welcoming address.
All college women of Portland are
invited to attend a meeting on Wednes
day afternoon, when the College Club
will organize. The meeting will be held
in the Library, room A, at 2:30 o clock.
Mrs. Harry Beal Torrey will preside.
The Association of Collegiate Alumnae
and the Oregon Alumnae have voted to
affiliate with the College Club.
f LKS ON
, Br Lilian- Tangle. .
BY LILIAN TINGLE.
Portland. Or.. April 1. I was interested
in th. tamale recipes you published recent
ly, but did not see the kind I want, one In
which the chicken meat is not minced, but
left in larger pieces. Will you also give, at
your earliest convenience, a recipe for a
Spanish sauc. or dressing to serve with
meats, fish or eggs? MRS. E. R. D.
X any of the tamale recipes given
you might use the chicken meat in
larger pieces, if you wished. The es
sential factors are (1) well cooked
cornmeal, (2) cooked meat or chicken
and (3) a sauce, seasoned to taste with
Spanish peppers, fresh, dry, or pow
dered. You can see that many minor
variations are possible. If corn hnsks
are not available make little "pies" in
Individual casseroles, using the mush
as crust and the chicken and sauce as
Tamalee Make a mush or wnite wen
cooked cornmeal, using, if possible.
chicken stock in Dlace of water, and
little chicken fat or tried-out pork
fat, about 1 level tablespoon of fat to
1 cup mush; season to taste witn sail
While the mush is cooling get ready
the corn husks by washing and soak
ins: them in boiling water. Have reaay,
also, some cooked chicken and a sauce
of the type given below, spreaa a targe
spoonful of cold mush on a prepared
husk, place on it a piece of chicken
meat, then a snoonful of thick cold
sauce and a little more musn. rut an
other husk on top, rolling carefully
rmttine- other husks to cover th
joining places, until you have a neatly
rolled bundle of suitable size. Tie the
ends firmlv and clin off neatly. Steam
two hours, then dry out a little in the
oven and serve.
Spanish Sauce. Cook 1 finely-minced
onion in two tablespoons oil. butter or
lard until yellow and tender, but not
brown; add two level taDiespoons iiour,
mix well, and then add one-half cup
strong broth or stock ' and one cup
otewei and strained tomato puip. aim
mr- to blend the flavors and reduce i
little if a thick sauce Is wantec, as tor
tamales. Season to taste wltn salt ana
Just before serving boil up with one
tablespoon spanisn cnue ponuer uncu
in one tablespoon or coia water, xl
garlic is liked mince one clove of garlio
rv fine and ado It Wltn tne loniaiuoo.
or cook one whole clove of garlic in
the sauce, removing It Deiore tailing
the sauce from the fire.
where dry or fresh cninies are
avaJlahle use them in place of the more
convenient, but not quite so lun-iia-vored,
chile powder. Soak and scrape
th Atv chillies, using tne puip ana re
jecting the hard skin and seeds. For
a hot sauce add cayenne or tabasco
cautiously until the desired "burning
noinf la reached. A auarter teaspoon
ful of sugar tends to bring out the
flavor. Use also a few drops of lemon
Juice or vinegar if the tomatoes seem
to need a "tang' oi extra k
tf a oerfectlv smooth sauce Is de-
irod the. tomatoes may be cooked with
the onions and then the whole thing
rubbed through a sieve, out. many peo
ple like the bits of onion left in the
trnr aervine: with omelets poacneo. or
baked eggs and some Kinas oi meats
and fish, a few peas, mushrooms or
nnj ailced olives are a nice addition.
Other optional additions for special
purposes are chopped green pepper or
canned pimento, tiny Binpo Ua.u
bacon, or a little cnoppea cucummr.
HAROLD did not like to go to scnooi.
and one day, when he was on his
way, this wicked thought came to him:
'Run away and go into the woods
where the birds are singing and the
squirrels are running about. They , do
not have to go to school. Why should
So off went Harold to the woods, as
Wicked Thougnt had suggested.
He had a book in his pocket, so he
seated himself under a tree and began
to read. Suddenly he listened. A bird
singing over his head a minute be
fore, but now it was talking to another
ird just like a person.
