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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (April 27, 1915)
THE MORNING OREGONTAN. TUESDAY, APRIL.
A Better Digestion
and Liver for You
DINNHR and bridge vas the diver
sion planned by Mr. and Mrs. J. P.
O'Brien honoring Mr. and Mrs.
Alexander A. McDonell, of Chippewa
Kails, who are to leave the latter part
of this week for their home, also cele
brating the birthday anniversary of Mr.
O'Brien. The dinner table was charm
ing: with an artistic arrangement of
Cecil Brunner roses, mignonette and
pink sweet peas, covers being- placed
for the MoDonells, Mr. and Mrs. Fred
erick S. Stanley, Dr. and Mrs. John X.
Coghlan, Mr. and Mrs. Roland B. Chap
man, Mr. and Mrs. Coe A. McKenna. Mrs.
M. Gentry of Chippewa Falls. George
Stanley, and the hosts.
The finishing touches are beinfr put
to the blir charity performance of "An
Artist's Romance," to be given Friday
night in the Kleventh-Street Playhouse
for the benefit of Stephens School. Es
pecially attractive will be the flower
nd candy booths, which will be pre
sided over by a number of the members
of Chi Omega- Sorority.. These girls
have maintained a hot lunchroom
throughout the Winter for the benefit
of the kiddies at the school, and are
prominently identified with much of the
social service work of the district. Miss
Sibyl Brown will be the chairman of
the booths, of which there will be four,
two on each floor. The girls assisting
her will be the Misses Esther Maegley,
Monta Maegley, Cecil Miller, Louise
Grey, Wilma Tounr, Florence Johnson
and Agnes McLaughian.
Miss Rita Lind. an East Side belle
who resides at 800 Clackamas street,
returned Thursday from Long Beach,
Wash., where she enjoyed an outing of
10 days with her sister. Mrs. Edward J.
Jeffery. also of Portland.
For the pleasure of her cousin. Miss
May Wallberg, a bride-elect. Miss Lil
lian Larson entertained with a lunch
eon and miscellaneous shower at her
home Friday. The table was prettily
decked with red carnations and hearts
and the same idea was carried out in a
colorful manner in all the rooms. The
hostess was assisted by Mrs. A. Larson
and Mrs. Charles Larson. Covers were
laid" for Miss May Wallberg, Miss Sue
Krueger. Miss Alma Wallberg, Miss
Ella Jaeschke, Miss Clara Krueger,
Miss E'eanora Larson, Miss Mary
Hayes, Miss Lois Larson, Miss G. L.
Larson, Mrs. W. F. Baumann, Mrs.
Charles Larson, Mrs. J. F. Lucks. Mrs.
A. Meiers, Mrs. A. Larson, Mrs. O. H.
Wallberg: and Miss Lillian, Larson.
The George Wright Relief Corps -will
rive a card party Wednesday evening
at S:30 o'clock in its hall in the Court
house. Miss Mae Hatfield arid Odin Anderson
were married at the home of the bride's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. I. K. Hatfield,
in Troutdale. Or.. Saturday. Rev. Fred
erick K. Howard, rector of All Saints'
Church, read the service.
Owing to the recent death of the
bride's grandmother, the wedding was
extremely simple. Only the family and
a few friends were present.
Following the bridal chorus from
"Lohengrin" and preceding the cere
mony, Mrs. Clara Larsson sang "I Love
1'ou Truly." After the wedding re
freshments were served. Mr. and Mrs.
Anderson left the same evening for a
brief trip to the East.
Those present were: Mr. and Mrs. T.
K. Hatfield, Miss Emily Anderson, Miss
Ida Anderson, Arthur Anderson, Miss
Bernice Woodard, all of Portland ; Miss
Stella Ingraham, of Rainier; C. F.
Walker, C. L. Walker, Miss Estella Hat
field, Miss Portus Hatfield, Miss Clara
Larsson, Miss Frances Allard and Win
is ton Allard.
The engagement of Miss Helen Aline
Tarke to William Grant Tuffs, of
Grants Pass, Or., was announced
Wednesday evening at an informal
party given in her honor by her cousin,
Mrs. George A. Peel. The evening was
passed with cards, music and dancing,
after which dainty refreshments were
served. The wedding will take place
A pleasant affair of the week was
tjie shower given at the home of Mrs.
