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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (April 23, 1915)
THE MORNING OREGOXIAN. FRIDAY, APRIL 23, 1915.
7a. I OT only are these days devoted to
1 entertaining the interesting and
charming; Miss Sullivan, but
practically every day since her arrival
In the city has marked some delight
ful social event in her honor. Yester
day afternoon Mrs. Charles Samuel
Jackson was hostess for a charming
bridge-tea. eicrht tables being arranged
lor the games, and about 30 additional
Buests calling at the tea hour. Th
rooms of the Jackson residence were
aglow with great branches of dog
wood, laburnum and yellow broom. In
the dining room, which is built and
furnished on French Colonial lines, an
artistic decorative Beheme wat de
velODed. carrying out the French Colo
nial idea. The table was delightful
with conventional bouquets of Cecil
Bruner rases, forget-me-nots, lilies o
the valley, and other tiny blossoms ar
ranged in slender little silver vases sur
rounding a large one. containing simil
blossoms. Presiding at the table were
Mrs. H. IS. Slnnott, Mrs. A. . Barker,
Mrs. I. I Patterson and Mrs. Walter V.
Mrs. W. W. McCredie will entertain
the Portia Club, of which she is
. member at the baseball game this
afternoon. The party which will occupy
boxes Includes Mrs. waiter Kvans, Mrs,
. John P. Logan, Mrs. Clyde H. Atchison
Mrs. Georgn Brice. Mrs. Frank Orant
Mrs. William H. Powell, Mrs. George
Stapleton, Mrs. John Manning, Mrs. 13
K. Convert. Mrs. Frank Menafee, Mrs
George Caldwell. Mrs. Arthur M. Dib
ble, Mrs. R. P. Graham, Mrs. Albert L.
Veazle, Mrs. O. Seabrook. Mrs. "W. Y
Masters, Mrs. B. S. Hunting, Mrs. George
B. Cellars and the hostess. Additional
guests are: Mrs. H. S. Higgins. Mrs
W. P. Broise. Miss George Benson, Miss
Mary Cellars, Miss May Schultz and
Miss F. Albany.
.. V . . .. .
The Kenton baseball club will give a
dancing party tonight at the Kenton
dub, Kusset and Borthwiek streets.
The patronesses for the affair are: Mrs,
G. Barr, Mrs. A. McGreevy and Mrs, F,
Bracht. The committee consists of
Miss Edith Bracht, Miss Alice McGreevy
Miss Constance Oilman, Miss Edith
Blue, Miss L.inan Brown, Joseph Barr,
..Merle Wolfer, Hugh McKenna, Law
rence Bloch and George Mixom.
The Auxiliary to the Ancient Order
of Hibernians has arrangements com
pleted f jr its card party and dance to
be given tonight in Hibernian .Hall.
Cards will be played in the banquet
hall and dancing in the ballroom all
The committee for the affair .is made
up of the Misses Mary Frances Mc
Carthy. Mary Lawler. Ella Sullivan,
Anna Donovan, Margaret Ahern, Agnes
Dowd and Katherlne Ryan.
Gamma Phi Beta Alumnae will hold
Its regular monthly meeting this after
noon at 2:30 o'clock at the home of Mrs.
Frederick Whittlesey, 1296 Williams
The Monday Musical Club will have
a musical tea at the attractive Laurel
hurst home of Mrs. Rodney I. Herrick.
1J45 Ladrjington Court and East Forty,
third North. Monday afternoon at 2:30.
A programme will be given by Mrs.
Lulu Dahl Miller, Mrs. Lenora Fisher
Whipp. Elizabeth Eugenia Woodbury,
Margaret Fallenlus, Rose Fargo and
Mrs. Horace Elliot Chamberlan, of
Boston, who has been at the Multno
mah Hotel for the past month, leave
tomorrow for Southern California. She
will be accompanied by her niece. Miss
Qucenle B. Howe, of 34T East Fifty
first street South. Mrs. Chamberlan and
Miss Howe have toured the continent
together a number of times.
Chi Omega Alumnae will meet this
afternoon at 2:30 with Mrs. Jacob Gray
Kamm, at 215 Fourteenth street.
The women of Bcout Young Camp.
United Spanish War Veterans, are
working hard for their card and danc
ing party to be given in celebration
of their first anniversary at Christen
F'n's Hall on Thursday evening, April
Sub-committees" have been appointed
to take charge of the various special
features of the evening. and each
guest is assured personal attention by
some member of these commutes.
