Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, June 11, 1918, Page 10, Image 10

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young maid of Astoria, became
the bride of Lieutenant James H.
Cellars Saturday afternoon at 3:30
o'clock in Grace Memorial Church,
Dean E. H. McCollister. of St.. Stephen's
Pro-Cathedral, officiating-. The bride
was attended by her sister. Miss Zoe
Allen, and the wedding; guests were
relatives of the oouple only. A wed
ding supper was served in the evening,
and the entire affair was most in
formal. The bride was attractive in a
simple gown of white net, worn with
larpo picture leghorn hit, trimmed with
a pink ostrich feather. She carried a
bouquet of Ophelia rosebuds.
The bride is a daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Carlton Allen, of Astoria. She
was graduated from University of Ore
gon, where she was a popular Gamma
Phi Beta girl. While at the university
Lieutenant Cellars and his bride began
their courtship, and although they have
been engaged for some time, a formal
announcement of the betrothal has
never been made. Lieutenant Cellars
has been taking the intensive course
in artillery at the School of Fire, Fort
Sill, and with others in his battery he
has been ordered back to Tacoma,i to
prepare for duty overseas, hence the
hastily planned wedding. Lieutenant
and Mrs. Cellars will make their home
for the present at the Tacoma Hotel,
leaving Portland last night for the
north. He is stationed at Camp Lewis
with the 348th F. A., ,-nd he is a son
of Mr. and Mrs. George B. Cellars, of
this city, and while at the University
of Oregon took a special course in
journalism, later joining the staff of
The Oregonian. Lieutenant Cellars re
ceived his commission at the first
training camp at the Presidio and since
that time has been station at Camp
Mrs. Ben M. Levin and son, Herman,
have returned from a delightful visit
with relatives and friends in Tacoma
and Seattle, and they again are at their
home, 484 East Forty-ninth street
A garden party has been planned and
arranged by the members of the Visit
ing Nurse Association for Friday even
ing at the country home of Mr. and Mrs.
S. S. Montague, Hillsdale. This spot Is
ideal for a garden fete, and the gardens
and grounds all about the Montague
residence are charming and most
unique. Truly wonderful in blooms and
artistry, and a trip to see them, aside
from the fact that this garden party is
for an excellent cause, is worth consid
erable effort, in the opinion of all those
who have visited the Montagues. A sil
ver offering will be taken at the gate
and refreshments will be gratis. The
strawberries will be from the Mon
tague gardens, and they also will sup
ply the cream and other refreshments
from their own place.
So many demands have been made
upon the association by soldiers' fami
lies that their funds are sadly depleted,
and the committee urges everyone to
attend the party Friday night and as
sist them in building up their fund
and thereby carry on the necessary
and excellent work they are doing.
No invitations have been Issued, but
everyone will be welcomed. Hillsdale
adjoins the Portland Golf Club links,
and it can be reached by Southern
Pacific and Oregon Electric trains,
Whitford Station for the former and
Raleigh Station on the Electric. Motor
cars will meet all trains. The party
will commence at 7 and continue
until 10.
Miss Maybelle Hefferlln will become
the bride of Dr. Frank H. Haigler,
Lieutenant-Commander of the U. S. N.,
at Bremerton, this morning at a simple
home wedding at the residence of the
bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. W.
Hefferlin, 711 Thompson street. Dr. Ar
thur "Van Dusen, U. "S. N., of Astoria,
, now stationed in Bremerton, came down
yesterday to act as best man at the
wedding. The bride-to-be la a charming
Kill and a popular member of several
musical clubs and also is well known
in dramatic circles.
St. Ann's Charitable Society will hold
the last regular meeting of the sea
son on Thursday at 2:30 at the resi
dence of Mrs. P. H. Costello, 1319 Haw
thorne avenue. A large attendance is
Miss Marjorie Hall will return the
latter part of the week from Boston,
where she has been attending Miss
i McClintock's school. Her mother, Mrs.
John H. Hall, returned recently from
Boston and other Eastern cities, where
she visited friends and attended the
conference of the Daughters of the
American Revolution.
Miss Louise Leiter, daughter of J. M.
Leiter, will become the bride of Gil
bert James Newell, recently of Albany,
N. Y., tomorrow. The engagement was
announced Saturday at a small and in
formal tea for which Miss Ruth Ral
ston was hostess, only close friends
of the bride-elect being asked for the
affair. Miss Leiter is a charming girl,
a graduate of the University of Oregon
and a popular trl-Delta girl. She is a
sister of R. A. and O. C. Leiter, of this
city, and is very popular in society.