John Trout, 64 East Seventy-ninth
street North, for Miss Videll Trout,
who will be married to John Logan
early In June. The rooms were artis
tically decorated with red and white
flowerB. The hostess was assisted by
Miss Norma Mackay and Miss Leah
Happersctt. The guests included: Miss
Lydia Carlquist, Mrs. Thurman Parker,
Mrs. Muriel Gillen, Miss A. Rader, Miss
Frances Anderson, Miss Julia Mtckel
son. Miss Clara Hager, Miss Alto
Payne, MissLenora Schwabauer, Miss
Jvate Newell, Miss - Mae Sisley, Miss
Emma Peterson, Miss Leah Happersett
and Miss Norma Mackay.
Some of the out-of-town people who
attended the Ferguson-Clay nuptials
nnd are now leaving Portland are:
Mrs. C. B. Haraden, of Seattle; Mrs. J.
A. Grimes, of Alaska; Mr. and Mrs.
T. S. Bryce, of Tacoma; Mr. and Mrs.
J. E. Fergusori, of Hood River; Mrs.
Amanda Thomberry and Mrs. Annie
Kinnasly, of The Dalles; Mr. and Mrs.
J. E. Higgln. Mrs. J. A. Fulton, Miss
Fulton and Miss Van Dusen, of Astoria;
Mrs. George Noland. Klamath Falls,
and Mrs. J. V. Mariam, of Pt. Roberts.
This Is indeed a busy day for every
body in the social world, as numerous
benefits will occupy the time and at
tention. First comes the big club
vaudeville, which will be a most in
teresting affair, with home-made candy
and flowers to be sold by a bevy of
charming young girls. An elaborate
programme has been arranged and the
affair is being conducted by prominent
clubwomen. The proceeds will be used
for entertaining the General Federa
tlon Council which meets here in June.
For the benefit of Madeleine Parish
Mr. and Mrs. Frank J. Sinnott will be
Joint hosts with Mr. and Mrs. William
P. Sinnott at the home of the former
in Irvington, Twenty-fifth and Thomp
son streets. Card tables will be ar
ranged for 500 and a large reception
will precede the card game. A buffet
supper will be served throughout the
evening and an elaborate musical pro
gramme will be a feature of the ar
, fair. Mrs. T. J. Murphy and Mrs. Dan
J. Kellaher will, be in charge of the
The musical programme will include:
Solo numbers by Mrs. Mary Carie
Mitchell, meizo soprano; Mrs. A. F.
Petzel. contralto; Miss Nona Lawler,
eosrano. and Miss Mary C. Waddock.
pianist, with Mrs. Joseph Donnerberg
accompanying the singers, which will
be interspersed between numbers by
Mrs. Charles Whitley, of Salt Lake
City, arrived in Portland Saturday for
a. short visit with her sisters, Mrs.
James A. Dougherty and Mrs. Chester
The jolly Maxixians are assuring
their many members and their friends
l most delightful time at their closing
party Thursday evening at Cotillion
Hall. The committee members are:
George E. Love, Paul R. Dickinson
Charles Bauer, Walter Dickinson. Carl
Taylor. Dick Mullin. William Gwautney.
Harvey Altnow. Mabel Mascott, 'Martha
.WeMerhold. EOitU Miller, Hilda MUlcr.
ONE OF THE FACULTY OF STEPHENS SCHOOL WHO IS GENERAL
CHAIRMAN OF "ARTIST'S ROMANCE."
I 441 1 ) i i 11 1 i 1 1 1 1 rFfr ! ' i i i 1 1 i 1 1 1 P'H j I jTTTT
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Irene Mosher, Margaret Harvey and
Miss Theresa Oiund and Victor Bar-
nan were married Saturday evening in
Vancouver, Wash., at the Lutheran par
sonage. Rev. Eiklund officiating. The
Driae, was attended by Miss Letha Rice
and Stella Johnson, and Albert Olund
and Edward Norn attended Mr. Barnan.