The patronesses are: Mrs. Owen
Summers, Sr., Mrs. George A. White,
Mrs. Margaret Reed. Mrs. Diana Mc
Donnell, Mrs. W. E. Finzer. Mrs. L.
If. Knapp, Mrs. L. A. Bowman, Mrs.
William Coplan, Mrs. Mariua B. Mar
cellus. Miss Dorothy Langford, of Vancou
ver. B. C, who was to have arrived In
Portland Wednesday for a visit with
.Miss Diana Erskine, has returned to
ber home in Vancouver, owing to ill
ness, which befell her while in Seattle.
Consequently Miss Erskine's tea has
been postponed until Miss Langford's
Owing to numerous other social af
fairs being scheduled for Thursday
next, the housewarming planned by
the board of directors of the Fruit
and Flower Day Nursery has been
postponed until the following day,
Those who will preside at the tea
table during the different hours of
the afternoon are: Mrs. W. B. Ayer,
Mrs. W. C. Alvord, Mrs. Robert W.
Lewis, Miss Failing, Mrs. Solomon
Hirsch, .Mrs. .T. N. Teal, Mrs. A. J.
Meier, Mrs. J. Wesley Ladd. Mrs. P. J.
Mann and Mrs. Martin Winch.
The Postofflce Band Booster Club will
entertain with a card party and dance
tonight at the Selling-Hirsch Hall. An
excellent programme will be given from
8 to 9 o'clock by Clifford's Juvenile Or
chestra, under the personal direction of
Nita Briggs Clifford and Arthur L.
Clifford. Dancing will follow and some
surprising features will.be introduced
for the dancers. Card tables will be
arranged for those not caring to dance.
The committee who have the affair ih
charge is William J. McGinnis, Miss
Jewel Nash, Mrs. William J. McGinnis,
Frank Briggs and Mr. Donegan.
Refreshments will be served.
Mrs. Herbert H. Calvin and small
Bon Richard Hoge Calvin, of San Fran
cisco, arrived yesterday for a month's
visit with Mrs. Calvin's parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Richard R. Hoge.
SUPERINTENDENT of Schools Alder
man addressed the members of the
Portland Psychology Club yesterday at
the regular monthly meeting of their
organization. He suggested that chil
dren be encouraged to cultivate habits
of Industry, correct posture, well-modulated
voice, keeping healthy, of being
polite and doing some home work, hav
ing a regular task which they are ex
pected to do accurately. Mrs. Alice
Welater presided and with Mrs. Helen
Miller Sena and Dorothy Green gave a
ONE OF THE PATRONESSES FOR SCOUT YOUNG AUXILIARY
DANCE TO BE GIVEN THURSDAY EVENING.
- ' I .
i ' '
I f 1 -
' " . 'J
I ; , I , , ' ii ;; r
playlet depicting some of the many
ways in which mothers may create an
unhappy and discordant atmosphere in
the home and encourage the feeling of
fear among the children.
An excellent musical programme was
given by a number of gifted little girls,
as follows: Piano solo. "Impromptu"
(Reinhold), Hazel Stradley; vocal solo.
An Open Secret (Wordman). Edith
Beyer; piano -solo. "Panp Ecossalse"
(Baker) Cecil McKercher; piano solo.
La Fontaine" (Bohm), Cornelia Min-
stnger; recitation, "Jerry," Cecil Mo
Kercher; piano solo, "Reverie," Cecilia
Scheeland: piano eolo. "Chase of the
Butterfly," Cornelia Minsinger; violin
solo, "In Ptilles Abend Stunde," Leila
Bickel; vocal solo, "Not Really," .Edith
Beyer; staccato etude (Rubensteln),
Friendliness, social enjoyment and
Intellectual improvement are combined
n the meetings or tho current litera
ture department of the Portland
Woman's Club. Each fortnight the
members assemble in the home of one
of the number and she is assisted as
hostess In serving refreshment or
uncheon and later there is the reading
or some interesting door.
The Self-Culture Club will meet at
the East Side Library, corner East
Eleventh and East Alder streets, this
evening. Officers will be elected for
the coming year. Talks will be given
on current events.
The Alberta Woman's Club has
reached the 100 mark and has divided
ts membership in districts by streets.
Each street has a chairman and the
entire work of the club is systematized
by the president, Mrs. Josephine Sharp.