Mr. Newell is with the Northwest Steel
Company, of this city. Assisting the
hostess at the tea was her mother,
Mrs. L, O.' Ralston, and the guests were
mainly sorority sisters of the bride
elect. Dr. and Mrs. Chester Henry Keogh,
of Chicago, are being felicitated upon
the birth of a daughter named Lura
Benjamin Keogh, born on June 4. Airs.
Keogh is the daughter of the late Major
Lawrence H. Knapp and Daisy Bellin
ger Knapp, and granddaughter . of the
late Charles B. Bellinger, FederalJudge
of Oregon.
Mrs. Everett Marshall Hurd had
charge of the entertaining at the Lib
erty Club Red Cross benefit entertain
ment and dance Friday evening at
Moose Hall. It was one of the big events
of the week and the dancing and en
tertainment were enjoyed thoroughly.
Registered at the Hotel Clark, Los
Angeles, from Portland during the past
week were: W. B. Crane, Mrs. J. A.
Johnson, Claude Johnson, Miss H. M.
Johnson, Mr. and Mrs. Frederick R.
Behrends, Mr. and Mrs. L. Penne, Miss
Anna L. Sexton and Miss K. Gleason.
Mrs. Robert R. Rankin and daughter,
Marion, left for a visit to relatives in
California- last Sunday evening. Her
husband. Assistant United States At
torney Rankin, left a few moments be
fore for Chicago, Washington and other
Eastern points. On his return he will
When I
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meet his family In California and after
a few days' visit with their relatives
they will return about the first week in
A meeting of the Illinois State Society
will be held this evening in the assem
bly room of Portland Hotel. Cards and
dancing will be the features of the pro
gramme. All former residents of Illi
nois are invited to be present and take
their friends.
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Zimmer (Le
onora Dowling) are being showered
with congratulations and floral gifts
upon the arrival of a son, bom May 16.
He has been named William Clarence.
WqiiehS PAraioncSERvitE
By Edith Knight Holme
An appeal is made to the mothers
and sisters of men in the service to.
form military service war savings
clubs in honor of their boys. The clubs
may be named-, for the man in the
service. All who wish to do this may
telephone to Miss Valentine Prlchard,
Marshall 6180, or go to headquarters in
the Journal building, where they may
obtain blanks and all the necessary de
tails. The women in the clubs and societies
are asked especially to form war sav
ings clubs and not leave all the task
of raising Oregon's quota to the chil
dren. Miss Valentine Prichard, secre
tary, prepared a message for the Fed
erated Clubs, in which she said: "The
President of the United States real
izes what organized womanhood stands
for and what it can accompFish and be
asks you to act quickly and to be &
part of this great movement."
Following is an extract from the
President's message:
"I earnestly appeal to every man. woman
and child to pledge themselves on or before
June 28 to save constantly and to buy aa
regularly as possible the securities of the
Government and to do this as far as possi
ble through membership in War Savings
Societies. June 28 ends this special period
of enlistment in the great volunteer army of
production and saving here at home. May
there be none unenllsted on that day.
Auxiliary to Company C, 116th Engi
neers, will meet Friday at 10 A. M.
in, the University. Club.
The auxiliary to Company C, 162d
Infantry, will meet Wednesday even
ing in the Library for election of offi
cers. White Temple Red Cross unit will
meet tomorrow morning. Members take
their lunch and tea and coffee will
be served. The White Temple women
also meet Mondays and Fridays in the
Lipman-Wolfe store for Red Cross
work. At present workers axe wanted
to pick over the sphagnum moss. This
moss is used in some of the surgical
dressings as an absorbent.
The mothers of boys of Base Hospital
No. 4 are invited by Mrs. E. Williams,
of 242 East Fourty-f ourth stneet, cor
ner East Main street, for Thursday aft
ernoon .at 1 o'clock, when Mrs. Will
iams will entertain the mothers and
give them an oportunity for a social
time. Messages from the base hospital
boys will be read. All mothers eligible
to attend are invited.