The Golden Doom," by Lord Dun-
sany, and "The Dark Lady of the
Sonnets." by George Bernard Shaw,
will be presented by the Drama League '
players Saturday evening at 8 o'clock
at the Art Museum. Preceding the
plays the president of the league will
comment briefly on Shaw and Dunsany.
The simplest accessories will be used
and the mounting will be decorative
rather than realistic. The meeting
will be open to members only.
OTHINO is being left undone to
make the big vaudeville to be given
today, and tonight at the Eleventh
street playhouse the most unique and
interesting affair of the season in an
amateur way. The programme is re
plete with songs, dances, stunts and
sketches. Flowers and homemade can
dy will be on sale and the hand-paint
ed posters which have been on display
fn downtown windows will be auc
tioned off between acts at the evening
The entire proceeds will go toward
entertaining the visiting clubwomen
who will come to this city in June to
attend the National federation council
Following is the complete programme
for the afternoon and evening per
formances: Sketch, "Monday Musical .Club at
Home," 20 members Monday Musical
Fancy dances, (a) "the Cobweb,"
from, "Midsummer Night's Dream,"
Miss Marjorie Leet ; lb) "the Rose
bud," Miriam Schiller; music by a trio
composed of Miss Katherine Kern,
pianist; Miss Florence Wagner, cellist;
Miss Marie Chapman, violinist.
Songs, duet, "Chinook Indian Song
(Bartlett), Miss Mabel Alice Ryder
and Mrs. Virginia Ryder Miller; (b)
"Bird Song" (Bartlett), Miss Edith
Song-and-dance specialty, "Beneath
Thy Window, a Neapolitan Serenade";
(b) "Mexican Waltz, (c) "Mexican
Tango," Mrs. James Roberto and
Sketch, "At the Crossroads," Helen
Dean, a retired actress. Mrs. - Herbert
Garr Reed; Ruthie, ambitious for the
movies, Mrs. Helen Miller Senn.
Song, (a) "A Birthday" (Woodman),
Wb) "A Bubble," from "High Jinks"
(Rudolf Friml). Mrs. Herman Politz.
Interpretative readings, "The Little
Peach" (Eugene Field), as given by a
little girl, a high school girl and a
"Kinder Simfonie" in three move
ments, allegro .maestoso, tempo di men-
euetto and trio, adagio lamentadile
allegreto (Romberg), piano, Mrs. C.
J. McCracken; first violins. Miss Doro
thy Fraser and Mis. Lillian Morgan;
second violins. Miss Vivien De Lory
and Miss Lucia Gilhousen; cello, Miss
f Josephine Wagner and Mrs. E. E. Coo-
vert; bass drum, Mrs. Charles E. sears;
snare drum. Miss Constance Piper;
trumpet. Susie Fennell Pipes; triangle,
Mrs. Harry Beals Torrey; wachtel. Miss
Eleanor Rowland; machigall, Mrs. Don
aid Spencer; cuckoo, Mrs. John F. Lo-
CALENDAR FOR TODAY.
Monday Night Dancing Club's
dinner-dance at Waverly Coun
try Club this evening.
Reception for Madeleine Parish
at residence of Frank P. Sin
nott this evening.
Club vaudeville this afternoon
and evening at Eleventh-street
gan: conductor, Mrs. Thomas Carrick
Fancy dance, (a) the "Scarf Dance,"
(b) the "Butterfly Dance," Miss Laura
Shay and Miss Winifred Evans.
The Woman's Missionary Society f
the First Congregational Church met
in the church parlors Wednesday aft
ernoon. After a brief business meet
ing Miss Lina B. James, general sec
retary of the Y. W. C. A., spoke on "The
Child Problems of America." Mrs. W
D. Palmer led the devotional exercises
and Mrs. H. S. Gilbert was the soloist
of the afternoon. The hostesses for
this meeting were Mrs. R. M. Gray,
Mrs. F. E. Beach, Mrs. J. A. Bell, Mrs.
W. I. Mcllhenny, Mrs. B. S. Huntington,
Mrs. S. G. Smith, Mrs. B. C. Condit. Mrs.
