Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, May 27, 1920, Page 12, Image 12

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    13
TirE MORNING OREGOXIAX, THURSDAY, MAY 2?rM920
CHIEF OF JAPANESE
STORE IS OPTIMISTIC
Merchant Visiting Here Hope
ful Regarding Future.
SOME COMPARISONS MADE
A-
Gil
Mercantile Establishments or Tokio
similar to Those or XT. s. ana
Have Their Problems.
Tf the every-day sandal -worn by
the people of Japan cost as much as
American-made shoes in these days
of'Palmer investigations, there Is no
doubt that the industrial accident
commission if there be such in the
land of cherry blossoms would list
the management of a Japanese- de
partment store as an extremely
hazardous occupation.
But the Japanese sandal is a modestly-priced
Rear for the pedal ex
tremities, and T. Asabuki, directing
head of the Mitsukoshl company of
Tokio, one of the largest department
(. aores In the orient, nas a nappy,
cae-free expression which belies his
yers. It is only too evident that he
is jot even a distant relative of Old
Marl Worry.
In Japan It is a custom, handed
down! through - the ages, that upon
entening a. building people must re
movs their shoes. And a department
Check Problem BIr One.
"One of our big problems is the
operation of a check room for cus
tomers' shoes," said Mr. Asabuki yes
terday at the Multnomah hotel, where
he and Mrs. Asabuki have been
Kucsts for several days while visiting
in Portland. '
"We have an average of 25,000 cus
tomers every day and to take care of
their shoes and return them without
confusion or mistake is a real under
tnklng. Of course, mistakes some
times are made but with us the cus
tomer Is always in the right."
Imagine the cultured American
banker's wife leaving her $25 slip
pers in a department store check
room and at the end of her shopping
receiving 'from the check boy a pair
of $1.69 pumps belonging to her
Scandinavian chamber-maid!
-And what a bonanza that check
room for shoes would be to the
colored hat-boy in an American
hotel. It would be just like slipping
him a first mortgage on the Wool
worth building plus carte blanche to
the government mint.
Tippln; Not Permitted.
"But we donot allow our check
room employes to receive tips," said
Mr. Asabuki with a knowing smile.
"Such a practice is absolutely for
bidden." Xespite'the problem of the check
room, which handles an average of
50,000 shoes or sandals a day, the
department store manager or owner
has escaped the troubles that beset
the American department store. In
Japan they do not have hordes of
women shoppers elbowing each other
out of points of vantage at the
counter or jabbing each other with
hat-pins to get the first pick from
the sales tables.
"In America I notice that about 99
out of every 100 customers in your
department stores JHe women," said
the Tokio merchant. "With us it is
different. At least half of our cus
tomers are men, and men, being the
same the world over, naturally are
easier to please."
Some Comparisons Made.
During his visit in Portland Mr.
Asabuki has visited the several de
partinent stores to make compari
sons, between this country and his
homeland. Except for groceries, he
says his store at Tokio carries the
same lines of goods as In this coun
try, and the store of which he Is the
head compares favorably in size with
the largest stores of this city.
Concerning the financial panic now
prevailing throughout Japan, he has
no serious fear. In fact, he expressed
the belief that a moderate panic
would be a good thing for the coun
try. He expects business conditions
to right themselves within a few
months.
Several months ago at Tokio Mr.
and Mrs. Asabuki attended a lecture
flven by Samuel Hill, who told of
the beauties of the Columbia river
highway, and immediately upon their
arrival they were anxious to make
this scenic trip. They went out the
highway Tuesday as guests of Julius
ju. Aieier.
Company 250 Years Old.
The Mitsukoshl company, of which
he is now the head, is 250 years old.
It employs ZaOO people and does an
average daily business of $100,000, he
said.
Mr. and Mrs. Asabuki will leave
this morning for New Tork. After
visiting eastern cities they will sail
for London, Paris and other cities on
the continent before returning home.
They will be accompanied as far as
Boston by Miss T. Xakamura, who
will enter a girls' college there this
fall.
X INTERESTING bit of romance
the marriage of Miss Dorothy
Ibert of Chicago and Earl S.
Tumy of Medford. which will be sol
emnized at noon today in Trinity
Episcopal church. The bride, who is
an attractive and talented girl, came
west to be the truest of her friend.
Mrs. Gerald Sooysmlth, and while in
Oregon she decided to stop en route
and visit Mrs. William Sooysmith. a
prominent resid-2.it of Medford. While
she was there society entertained for
the Chicago girl with .dinners and
teas and at one of these she met Mr.