Yes. this is the boy under this tree.
Harold heard the bird sey. "He ran
away from school and he thinks no one
will know It-'
bird. "I wonder why he did it? He
does not look like a bad boy."
Two squirrels stopped to look at
Harold, and, though he tried to scare
them away, he could not make a mo
tion and they came close and looked
"It Is too bad, isn't it?" said one
"That Wicked Thought does get some
nice boys to do his bidding."
"Yes," said the other squirrel. "This
boy looks like a good boy, but he Is
completely in the power of Wicked
Thought, who Is laughing because it is
so easy to get these boys to work for
him. This boy ran away rrom scnooi.
The birds In the trees above him and
on all sides began to sing:
Fron. school he ran away
To work for Wicked Thought.
But those who go his way
Surely will ba caught.
"Oh, he," croaked the raven. "So you
are working for Wicked Thought, are
you? Well, you will always be in trou
ble if you listen to him."
I wish I hadn't," said Harold, who
found he could speak and be heard.
much to his surprise. "I really never
thought I was working for Wicked
Thought, and truly he made me think
It was quite all right that I should
have a day all to miself."
All the time the birds were singing:
From school he ran sway
To work for Wicked Thought,
But those who go his way
Surely will be caught.
"Could you make these birds stop
singing that verse, please. Mr. Ra
ven?" asked Harold. "I see I was
wrong, but that is no reason why they
should keep singing about it."
"Yes, I will ask them to stop," said
the Raven, "if you will promise to lis
ten to what I have to say."
Harold promised and the Raven told
the birds that were singing that the
boy had been punished quite enough
and was sorry he had listened to
"Now, listen to me," said the Raven.
"Wicked Thought Is a very smooth
talking fellow, and he can persuade
anyone who will listen to him that
his ways are the best and the pleas
antest But that Is a way he has of
getting you to work for htm, and when
you have obeyed him he leaves you
to get out of trouble the best way
"Sometimes he even tells you to tell
a wrong story to cover up what be
has tempted you to do, but all who
work for Wicked Thought are unhappy,
for they never feel happy.
"Now, take my advice and when you
get home, tell your mother you ran
away from school because you listened
to Wicked Thought
"He will tell you not to mention it
and perhaps your mother will not
know It, but she will find It out in
time, and then you will find Wicked
Thought right there to tell you to tell
a wrong story of some kind, and you
will be In trouble again."
I will go right home and tell mother
the truth," said Harold, when the
Kaven stopped talking, "and I never
will work for Wicked Thought again.
Harold jumped up with a start, for
something hit his hand, and, looking
up, he saw a dead branch had fallen
and awakened him. for, of course, he
had been asleep and dreamed about
the birds and the squirrels, and his
talk with the Raven.
Harold started for home wondering
how he would tell his mother that he
had run away from school, and as he
had heard the Raven say In his dream.
Wicked Thought said: "Don't tell her;
she may never find out"
But Harold had finished working for
mm, so ne kept his promise to tne
Raven and told his mother that he had
listened to Wicked Thought and ran
away from school.
Of course, his mother was very much
grieved to think her boy vould do
such a wrong thing, but because he
had confessed it and was sorry and
promised not to work for Wicked
Thought again, she forgave him.
(Copyright, 3915, by th. MClure Newspaper
Syndicate, New York City.)
2500 Register Last Day.
Approximately 2500 changes in ad
dresses, new registrations, etc., were
recorded in the registration department
at the Courthouse before the books
WHEN YOU WASH YOUR
HAIR DON'T USE SOAP
Most soaps and prepared sham
poos contain too much alkali, which
is very injurious, as it dries the
scalp and makes the hair brittle.
The best thing to use Is Just plain
roulsifled cocoanut oil, for this Is
pure and entirely greaseless. It's
very cheap, and beats soaps or any
thing else all to pieces. You can get
this at any drug store, and a few
ounces will last the whole family
Simply moisten the hair with wa
ter and rub It In, about a teaspoon
ful Is all that Is required. It makes
an abundance of rich, creamy lather,
cleanses thoroughly and rinses out
easily. The hair dries quickly and
evenly, and 'is soft, fresh looking,
bright fluffy, wavy and easy to
handle. Besides, It loosens and takes
out every particle of dust dirt and
closed Saturday night for the special
road bond election April 14. Sample
ballots have appeared in County Clerk
l a Center School Play Postponed.