THE next regular meeting of the
Portland Parent-Teacher Associa
tion council will be held In the Library
on May 6. At that time final plans
will be made for the association's par
ticipation in the National Congress of
Mothers convention, which will be held
May 12 to 16. Under the new consti
tution of the city association, the
School Board was requested to appoint
a representative from that body to be
a member of the official board of the
council. O. M." Plummer received the
Mrs. Martin W'agner, who will pre
side at the luncheon to be given at the
Hotel Multnomah May 14, when the
city organizations will be hostesses for
the National delegates, is planning that
the appointments of that repast and
the programme ehall be in every way
Eliot Parent-Teacher Association will
hold a reception tonight in the Eliot
School at 7:45 o'clock. The residents
of the locality will be entertained with
an excellent programme. Mrs. C. A.
Zander, president of the association,
will be assisted in her duties as host
ess by a receiving party, including Miss
Metta Brown. Miss Anna Whitney, Mrs.
J. Wilkes and Mrs. J. C. O'Day.
At a meeting of Chapter F, ,P. E. O.
Sisterhood, held in the home of Mrs.
D. L. Brace yesterday afternoon. Miss
Lilian Tingle spoke on f'The Efficient
Kitchen," dealing not only with the
planning and equipment of the modern
kitchen, but indicating the spirit in
which the daily task may be met so
as to produce the best results both for
mind and body. She said that effi
ciency of the kitchen is not measured
by the up-to-dateness of equipment,
but by the hygienic, esthetic and social
The finances of the Central East
Portland Parent-Teacher Association
have been Increased by the Finley pic-
CALEXDAR FOR TODAY.
Luncheon by Mrs. George WU
lett for Miss Sullivan.
Mrs. D. W. L. MacGregor'a
bridge and tea.
Luncheon today for Miss du
Pont with Mrs. Kurt H. Koehler
Rose City Park dance and card
Chi Omega Alumnae meeting
Gamma Phi Beta Alumnae
meeting at 2:30 o'clock.
Card party by Auxiliary An
cient Order Hibernians this evening.
ture display, which was given at the
Multnomah Theater last Wednesday.
The children were admitted at reduced
prices and several hundred attended.
Through the kindness of Manager Mc
Creedy, the association shared in the
proceeds of the exhibition,
At a recent meeting of the Central
East Bide Parent-Teacher Assocla
tion, Mrs. Brand and Miss Maud Mac
Pherson, of the Central School, were
elected delegates to the National Con
vention of Congress of Mothers and
Parent-Teacher Associations, to be held
in Portland, in May.
a a a
Dr. William Shea gave an instruc
tlvo lecture yesterday before the mem
bers of the Kenton Parent-Teacher
Association. "Sex Hygiene" was the
subject..' Dr. Gilahunt will speak on
May 6 and Dr. Mary V. Madigan will
close the series at a later data with
a lecture on "ywlligrht Sleep."
THE announcement posted at the
Association that an umbrella
party would be given Tuesday even
Ing brought together at that time a
large company of Y. W. C. A. girls,
who were Just inquisitive enough to
wonder what an "umbrella party"
would be like.
The decorations for this unique
party are a combination of various col
ored umbrellas, and great quantities of
the season's earliest flowers, the
Scotch broom, dogwood and the gor
geous tulips, seem to bear this mes
sage. "Spring has come, but look out
for April showers."
Aside from the usual games pro
vided for the occasion, many little sur
prises, were in store. A class of gym
girls, under .the direction of Miss
Blackwell. clad in mackintoshes, rub
bers and storm hats, each carrying an
umbrella, gave an umbrella drill, in
terpreting the three stages of a shower,
the beginning, the continuance and the
Another feature of the programme
was the entrance of Mrs. Kirkpatrick,
a member of the social committee, clad
in a most elegant embroide'red Jap
anese gown and carrying an Immense
Japanese parasol, hanging from the
outer edge of which were little rolls of
paper, and each girl taking one found
instructions within to either write a
story or answer a certain question
about an umbrella. Following these
instructions some clever and amusing
epistles were read later in the evening.
Miss Millie Schloth, under the cover
of an immense family umbrella, and
her companion, under an equally small
Japanese parasol, each with a market
basket on her arm, entered near
the close -of the evening, apparently
mistaking the Y. W. C. A. party for
the public market. When the iden
tity of the women under cover became
known they were given a most cor
dial greeting. Miss Mabel Riggs sang
a number of songs during the evening.