Tumy. Their engagement followed
and the bride-elect came to Portland
and sent for her mother, Mrs. Charles
O. Gilbert, who arrived in Portland
Tuesday night, and who will give her
uaugnier in marriage.
ine Dricle is a member of a prom
inent eastern family. Mr. Tumy is in
the automobile business in Medford.
but he formerly resided in Minneapo
lis, where he has a wide circle of
friends. While in Medford Miss Gil
bert was a guest of honor at a smart
affair given by Mrs. Frank Gilchrist
Owen, formerly of Tortland. The cou
ple will make their home in southern
Oregon after thi wedding trip. Dr.
A. K. Morrison will officiate at the
wedding and there will be present a
small group of intimate friends. A
breakfast will be served at the Port
land hotel.
TRIBUTE PAID A1NSW0RTH
.Ad Club Friends Regret Departure
of Banker.
Ttegret was expressed by members
of the ad club at their regular weekly
luncheon yesterday at the Benson
hotel on the departure of H. B. Ains
worth. vice-president of the United
States National bank, for Sun Kran--isoo,
where he will take a similar
position with the Wells-Fargo Nevada
bank. John A. Keating proposed for
Mr. Alnsworth a vote of good wil
which was heartily accorded.
In reply Mr. Ainsworth thanked the
club for its tribute and expressed cor
dl ll regard for the organization and
lite host of friends he had found In
its personnel.
Urging alt pre-sent to do their ut
most to aid the state chamber of
rommerce in Its drive for additional
funds, Harold Simmons described the
jsood work accomplished. "Oregon
must put this plan across, because it
Is her great chance to help an or
ganization devoted to a b'.gger, better
commercial state," he said.
Judge Jacob Kantzlcro with "Recre
ation, in the Forests" as his subject,
favored a union of the departments of
agriculture and the Interior.
iolin selections were. given during
the hour by Robert Louis Barron.
Miss Mary Bacon has set June 18
i the date for her marriage to
Charles T. Olmstead of Cleveland, O.
The ceremony will be solemnized in
the bride's home, the residence of 4ier
unt. Mrs. Dallas Bache. of Portland
Heights. Miss Elizabeth Bacon will
be her sister's only attendant.
Mrs. W. T. Sexton and 'Rillv Sevtnn
Jr. have arrived from Philadelnhia
and are at the Portland hotel prior to
taking up their residence In their
jhoine in Rose City Park. Mr. Sexton
is trariic manager for the rnlnmhia.
Pacific Shipping company.
www
Miss Tsahelle Collin of Yreka. Cal
ls visiting her sister. Mm. Phllir.
Masher Collin, at the Multnomah
hotel.
St. David's parish house. East Mor
rison and East Twelfth streets, will
be the scene of a vaudeville and in
formal dancing party this evening by
the members of the Girls' Friendly-
society of the parish. The commit
tee .in charge of the affair is work
ing hard to make it a success and
as the society is practically a new
organization in this city this will
probably be the forerunner of many
enjoyable parties.
The patrons and patronesses will
be Rev. and Mrs. Thomas Jenkins.
Mr. und Mrs. S. Morric, Dr. and Mrs. i
S. E. Josephl. Mr. anTl Mrs. D. B.I
Mackle, Mr. and Mrs. J. Muckle. Mr.
and Mrs. K. Strickland and Mr. and
Mrs. Eccles.
Those taking part In the affair are
the Misses Alice Bollman. Gladys and
Bess Brown, Viola and Gladys Banks,
Leola Craig, Doris Henningsen. Mil
dred Fallam, Marion and Ruth Jen
kins. Joanna Jenkins. Barbara Jane,
Gladys Kattleman, Dorothy Rhodie,
Gwendolyn Stevens, Gladys Bhourt,
Marjory Todd. Dorothy and Susan
Taylor and Nina Toung.
WWW
BAKER. Or., May 26. (Special.)
Miss Vera Scblaefer and W, M.
Lemon, popular young couple of
Baker, were quietly married yester
day by Rev. Owen F. Jones, rtreotior
of- St. Stephens Episcopal church.
The newly weds left at the close ' of
the ceremony for parts unknown.
After the honeymoon they will reside
In this city.
BAKER. Or.. May 26. (Special.)