Following Is an extract from the
News Letter of the woman's committee
of the Council of National Defense sent
to this department by Miss Ida Tar
bell, chairman, of the news department:
The generous recognition of the Woman's
Committee given by President Wilson at the
recent annual conlerence was greatly appre
elated by the visiting members. On their ar
rival they were greeted by his kindly mes
sage. "The work which has been undertaken
by tne women s uommittee or tne council
nf -National Defense has my warm SDDroval
and support." he wrote. "Already what the
committee has been able to accomplish has
been most encouraging and has exceeded the
first expectations of those who were instru
mental In constituting It- .... I hope
that the conference .... will be fruit
ful of the finest results. '
On the afternoon of the second day. May
14. President and Mrs. Wilson received the
delegates, fully 300 In number. In the East
Room of the White House, and they also
honored the evening session, held in the as
sembly room- of the Memorial Continental
Hall, by occupying a box and remaining
through the programme.
The National Committee was much grati
fied by the willingness of the President and
Mrs. Wilson to give this full recognition to
the women of the states who in the past
year nave so xuity ana so eageriy auoorai
nated all their Interests to the effort to give
the full co-operation asked by the Govern
ment la war work.
Oregon was represented at this
War Chest Fond Swelled.
CENTRALIA, June 10, (SpaolaU.Tbe
W wnm
war chest fund of Centralia lodge, B. P.
O. E., was swelled by the receipts of
the Foley & Burke carnival, which
closed a week's engagement here Sat
urday under the auspices of the lodge.
The carnival will appear in Raymond
this week.
War Service Committee Y. W.
C. A. Luncheon. 12:30 P. M.
Consumers' League Library, 2
P. a! ; address by Mrs. McDonald
Mayer (Louise Bradley), open
Franklin High Parent-Teacher
Tea at 2:30 P. M., school gym.
Boys' and Girls' Aid Surety
With Mrs. W. H. Skene, 61 North
Sixteenth street.
Progressive Woman's League
Library, 8 P. M.; election.
Catholic Woman's League Ex
ecutive board meeting, 11 A. M.
Albina W. C. T. U. Flower
Mission day at Patton Home,
2:80 P. M.
Gearhart Club T. W. C. A..
8 P. M.
Montavllla Association School,
2 P. M.
Council of Jewish Women
Red Cross work, neighborhood
Mount Tabor Parent-Teachers
Schoolhouse, at 10 A. M.
THE regular meeting of the County
Council of Parent-Teacher Associa
tions will be held at the Lynch School
(district No.- 28) June 15, 1918, at
11 A. M.
Visiting patrons are "asked to bring
sandwiches for themselves.
Machines will meet the 9:45 car, leav
ing First and Alder streets, at Linne
man Junction. Machines also will meet
the 10:85 year, leaving Mount Hood
depot, on the Troutdale line, at Elwood
Those coming in machines-will find
the school on Barker road and Section
Line road.
e -
Portlanders who remember Miss
Louise Bradley, now Mrs. McDonald
Mayer, of New York, will be Interested
in hearing her speak today at 2 P. M.
at the open meeting of the Consumers'
League. Mrs. Mayer will tell what the
National Consumers' League is doing
for women now engaged in war indus
tries. The public is invited to this
Miss Ida V. Jontz will speak this
afternoon in St. Johns branch library.
She will address a club of patriotic
St. Johns girls.
The annual meeting of the Boys' and
Girls' Aid Society board will be held
at 4 o'clock, today in the home of Mrs.
W. H. Skene. The service flag, .rep
resenting about 40 lads of the society
now in service, will h nrjant.,4 . t i
W. B. Gilbert will preside. .
Mrs. Raymond A. Sullivan will be
soloist at Flag Day celebration. Wil
lamette Chapter. Daughters of the
American Revolution, Laurelhurst Club,
Friday. Mrs. Sullivan will sing patri
otic songs and numbers by a French
composer. Mrs. Carrie R. Beaumont,
Marguerite Camp Coterie Club held
its last meeting at the residence of
Mrs. Blanche Hoffman. '563 Mulberry
street. Friday, and much sewing for
the needy babies of France was ac
complished. The next meeting of the
Coterie Club will be at the residence
of Mrs. F. C. Galer. 7 East Burnside
street, Thursday afternoon. June 13.
All resident and sojourning Royal
Neighbors and friends are welcome.
Clinton-Kelly Parent-Teacher Circle
will meet in the assembly hall of the
school Wednesday afternoon at 2:30.
At this time the Circle will entertain
the graduating class. Principal S. F.