Miss Lucile Bradley was her accom
panist. At the vesper services next Sunday
at 4:30 Miss Henrietta F. Brewer, who
has recently returned from an extend
ed trip around the world, will be the
speaker. "My Trip to Palestine" will
be her subject.
The music will be furnished by the
Women's Christian Endeavor Quartet
of the First Presbyterian Church.
Two Girls and a Boy.
JOHN MORTON sat on the top of the
fence- In one hand he held a
doll by one foot, which he dangled
before the sorrowful faces of two lit
tleVKirls, who stood on the ground.
Mary Agnes owned the doll and Luella
Reed was her bosom friend.
"You are a bad boy, John Morton,"
screamed Luella. "You give Mary
Agnes her doll this minute, or I will
tell your mother."
"Go tell her." called John, "and I'll
run off with the doll and you'll never
get it again."
"Please hold her head up." sobbed
Mary Agnes; "it will Just kill Rosa
lind to hold her head down like that."
"Oh, no." laughed John, still dangling
poor Rosalind by her- foot; "do you
think she is alive T I'll cut a hole in
her and let you see the sawdust."
"Oh, no, no!" cried both little girls,
trying to reach the doll that John held
tantallzingly near them, only to pull it
! "John Morton, if you do not give
that doll to Mary Agnes we never will
speak to you again as long as we live."
said Luella, her eyes flashing with
"Oh, won't your' laughed John.
"What do you suppose I care if girls
do not speak to me? I don't play with
girls, anyway. I'll put Rosalind up
here, where she can see things." he
said, climbing up the grape arbor and
putting the doll on the highest point
be could reach.
John climbed down and ran away,
calling as he ran:
"Cry-baby girls! Cry-baby girls!"
Both little girls stood gazing at poor
Rosalind and wondered how they could
"I win get a pole," eaid Luella, "and
you hold your dress and catch her as
I push her off the arbor.
But the pole was too short and Mary
Agnes pegan to cry again.
"The bugs and worms will eat her.
sobbed Mary Agnes, "and she will be
frightened to death, I know."
"There Js my father," said Luella
"he will get her."
So Mary Agnes dried her tears and
both little girls told their sad story to
luella s lather.
He gave Rosalind a gentle push with
the pole and she tumbled into the arms
of her llttlw mother, none the worse
to ner exciting experience.
"We 11 never apeak to John Morton
again, they said. "He is a disagree.
able, bad boy." Some months went by
ana every time tnat John was seen by
eitner lueiia or Mary Agnes he wa
passed without even a look. But John
only laugned and called after them,
Girls ar.d dolls are fol-de-rols."
One morning Luella said: "John
Morton is awful sick." "I don't care
it he is. answered Mary Agnes. "Net
ther do I, said Luella. "I guess he
won t be so smart, calling us names
now." A few days later Mary Agnes
said: "J guess John Morton is not
going to get. well, 'cause his mother
was crying this morning: I saw her
at tne door with the doctor. I am
sorry x saia i dian t care If he was
"So am I." said Luella.
John did get well, but he had to stay
in the house a long time; and one day
as siiiing Dy me window, when
Luella and Mary Agnes passed. Both
little girls waved their hands and
canea. -rieno, John; are you well
jonn smiled and shook his head; he
was too weaK to answer through the
cic-sea window. His mother came to
the door. "Won't you come in and
aee jonn.- sne asKed them.
John looked very foolish when they
came into the room, but the little girls
put him at ease in a few minutes and
ne listened to n acccount of all that
had happened in the neighborhood
since he had been ill.
Luella and Mary Agnes went to see
John often after that; they played
games with him and took all their
mue uooks to read.
One day John said to his mother: "I
tnink tne girls are much nicer than
ooys wr.en you are sick; they do not
make so much noise playing games
no iney are willing to stay in the
house with you; none of the boys has
bpenwan atternoon witH me since
was sick. X guess I had to be sick to
find out how nice girls could be," said
lurin. ana men they laughed.
mm DEFIES COURT
THREAT OP njfH FOB CONTEMPT
BY JUDGE DAVIS UNAVAILING.
Plaintiff la Land Bolt Says She Has
9een Married Four Tines, hut
It's Nobody's Business.
"I don't have to tell when I was mar
ried. That hasn't anything to do with
this case. Jf you want to know that,
you can look at the County Clerk's
records," eaid Mrs. Sarah A. Murratto,
shaking her finger at Circuit Judge
Davis and Attorney Stout, who had
asked the question.