E. B. Cook, Mrs. B. F. Walter and .Mrs.
H. G. L. Fitch.
The lastf contribution to the Oregon
suffrage exhibit at the Congressional
Union booth at San Francisco i3 the
poem, "The Voice of Freedom," writr
ten by. Elizabeth Kane Stephens (Mrs.
Alva Lee Stephens).
It was read recently by Miss Eliza
beth Eugenia Woodbury at the home
of Mrs. Stephens on the occasion of a
reception given to members and
friends of tne Congressional Union in
honor of Mrs. Charlotte Perkins Gil-
man, member of ' the advisory council I
of the congressional union. Mrs. un
man expressed great interest by en
thusiastic applause. The poem will
add to the attractiveness of the exhi
bition booth for its own intrinsic value
and for the exquisite manner in which
it is illuminated and the artistic -way
in which the poem and the picture of
the author are framed together.
The book of poems. "She Flies With
Her Own Wings." written by Mrs.
Stephens for the Rose Festival of 1912,
together with the poem of the same
title set to music by the blind musician,
Francis Richter, also will be on display.
Besides contributions from Western
States, there will be much from the
East. The little voting booth from
Connecticut, with dolls inside repre
senting enftranchised vomao, and dolls
behind a wall, representing the unen
franchised, attracts much attention. A
Bunker Hill monument with pictures
upon It telling the story of the servi
ces of Massachusetts women to their
state, is to be part of the Massachusetts
A great chart from the Congressional
Union headquarters in New York show
ing the way every United States Sen
ator and Representative in the 63d Con
gress voted on woman suffrage, is one
of the most valuable donations re
The woman's auxiliary of the Xorth
Portland Commercial Club will meet
today at the home of Mrs. G. E. Law
rence, 1217 Boston avenue. Business
of importance to the club will be trans
acted. ' m
Shattuck Parent-Teacher Association
will entertain from 3 to 5 o'clock In
the Shattuck School. Mrs. J. F. Kelly
is president. Her daughter. Miss Dag-
mar Inez Kelly, a singer, frequently as
sists with the programmes.
Psychology Club circle No. 7 will
meet on Thursday In the home of Miss
Irene O. McCown, 1810 East Tenth
street. Members take 1 o'clock Oregon
City car to East Eleventh street.
"The Land of Heart's D,esire" will be
presented today by the Harrington
Club, which is an organization of
women banded together for the study
of public speaking. The club will
meet in its accustomed place in the
Young Men's Christian Association. In
addition to the play there wll be a
reading by Mrs. J. D. Spencer; a "trav
elogue" by Dr. Viola May Coe and a
paper by Mrs. L. H. Bowlby. In the
cast of the play will be Mrs. Martin
Wagner, Mrs. R. C. French, Miss Alice
H. Collier, Dr. Grace Keith and Mrs.
A. C. Newill.
Psychology Club Circle, Xo. 21, will
meet in the Theosophical room, 726
Morgan building, tonight at 7:45
o'clock. The meeting is free to all
Canadian "War Stamp Appears.
Letters and postcards now reaching
Portland from Canada bear In each in
stance an extra 1-cent stamp, plainly
It's bad blood that makes your liver
sluggish and the same bad blood causes
your stomach muscles to lose their
elasticity and become flabby and weak
and that means indigestion.
Doctor Pierce's Golden Medical Dis
covery, purely vegetable and free from
alcohol or narcotics, is the- great and
powerful blood purifier of today. It
is extracted from American forest roots
with cure triple refined glycerine.
Take it as directed and it will
search out impure and poisonous mat
ter throughout the system and elim
inate it through the natural channels.
It will penetrate into- the joints and
muscles, and dissolve the poisonous
accumulations. It will replace all the
bad blood it drives out, with rich, pure
blood full of vital force. It will furnish
you with the kind of blood that in
creases energy and ambition, that puts
the entire body in such perfect physical
condition that brain or muscles know
It will clear the skin; eczema,
pimples, rash, blotches will dry up and
disappear; boils, carburtcles and other
evidences of tainted blood will pass
away, never to appear again.