Ball of Franklin High School will be
the speaker of the afternoon. Music
will be furnished by Mrs. Gray's pupils.
All are cordially invited to attend.
Hawthorne Circle of the Aid Society
of First Methodist Church will meet
Friday at 11 A. M. with Mrs. W. I. Bar
ley, 634 East Th I rty-fivnUX Street.
AH members of the Portland Division,
Woman's Committee. Council of Na
tional Defense, are requested to attend
a meeting Thursday, at 1:30 P. M., Li
brary Hall. Central Library. This meet
ing is. called by the stats chairman.
Mrs. Charles H. Castner. Mrs. John F.
Beaumont, local chairman, urges all to
attend or send a representative, as Mrs.
Castner has many matters of import
ance to present.
Mrs. John Bagley, past regent of
Willamette chapter, and Mrs. T. N.
Knight, chaplain, spoke at Lents School
Wednesday. While In Lents they were
guests of Mrs. A. Geisler and Mrs. S. J.
Allen. They hope to have a chapter
at Lents during the year.
Susannah Lee Barlow Chapter. D. A.
R.. is invited to Join Willamette Chap
ter on Flag day, June 14. at Laurelhurst
Club. -
The Couch-Parent-Teacher Associa
tion will entertain the Couch School
teachers tomorrow at 11:50 o'clock at a
luncheon. The affair Is planned as a
token of appreciation for the teachers.
An event of today will be the
luncheon of the war service committee
of the Y. W. C. A. at 12:16. association
tearoom. Mrs. Fulton, who, with her
husband, has been interested in mis
sionary work In Japan for the past 30
years, will speak.
An Interesting report of the biennial
convention of the General Federation,
held recently at Hot Springs. Ark., will
be given by Mrs. Charles H. Castner,
president of the Oregon State Federa
tion, at the club luncheon Saturday at
12:30, Multnomah Hotel. All members
of federated clubs are Invited to attend.
Make reservation through Mrs. J. Fran
cis Drake, 685 Elliott avenue. East 3653.
or Mrs. G. H. Horton, 821 East Eleventh
street, Sellwood 510. Luncheon, 75 cents.
A presidents conference will be held
immediately after the luncheon. All
presidents, especially newly - elected
ones, are urged to attend. Legislation
passed at the recent biennial will be
acted upon at this time.
An important conference of state
Woman's Christian Temperance Union
superintendents was held yesterday In
the state headquarters. 310 Selling
building. It was decided to hold the
state convention in Portland October
17, 18 and 19. Plans for the policy for
the organization were adopted.
Mrs. Ward Swope, , state president,
was hostess at luncheon for the dele
gates. She was assisted by Miss Bell,
of East Side Central Woman's Christian
Temperance Union.
DciMEsnc Science
By Lilian Tlnolb.
LEABVHIl, Or.. June 2. Please suggest
some wheatless hot breads suitable for
breakfast; also some wheatless cakes Mrs.
G. D. C.
I hope you saw the first part of the
reply to your question. Following is
an excellent barley sponge cake, good
to jeat with Ice cream. You say that
you have plenty of eggs, but in case
someone else might like a plainer cake.
I may say that two eggs, instead ot
four, with 4 tablespoons hot water and
IVi teaspoons baking powder added to
this will make a good inexpensive
sponge cake. One or two tablespoons
oil or melted shortening, added just
before the egg whites, makes & more
tender cake, half way between a true
sponge and a butter cake. One-half
cup barley and 4 cup rice flour (in
stead of 11-8 cups barley) will also
give a good cake.
Barley Sponge Cake (without baking
powder) One and one-third cups bar-
lev flour. 1 cup sugar, 4 eggs, 1 table
spoon lemon juice. Vt teaspoon salt.
Beat the yolks until light lemon-col
ored, add the lemon juice and gradu
ally beat In the sugar, fold in alter
nately the flour and stiff-beaten egg
whites. Bake . in an ungreased pan
with a sheet of greased paper in the
bottom. This cake Is suitable for a
meal In which vegetables have taken
the place of meat.
Following is- a chocolate cake that
has proved very popular:
Wheatless Chocolate Cake. Ons-half
cup fat, 2-3 cup sugar (about 4 os.),
1 cup eyrup (about 11 or.), 3 eggs,
i cup milk, 1 teaspoon salt. 1 cup rice
flour (5 oz.), 2 cups barley flour (6 os.),
6 'teaspoons baking powder, 1 teaspoon
cinanmon, 1 teaspoon vanilla. 2 squares
Cream the 'fat, sugar and egg yolk.