LA CENTER, .Wash., April 5. (Spe
cial.) "The Perplexing Problem" which
was to have been produced by the local
school pupils April 10 has been post
poned to April 17. Those cast for parts
are: Alice Harvey, Helen Bolst, Agnes
Hardt Marjorle Headley, Crystella
Fleming, Lena Shank, Doris Breiee,
Eldon Bresee, Howard Borat, Beryl
Shellhart. Kenneth Banzer, George
Headley and Willie Meaney.
IF KIDNEYS AC!
BAD TAKE SALTS
Says Backache Is Sign You Have
Been Eating Too Much
Women of Russia
PETROGRAD, April 5. As the war
continues the women on the border
suffer the horrors of war and the
mothers and orphans left at home are
the ones who suffer most In America
are many mothers and daughters, who
were left penniless by the war of the
Rebellion, but their sufferings are as
nothing to the women and children left
as widows and orphans of the Boldiers
who have fought and bled for their
country in Europe.
Many a mother and daughter have
reason to be thankful to Dr. Pierce
for relief from suffering and the cure
of those weaknesses of their sex, be
cause of his "Favorite Prescription."
This tonic, which is strictly a temper
"I'm Going to Buy My Suit
ON CREDIT, Tomorrow!"
ance medicine, has cured thousands
of those weaknesses, headaches, nerv
ousness, backaches, which ' are in
outward manifestations of disease in
women. Dr. Pierces Favorite Pre
scription speedily causes all womanly
troubles . to disappear compels the
organs to properly perform their nat
ural functions, corrects displacements.
overcomes irregularities, removes pain
and misery at certain, times and brings
back health and strength to nervous,
irritable and exhausted women.
It is a wonderful prescription pre
pared only from natures roots and
herbs with no alcohol to falsely stim
ulate and no narcotics to wreck the
nerves. It banishes pain, headache.
backache, low spirits, hot flashes,
dragging-down sensation, worry and
sleeplessness surely and without loss
What Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescrip
tion has done for thousands it will
do for you. It's not a secret remedy.
for its ingredients i are printed on
wrapper. Get it this very day at any
medicine dealer's In either liquid or
"The day Leora's Suit came home
and she came over and showed it to
me. I vowed to myself that I'd have
something that looked like Spring in
two weeks myself.
"I had about $10 saved then, and
there Isn't much more In my purse to
ward new clothes now. Why, at this
rate I'll still be wearing 1914 styles
on 4th of July.
"I'm not only going to buy a new
Suit tomorrow, but I shall get a dress
as well. CHERRY'S that's where I'm
going, you know must have really
exquisite Dresses. Suits and Coats, for
ALL the girls who've been there the
last few weeks are so enthusiastic
"By the way, Leora bought her
Spring suit at the very same store
CHERRY'S. I passed CHERRY'S
STORE this morning and the glimpse
I caught of their windows fascinated
me. You know they have a lovely
store. It is In the Pittock Block. 889
S91 Washington st Adv.
When you wake up with backache
and dull misery In the kidney region It
generaly means you have been eating
too much meat says a well-known
authority. Meat forms uric acid which
overworks the kidneys In their effort
to alter it trom the blood and they
become sort of paralysed and luggy.
When your kidneys get sluggish and
clog you must relieve them, like you
relieve your bowels; removing all the
body's urinous waste, else you have
backache, sick headache, dlszy spells;
your stomach sours, tongue is coated,
and when the weather is bad you have
rheumatic twinges. The urine Is
cloudy, full of sediment channels often
get sore, water scalds and you are
obliged to seek relief two or three
times during the night
Either consult a good, reliable physl.
clan at once or get from your phar
macist about four ounces of J ad Kails;
take a tablespoonful In a glass of
water before breakfast for a lew days
and your kidneys will then act fine.