Get Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Dis
covery from any medicine dealer today,
in either liquid or tablet form, as you
prefer. It's the one great blood maker
and purifier that all weak or run down
people ought to start to use at once. If
you want good blood, good health and
clear skin, get a supply today. Adv.
AO CHARGE FOR THIS BOOK.
If you will send three dimes, or
stamps, to pay for wrapping and mail
ing and enclose this notice. Doctor
Pierce, of the Invalids' Hotel, Buffalo,
N. Y., will send you a revised copy of
his Common Sense Medical Adviser, in
cloth binding, 1008 pages, with color
plates. Just what you need in case of
sickness or accident. Treats of Physi
ology, Anatomy, Sex problems. Mar
riage relations. Hygiene, Exercise,
Disease and its prevention. Adv.
labeled "War tax." This method of
collecting additional revenue, because
of the war conditions, has just become
effective. Such a tax, if in effect in
Portland, would mean an addition to
postal receipts of not less than J150U
daily, according to Postmaster Myers.
The Wild Boobaloo.
R FOX had a fine farm, and one
I I Summer he said to his wife: "My
dear, let us plant our corn and peas
early; then we can go to the. seashore
and enjoy ourselves while they are
' So they planted the crop early, and
they and the 17 little foxes went to the
seashore and had a fine time;.. And
when it was time to put the crop away
for the Winter they returned home.
But when they got there they saw
only bare fields, where the crop should
be growing, for someone had stolen it
all Then all the other animals came
hurrying to tell them about it.
"It was that bad Wolf that stole your
crop; I didn't do it," said the Bear.
"It was that thieving Bear that
robbed you; I didn't do It," said the
"It was old man Coon that took your
corn and peas: I didn't do it," said the
Possum. And so they all spoke to
him, each accusing the others.
"I'll go see for myself." Baid Mr. Fox
to his wife,, after all the animals had
left. So he and his family went down
to the fields.
"Here's Mr.- Bear's track," said Mr.
Fox, pointing out a big footprint.
"And here's old man Coon's track,"
said Mrs. Fox.
"And here's Billy 'Possum's tracks,"
said the 17 little foxes.
"They've all been robbing me." said
Mr. Fox. "And they told me stales
about it, too. I'm going to make them
give me back what they stole, and
more, too, and I'm not going to ask
them for it, nor p:ry them a penny, nor
tell any stories, either."
Then he wrote a letter about it all
to his cousin, whose name was but
never mind about that now and
waited until one day when he saw the
other animals haulinR- their ripe corn
and peas to their barns. Then he
rumpled up his- hair and mussed him
self so he looked as if something had
scared him nearly to death, and he
started down the road just as hard as
he could run, and whenever he met
one of the animals he would rush
about and shout, all out of breath:
"The Wild Boobaloo is a-coming to
morrow! It eats corn and peas when
it's hungry, and when it gets hungry
again it east some more, and the hun
grier it gets the more it eats! The
Wild Boobaloo is a-coming tomorrow!"
Of course this scared all the animals
frightfully, for they thought this
Boobaloo must be a very terrible
creature, so they all ran off after Mr.
Fox. When they, got to Mr. Fox's
house and called, Mr. Fox stuck his
head out of the upstairs window.
"Oh, Mr. Fox." they cried, "tell us
how we can keep the wild Boobaloo
from eating up all our corn and peas."
"I will keep the Wild Boobaloo from
eating your crops," replied Mr. Fox, "if
you will give me half of them."
The animals begged him to take less,
but Mr. Fox would not.
"Well," they said at last, "It's better
to save half than- have the wild Boo
baloo eat it all." So that afternoon
they all hauled Half their crops over
and put them in Mr. Fox's barn.
The next day most of the animals
were afraid to stir for fear of the wild
Boobaloo; but in the evening they got
up courage and all went over to Mr.
Fox's to get the news. Mr. Fox was
sitting on his front porch, talking to
a handsome young fox.
"Good evening," said Mr. Fox, bow
ing politely. "Let me introduce my
cousin, the Wild Boobaloo. I wrote him
to come over and pay me a visit to
Of course the animals were furious.