Add the syrup and mix well. Add al
ternately the liquid, and the dry in
gredients sifted together. Add fla
voring and melted chocolate. Fold in
well-beaten egg white. Bake about
one hour, starting in a moderate oven
(350 degrees Fahrenheit). After 20
minutes raise to 400 degrees Fahren
heit. Have you used "spoon breads" for
breakfast or luncheon?
Virginia Batter Bread. One cup
white commeaU l'4 cups boiling water.
1 cup sweet milk, 1 teaspoon salt, 3
teaspoons baking powder, 2 eggs.
. Sift meal into a bowl. See that the
water is boiling vigorously, pour over
the meal, stirring at the same time.
When lukewarm add the sweet milk,
the well-beaten egg yolk and beat
thoroughly. Add the" baking powder
and last fold in the stiffly-beaten
whites. Pour Into a hot, well-greased
baking dish and bake in a moderately
hot oven 30 minutes. If baked in a
shallow pan 20 minutes will suffice.
Serve with a spoon.
Hominy or Rice Bread. Two cups
boiled hominy grits or boiled rice. 2
eggs, 1 cup sweet milk. 1-3 cup flour,
1 teaspoon baking powder, 1 table
spoon fat.
Cook hominy with four times the
bulk of water. Cool and add the sweet
milk and well-beaten eggs. Sift in the
flour and baking powder. Last add
the hot fat and pour into greased bak
ing dish and bake in hot oven, until
firm and brown, but not stiff. Serve
with a spoon. Use as bread or serve
with crashed or stewed fruit or pre
serves as a dessert. A little cream
passed with the fruit would be a good
addition for a dessert. Substantial des-
Do You Know
This Lovely
She, loo, says
her wonder'
full Clear,
is due to
Totally different from all other cream.
Guaranteed to ban Inn complexion blemlehaa.
tone up a sallow, wrinkled. aaKging skin and
give marvelous new beauty in three night
or money refunded.
Note Fan nlf Ward, pictured above, la but
one of the hundreds of tamoui actreaes who
uae and rrcomrurud rente Tokalon Kotel
a the ft-reateet of all beuUflera, Supplied at
ail toilet couuters.
YOU will like Alpha because it
is a real drink the best draught
you ever quaffed.
Alpha is a golden, bubbly beverage
pleasing to the most exacting taste
appreciated by people looking for
an ideal all-the-year-'round drink.
Alpha is a beverage of quality
sold everywhere. Order some for
your home - drink this healthful
beverage with your meals enjoy
its cheery hospitality.
Chicago, Illinois
T. W. Jenkins & Co. Lang Jones & Co
Portland, Oregon
serts are desirable when no bread is
served at dinner.
Cornbread With Rice. Two cups
sour milk. 1 teaspoon soda (scant), 2
cups boiled rice. 1 cup cornmeal. 1
tablespoon shortening:. Combine Insre.
dients in order named and bake In
greased bowl until firm.
I will give you other wheatless cake
and bread recipes as soon as I can.
This answers several correspondents
Destdes yourself.
Non-Essentlal Public Work to Wait
Until War Is Over.
Co-operation with the Federal Gov
ernment in confining the expenditure
of public funds for -actual necessities
only was pledged by the Board of
County Commissioners yesterday. The
action was taken upon receipt and con
sideration of a letter from John Per
rin. chairman of the sub-committee,
capital Issues committee of the Federal
Reserve Bank of San Francisco, who
suggested a policy of strict economy
during the war. Incidentally, Mr. Per
rin called to the attention of the Com
missioners the fact that all Issues of
securities for any purpose in excess
of $100,000 must first be approved by
the capital issues committee.
Mr. Perrln emphasised the need for
Governmental economy In the absorp
tion of labor, money and materials and
said that all public Improvements, nat
ural and proper in peace times but
which can be postponed until after the
war, should not be entered upon at this
"No German propaganda would be
more Insidious nor more harmful than
one for undertaking at this time public
work which can be deferred and when
the cost of government should be re
duced to the minimum in order that all
energies may be concentrated in the
one vital effort of winning the war,"
he wrote.
. A copy of the Perrln letter was or
dered transmitted to the head of each
department of the county government
as a reminder that only requests for
funds of an emergency character will
receive favorable consideration by the
Board of Commissioners.