If you refuse to answer the Ques
tion, you are in contempt of court, and
I will fine you $10," said Judge Davis.
"Well. I won't answer it. You don't
need to know."
The Mr. Murratto came to the rescue
and shouted from the rear of the court
room: "We were married in October
two years iago."
"Never mind. Mrs. Murratto must an
swer the question. When were you
married. Mrs. Murratto?"
'I don't remember. I'm rather excited
now," was the only reply the judet
Previously Mrs. Murratto had kept
the audience on its toes with her pecu
liar manner of testifying. She is suinr
the Grays Crossing Land Company over
a aeea to some land which she bought.
"Why did you sell this land, Mrs.
Murratto?" asked Stout.
"It had a mortgage on it- I don't like
a mortgage. My husband is a nervous
man ana he can t stand one."
At another juncture Mr. Stout asked
Are you a business woman. Mrs. Mur
lee, I m a business woman to the
core. I've got a stack of deedn tnnt
high. I tell you I'm not an fonllah . . t
Mr. Stouts Questions then rilcrreo.
from the main issue, and his inquiries
uecame more personal.
If yOU Want tO know anvthinir mnrm
aooui me l u tell you. I've been mar
ried Tour times. Legally and properly
married, and the records in thin vorv
uuuuuuuss win prove it.
it was men that Mr. Rtmit lri
wnen sne naa married her present hua
band, and Mrs. Murratto refused to an
Judge Davis said afterwnrri tv.
wuum um. levy me nne on Mrs. Mur
CONTRACT JS PREPARED
Work on Auditorium Plans to Begin
"When Document Is Signed.
As soon as a contract which has been
prepared by the city's legal bureau,
to be entered into between the city and
J- H. Freedlander, architect of New
York, who was selected as the official
architect for Portland's proposed audi
torium, can be sent to New York and
returned, work of drafting plans for
the auditorium will be started.
The contract probably will be signed
by Mr. P'reedlander propmtly. Upon be
ing returned it will be signed bv mem
bers of the City Council. The city then
will send Mr. Freedlander a check for
$9000. which is due him for his original
plans, which have been discarded.
It is expected that Mr. Freedlanfler
How You Can Quickly
Remove Hairy Growths
(Aids to Beauty)
A well-known beauty specialist ad
vises this treatment for the removal of
hair from the face.' Mix into a paste
some powdered delatone and water, ap
ply to hairy surface and after about 2
minutes rub off, wash the skin and
every trace of hair has vanished. This
method Is quick and entirely safe. To
avoid disappointment, however, it is
well to make certain you get genuine
Are Always - Wwm
There is nothing yS yC' VSx
about the making of QSZe
that we would not be willing to have you see in fact to
see HOLSUM, made is to prefer it to all other breads.
Spotless Cleanliness Everywhere
is the rule in the HQLSUtt bakery. Clean
walls clean ceilings clean machines cleanly
attired bakers everything that sanitary science
can suggest is done to make
"RQISUM" Pre-eminently the Clean Oread
Made Clean Sold Clean Delivered Clean
Log Cabin Baking Company
llilllilllllllllllll HPfcSUM IlllUllllilliilllil KPSSUffr IMIIIIIIIIIIIillll HOI.3UM lllllllllllilllllill
will appoint a Portland architect as
his representative as soon as the con
tract ie signed.
STREET PATCHING TO BEGIN
Steps to Be Taken to Prepare Busi
ness District for Festival.
So that paved streets In the business
district will have a good appearance
during the Summer season and particu
larly during the Rose Festival, steps
are to he taken at once by the Munici
pal Department of Public Works to
patch up the streets throughout the
business district. The work will be
in charge of R. E. K rammers, chief
of the bureau of highways and bridges
In many cases the streets which need
repairing are under the maintenance
ra Hi"1"" c"
Between Seasons" Glove
A truly smart and satisfactory
glove that is washable.
Stylish, comfortable, hygienic.
The latest shades; grey, stone and
chamois, also white and black.
Men, women, and children.
Name in every pair;- ,
Askvour ... I'Uj
We have a large selection
of Art Goods and will be
glad to advise you relative
to home decorations.
E. A. Taylor Co.
130 Tenth Street
For Banquets. Parties, Collations, etc.
Best Service Guaranteed.
Recently From New York.