IMD'FITTI N O
with Fownes quality in
kinds of gloves, are '
demanding Fownes silk
gloves, with reason.
Smartest, most satisfactory.
but they cost no more.
All lengths, sizes
.7 i i
Model 995, rich in design and
material, is corset luxury
indeed for full figures.
; . Royal Worcester Corset Co., Worcester, iviass.
i Makers also of ROYAL WORCESTER Corsets $1 to $3.
SAN FRANCISCO OFFICE, 28 Geary Street
but they could do nothing, for Mr. Fox
lv,d told them nothing but the truth,
and it was their'own foolish fear that
caused them to be so frightened over
the wild Boobaloo. So they went home
growling and snarling, and blaming
the others for stealing Mr. Fox's crop,
gfla.bnotlri do.rshO oowM'lco yw z
NOTED ORGANIST HERE
JT. M'tLELLAX, OP SALT LAKE,
K.1)S RECITALS AT FAIR.
Iastallation ( Instrument la Portland
Auditorium la L'nted Own Cltjr
Professor John J. McClellan, who pre
sidos. over the masier-organ of the
Mormon Tabernacle at Salt Lake City,
was the guest of Dr. F. E. Moore yes
terday. Mr. McClellan arrived from San
Francisco early yesterday, where he had
given a series of organ recitals during
the week in Festival Mall at the expo
sition. Mr. McClellan is an old friend
of Dr. and Mrs. Moore, and "was the
accompanist for the coloratura soprano.
Miss Felice Lyne, in her concerts given
in the Mormon Tabernacle at Salt Lake
City and in the La Grande Tabernacle.
Mr. McClellan has been chief organist
of the tabernacle since 1900, and has
played nearly 4000 public and special
organ recitals on the world-famous
Professor McClellan is much inter
ested in the idea of Installing a grand
organ in the Portland civic Auditorium,
and expressed the hope that great care
would be used by those in charge of
this big enterprise, in the securing of
a worthy instrument and a competent
"Salt Lake has proved that many
tourists stop over for days to hear the
organ recitals of the tabernacle, and
the musical appreciation of the resi
dents of Salt Lake City has grown re
markably during the past 15 years,"
said Mr. McClellan. "When I began
playing organ recitals, 16 years ago, it
was difficult to maintain order during
the performance of a Bach, Rheinberger
or Gullnant number, but now these
masters are heard reverently, and for
our request recitals on Saturday of each
week we have as many requests for
good, classical music as we have for
the more popular compositions."
Y. W. C. A. OFFICIAL COMING
Dr. Anna Ti. Brown to Speak on
Hygiene Tomorrow Xight.
Dr. Anna L Brown, the National
Younsr Women's Christian Association
Wi WJf Stee) Cut I 3 I
1 If !f No Dust Chaff J 1
I Just Right (JJ
Golden West Coffee
is packed by a mechan
ical process in cans
closed with an inner parch
ment seal. All air
is excluded and
possible. It is
roasted, daily. Always
fresh. The best coffee,
regardless of price,
Closset & Devers
The Oldeflt and Laricfit Coffee.
Roastern Id the .ortbncnt.
Perfect Form, Correct
Poise, Supreme Comfort
From Paris emanates the artistes whose
genius is so notably expressed in the
latest models. The touch of the master
hand is apparent in every conception.
Beautiful and varied materials, rich
trimmings, perfect boning scientifically
placed, some forty different models
for the stout, the slender and the aver
Don't wait, choose now, and let your
selection be one of the exquisite BON
TON corsets, back lace or front lace.
Price $3.50 lo $23.
Ask YOUR Dealer
secretary of physical education and
hygiene, with headquarters In New
York City, will be a guest of the Port
land association several days and will
speak tomorrow night in the Y. W. C.
Dr. Brown has been visitinar differ-
On Your Week
We have just the
model that will suit
your desire and your
Free Instruction On
Use of Your Machine
Catalogues mailed on request.
Developing and Printing
done in our own work
rooms. Work guaranteed.
FOR VACATION, OUTING,
BOATING OR TRAVELING
WEAR CROOKES CLEAR
GLASSES FOR EXCLUD
ING SUNLIGHT SOME
Columbian Optical Co.