Baker County Pioneers Die.
BAKER, Or., June 10. (Special.)
Two Baker County pioneers, Amos T.
Pennoyer, of Keating, and J. P. Baird,
of Sumpter, died in Baker last night,
Our Guarantee
Your grocerwill refundMefull price you
paid for M. J.B. Coffee, if it does not
please your taste,
you have used
It Reaches
aged 76 and 73 respectively. Both were
ranchers and stockmen and had lived in
Baker County many years.
Wenatchee Land Owner Resident of
Oregon for Many Years.
The funeral of Lester Coffin, land
owner, of Wenatchee. Wash., who died
June 6 at a hospital In Wenatchee,
was held yesterday morning from the
undertaking parlors of J. P. Flnley &
Son. Kev. A. A. Heist, pastor of the
Rose City Methodist Church, officiat
ed. Interment was at Riverview Ceme
tery, l n pauoearers were: i. j. aeu-i
fert, T. J. Johnson. K. r. Donovan, E.
W. Wlngate, K. E. Forstel and N. W.
Mr. Coffin was 64 years of age and
a native of The Dalles. He was well
known In Eastern Oregon and had many
friends In Portland. He Is survived by a
daughter, two sons and a widow. Two
brothers and a sister also survive.
Seattle Man Killed in Action.
SEATTLE. June 10. Lieutenant Al
bert H. Bolay, a member of the British
Roynl Flying Corps, formerly a Seattle
"Summer Togs Are in Or
der, Judith, and Cherry's
Is the Place to Get Them."
"Just oodles of pretty things up at
Cherry's the kind of cheerful clothes
we ought to wear in these dreary war
times. Sports togs In abundance in
bright Summer shades. And they're
yours, even If your purse Is flat, for
all you do to secure any of them for
your own to wear and enjoy Is pay a
little down as a deposit. The remain
der you finish off so much a week.
I tell you this Cherry way of being
well dressed is great these war times.
when one's purse must do extra duty
and ready money is always so scarce.
Tou know. Cherry's have a whole string
of stores up and down the Coast and
that enables them to sell on credit at
cash prices. 389-91 Washington street,
Pittock block, is where you will find
this up-to-date style shop." Adv.
MB' ?
Jb iLVkLJsiLJi iLJ o
no matter how much
out of the can.
You Fresh
r,..i t.ifni'nr.iTif,,
jf SOOvtRttHCNTHt)l V
If KUllWlSO(lMM"t 11;
Ak Your Dealer
resident, has been killed In action In
e ranee, according to word received
here. Bolay enlisted ten months ago.
He was department manager In a local
furniture store before he Joined the
Read The Oreuronisn clHuKifled nds.
sssssiswsss sxy
oocieiy vyquicu.'i
A number of the most I j
noted Beau ties of?
Society have obtained f
their pure -rsoft pearly"1,
white sppeamn'ce.thru V
the constant use of (
E Oriental Cream
Sd 10c for That SU
The BIacklurn Products Co.,
Dayton, Ohio:
I have taken 3 tubes of 3-GraIn
Cadomono Tablets and I am not
nearly so nervous as I was, while
I am now catlnK with keen relish
and have no more trouble with
my stomach whatever. Tours'
very truly, R. F. Hamilton, 23
Cottace St.. Franklin, Mass.
Cadomene Tablets are abso
lutely Riiarante'd the best medi
cine to build up the body and
nerves. Drusrprls'.s sell and rec
ommend them.
For sale by the Owl Drue: Co.
stores and all other druggists.
The Laundry Marvel
Gives a perfect, pliable, lasting: fin
ish. Used either with starch or by
itself for soft 1 1 n I s h parm.nts.
Makes lroninsr a plranuro. lengthens
the life of all garments, gives them
a costly appearance. Satrs starrh,
labor and fuel. Real satisfaction
with economy. lOo pkg. enough for
i family washings. At your grocer
or by mail.
1'RENCHGLUSS CO. Oaklaad. Cat.
y it's just S i
Like Walking on "
Soft Turf
towalk on Slipknots, they
o resilient. Slipknots l
I oP Your feet eaty and cooL I
! Slipknots take longer to wear If
f 1 at, too. Insist on -Slipknots." II
I I Mnrfcti.rl,T V
I Cantos, 11m. J
I Put on at ail Shoe Repair Shops
If Jj
in r