Telephone aiaia 8833. Elte Court.
of the contractors who constructs the
paving. The city will notify these con
cerns tp make repairs at once. On
Broadway, between Btark and Taylor
streets, the paving has passed beyond
the maintenance period and is in a bad
condition. The Oitv rount-ll will ntrt
FOR SEVERAL YEARS
Woman Fifty Years Old
Coughed More or Less
Since Childhood Found No
Relief Until She Got Vinol.
Dayton. Obio. "I want everybody to
know what Vinol has done for me. I
am now fifty years old and ever since
I wag a young girl I have had a cough
most of the time and sick headaches
wich left me weak and with no desire
"I took all kinds of medicines, but
nothing seemed to do me any good.
Finally my druggist asked me to try
Vinol. saying that if it did not help me
he would refund my money. I felt so
much better after taking one bottle
I bought more. Now my cough is en
tirely cured. I have no more sick head
aches. I have a good appetite and feel
better than I ever did in my life, and
I cannot recommend Vinol too highly."
Mrs. J. C. Schneider. Dayton, Ohio.
Vinol is not a secret nostrum, simply
a combination of the medicinal ele
ments found in cod livers, together
with tonic iron, contains no oil and Is
delicious tasting. We ask every man
or woman in this vicinity suffering
from chronic coughs, colds or bron
chitis, and every weak, run-down per
son to try Vinol.
The Owl Drug Co., Portland. Oregon,
and at leading drug stores everywhere.
FINE FORRHEUlVf ATfSM !
Musterole Loosens Up Those
Stiff Joints Drive Out Pain.
You'll know why thousands use MUS-
TEROLB once you experience the glad
relief it gives.
Get a Jar at once from tho nearest
drug store. It- is a. clean, white otnt-
ent made with the oil of mustard. Bet
ter than a mustard plaster and does not
blister. Brings ease and comfort while
it is being rubbed on!
MUSTEROLE is recommended by doe-
tors and nurses. Millions of Jars are
used annually for Bronchitis, Croup.
Stiff Neck, Asthma, Neuralgia, Conges
tion, Pleurisy. Rheumatism. Lumbago.
Pains and Aches of the Back or Joints.
Sprains. Sore MuBCles, Bruises. Chil
blains, Frosted Feet, Colds of the Chest
(It often prevents pneumonia).
At your druggist's, in 25o and 60c
Jars, and a special large hospital size
Be sure you get the genuine MTS-
TEROLE. Refuse imitations get what
you ask for. The Musterole Company,
At All Grocers
Double Size 10c hclsut Jr. 5c
proceedings next week for tho
facing of thin Mret.
How She Was Helped During
Change of Life by Lydia E.
Philadelphia, Pa. "I sm just 52 year
of age and during Change of Life I suf
fered lor aix years
terribly. I tried sev
eral doctors but none
seemed to give me
any relief. Every
month the pains were
intense in both sides,
and made me so
weak that I had to
go to bed. At last
a friend recommen
ded Lydia E. Pink
Compound to me and I tried it at once
and found much relief. After that I
had no pains at all and could do my
housework and shopping the same
as always. For years I have praised
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
pound for what it has done for me,
and shall always recommend it as a wo
man's friend. You are at liberty to use
my letter in any way." Mrs.THOMSON,
849 W. Russell St, Philadelphia, Pa.
Change of Life is one of the most
critical periods of a woman's existence.
Women everywhere should remember
that there i3 no other remedy known to
carry women bo successfully through
this trying period as Lydia E. Pinkham'i
If you want special advice
vrrite to Lydia K. l'inkliam Moid
icine Co. (confidential). Lynn,
Mass. Your letter will bo opened,
read and answered by a woman
and held in strict confidence.
SKIN OF BEAUTY IS A JOT FOREVER
Dr. T. FELIX GQURAUD'S
0B MAGICAL BEAUTIFIER
Removes Tan . Pim
end Skin V incase,
and every blrrais
on benuty, and de
tirm detection. It
ha stood the test of
66 year, and is fto
harmless we tnste
it to be sure it is
proierly made. Ac
ceit no counterfeit
of similar name.
IT. T A. Bay re said to a lady of the hautton
a. patient): "A ynu Indie will use them. I re
commend Ewraua's Crasa'a the least harmful
of all the aktn preparations." At drucciat
and Department btures.
f art I. Et;Klu & Sin, PripL, 37 6nat jinti SUirX