145 Sixth St., Floyd Brower,
MANY RED CROSS HOSPITALS
In the war zone have ordered Allen's
Foot-Kase. the antiseptic powder, for
use among the convalescent troops.
Shaken into the Shoes or dissolved ilk
the footbath, it gives refreshing rest
and prevents the feet getting tired or
foot sore. Drug and Department Stores
Kverywhere sell it. l)ua't arcrpt amy
ent associations throughout the coun
try while en route to the National Y.
W. C. A. convention, which i to be
held in Los Amrel,-s net month.
"She. Always 'Comes Up
Smiling and Dressed
in Something New!"
"I've sern Winifred In the hardest
kind of luck, but I've yet to see her
showing it in her looks.
"CllliUUY'S attractive shop on Wash
ington street Is Winifred' tailor nnd
dressmaker. l.S'STALLMKNT TERMS
ho convenient and generous as
CIIEIIKY'.S allow are bound to be
very popular, of course. And tho
crowds that como to CM KKRY'.S
"Winifred Invested In a cute liltlo
Spring Coat the very Iay CIlliRHV'S
received their new lines. And. of
course. Hhe has a lovely rres. fo
now she's decided exactly what kind
of a uit she wants, and tomorrow
she'll go up to ClUvltllV'S for it. A
few dollars a week that's Winifred's
way of keeping up to tiute, ml you'll
find it's the only sure wy. CHKKKY'M
Store is in the Pittock block nnd they
sell clothes for men also on the same
easy payment system. You get a per
fect lit and they press and take care
of your clothes free of chaije. Don't
forget the address, 8S9-.1A1 Wash. ft.
TO THE KIDNEYS
Take a Tablespoonful of Salts If
Back Hurts or Bladder
We are a Nation of incut eaters and
our blood is tilled with uric acid, saya
a well-known authority, who warns us
to be constantly on guard against
The kidneys do their utmost to free
the blood of this Irritatiuir acid, but
become weak from the overwork; they
get sluggish; the eliminatlve tissues
clog- and thus th watt, la retained
in the blood to poison the entire
When your kidneys ache and feel
like lumps of lead, and you have
stinging pains In the back or the urine
is cloudy, full of sediment, or th
bladder is irritable, obliging you to
seek relief during tho night; when you
have severe headaches, nervous and
dizzy spells, sleeplessness, acid utomaoh
or rheumatism in bad weather, get
from iui pharmacist about four
ounces of Jad halts; take a table
fpojnful In a glass of water befor
breakfast each morning and in a few
days your kidneys will act tine. This
famous salts is made from the acid of
p rapes and lemon Juice, combined with
lithia. and has been used for genera
tions to flush and stimulate clogged
kidneys, to neutralise the acids In
urine so It Is no longw a some of
irritation, thus ending urinary and
Jad iSalts Is Inexpensive and cannot
injure; makes a delightful efferves
cent lithia-water drink, and nobody
can make a mititake by taklntr a little
occasionally to keep th kidneys clean
arfd active. Adv.
Aunt Sally's Advice
W. t U. says: "My face is freckled
the year round; nothing: I try Keenis to
help much. Is there anything- that will
really take off these horrid spots'.'"
Have you tried the treatment recom
mended to Minnie Iv.? I've known this
to remove very obstinate freckle.
Kllen 11. asks: "What should I do for
deep lines under my eyes and acros
my forehead?" Such linen, and all
wrinkles, are best obliterated by hath
ini? affected portions in a Ffood astrin
gent and tonic lotion, which strength
ens and draws in the relaxed tissue.
Here's a reliable formula: 1 oz. pow
dered saxolite, i pt. witch hazel: mix
and use daily until entirely relieved.
Minnie 1.: The undue reditess as well
as the pimples, may easily be removed
by using- ordinary mercoliznii wax. Ap
ply nightly like cold cream and erase
morniiiKi with warm water, oon vou'll
have a beautifully white, clear, soft and
velvety complexion. Mercolized wax,
sold by all druggist, is better than
cosmetics for any complexion trouole.
One ounce suffices for most conditions.
Woman's Realm. Adv.
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