This famous salts is made from the
cid of grapes and lemon juice, com
bined with lithia, and has been used
for generations to clean and stimu
late sluggish kidneys, also to neutra
lise acids in the urine so it no longer
irritates, thus ending bladder weak
nesa Jad Salts Is a life saver for regular
meat eaters. It Is inexpensive, cannot
injure and makes a delightful, effer
vescent llthla-water drink. Adv.
Doctor Pierce's Pleasant Pellets regu.
late and invigorate stomach, liver and
bowels. Sugar-coated, tiny granules,
easy to take as candy. Adv.
on't Visit the California Expositions
Without a supply of Allen's Foot-Eaae, the
antiseptic powder to be Shaken into the
Shoe, or dissolved in the foot-bath. The
Standard Remedy for the feet for 25 years.
fives instant reiiel to tired, amng reet
a prevents swollen, hot feet. One lady
writes: "I enjoyed every minute of my stay
fwnmltlnn thanlra trt A 11 on 'at ITrwt -
'What a bad boy," said the other in my shoe" Gt it TOPAX.
St. Helen's Hall Building Fund
LINCOLN HIGH SCHOOL
Wednesday Evening, April 7,
Miss Edith Clark Patterson,
William Wallace Graham,
J. Hutchison, Accompanist
Reserved Seats, $1.50, $1.00
Students' Tickets, 50c
Relieved by Anti-Kamnia Tablets
The exact canse of rheumatism is un
known, though It Is generally believed to
bedue to an excess of urloacld In the blood.
It may be also said with equal truth tbat no
remedy has been found which is m. Mnntni
In all cases. In fact the literature of rheu
matism shows that there are but few drugs
which bave not been given a trial. In the
annus oi one ooserver we nnd that a certain
drug has been nsed with the utmost satin
factlon;othersbavefound the same remedy
to be a great disappointment. All plivsl
clans however agree that every method of
treatment Is aided by the administration of
some remedy to relieve the psin and quiet
tbe nervous system and Dr.W. B. Sehultte
expresses the opinion of thousands of prac
titioners when he says that Antl-Kamnla
Tablets should be given preference over all
other remedies for the relief of the nsln la
ell lorms of rheumatism. These tablets can
be purchased In any quantity. Tbev are
also unsurpassed In headaches, neuralgias
od all pain. Ask lor A-K. Tablet. . .
It's Easy to Peel Off
All Your Freckles
The contrast between the freckles
and the clear skin usually is so grcst
that no bleach can he more then par
tially successful In obliterating- the dis
figurements. Ordinary mercollsed wax
Is far better: it literally peels off the
freckles. Get an ounce of It at the
nearest drugstore and tonight spread on
enougn to completely cover your race;
remove in the morning with warm
water. Repeat dally until every freckle
Kough, blotchy, pimpled skin, also
common at this season, may be entirely
gotten rid of by this same method,
without discomfort or Inconvenience.
The effort Is decidedly worth while, the
new complexion obtained being so clear,
smooth and youthful.
If bothered with wrinkles, bathe the
face In a lotion made by dissolving an
ounce of powdered saxolite In a half
pint of witch hazel. This Is the most
effective and quickest - acting wrinkle
treatment known. Adv.
1 TRY SANTISKPT1C I
Leaves the skin soft, clear and velvety. Is
fresh, sweet and vafely antiseptic It fa Inde
scribably pleasing-, neither creasy or sticky.
Use Jt dally and enjoy perfect skin health
and comfort. You'll like its cleanly, healthy
odor. At your druggist's or by mail 00a
Esbeacott Chemical Lab .Portland, Or,
A MEDICINE GF MERIT
A proprietary medicine, like every
thing else that comes before the pub
lic, has to prove its merits. The law of
the survival of the fittest applies In this
field as in others. The reason for the
tremendous success of Lydla E. rink-
ham's Vegetable Compound Is because
It has been fulfilling a real human need
for forty years, so that today thou
sands of American women owe their
health and happiness to the marvelous
power of thin famous medicine, made
from roots and herbs nature's renedy
for woman's His. Adv.