Announcement has been made of the
engagement ft Miss Mabel Steele and
H. N. Endrup. and their many friends
are showering them with congratula
tions. Miss Steele is a popular young
debutante of Halfway and her fiance
well known throughout Bakei
county.
Attractive in its every detail was
the bridge-tea given yesterday by
Mttaa College club at the Portland
Heights clubhouse for the benefit or
the University of Oregon woman's
building fund. A smartly gowned as
semblage of maids and matrons en
irwori the main diversion of the aft
ernoon (bridge), and additional! guests
dropped in for tea. Flowers ot eariy
summer graced the table, which was
presided over by prominent society
matrons.
wrhw -Una- nf England hassent a
.nation to a Portland woman, and
this evening at the meeting of thei
Canadian Veterans' association in the
Manchester building this citation will
be presented, but the name Of the
honored matron is 1o be kept a secret
until the auspicious moment. There
also will be the presentation of the
milltarv cross to the next of kin to
Lieutenant Buchanan. The Canadian
veterans will have a concert tonight
in addition to being able to witness
this ceremony. On Saturday evening
the regular dance will be held at the
hall. 85 Vi Fifth street, when excellent
musio and a happy reunion will be
the feature offerings.
The women's auxiliary to "the
Travelers' Protective association is to
hold its regular monthly dancing,
party at the aiunnomari
Saturday evening. May 29. This will
he the last dance of a. series given
i ,1,. . ii t i Hnrv Mneciai musiu 11
been provided for tnis event, aim
friends ot the Travelers- i.u..
association are invited to attend.
Soolety is- planning to go to the
Little theater Saturday nignt to wn
ness the production of Bernard Shaw
enlivening comedy, "You Never Can
Tell," which will be presented by the
Portland Drajna league under the
skilled direction If Nina Louise Great
house. The play provokes laughter or
excites amused attention throughout,
and the. Jefferson high school players
who are presenting the comedy do so
with rare ease, sparkle, and intelli
gence. "Tou Never Can Tell" prom
ises an exceptional enlivenment and
pleasure. The curtain will be drawn
at 8:i0.
www
Mrs. George W.. Warren and Mrs. C.
S. Stone of Warrenton will entertain
at the opening of the Anne Davenport
tea room at Seaside today and Friday ,
With a 1, 1 1 -. . . . , '
....... a. . ij i, !i r: u 11. IHVliailUDS UKVB
been sent to 175 guests.
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i Mr. and Mrs. Varnel Beach have
gone east for a trip, and en route
home 'will go to Texas for the wed
ding of Elizabeth Menefee and) Thoo
do re Wilcox Jr.
.
Mrs. Cameron Squires, in addition to
her interest in the Rose Festival, is
preparing some features for the soci
ety vaudeville to be presented at the
Heilig June 9. Miss Mayme Helen
Flynn is general chairman for the
vaudeville.
All is in readiness for the May fes
tival and dance to be given this eve
ning at Cathedral hall by the Daugh
ters of Isabella, the proceeds to be
used in furnishing the cottage at
Seaside which th Daughters recently
leased; to afford their members a vaca.
tion at the smallest possible cost. Miss
Genevieve Ryan, president of the
Daughters, heads the committee on
arrangements for the festival, and a
programme of picturesque attractions
has been arranged, including solo and
group dances, drills, tumbling, dra
matic readings, - vocal solos, games
and a beautiful Maypole dance.. Miss
Madaline steffen of Reed college has
coached the girls, and In the various
figures many attractive costumes will
be introduced. Fifty girls are partici
pating. The soloists win be Mrs. Rose
Frledle-Gianelli, M. J. Brennan and
George Hennessey,
Social dancing will follow. The
patronesses for the evening are: Mrs.
Bart Coffey, Mrs. E. Harold, Mrs. J. J.
Burke, Mrs. W. J. Kelly, Mrs. Agnes
Carney, Mrs. Agnes Sullivan and Mrs.
Leo Cummisky. Tickets, which are 50
cents, may be had from any member
of the committee or at the. Catholic
Woman's league headnuarters, 287
Washington street.
.
Dr. and? Mrs. Henry Waldo Coe will
leave today for the east and will sail
from New York in Juno for a visit
abroad.
' w w
Tomorrow evening the Irvington
club will be the scene of a benefit
Wance to be given to raise funds to
pay off some obligations of long
standing against the club. From the
money raised from this dance and
from the Irvington-Alameda baseball
game to be held on Multnomah field
Saturday afternoon, June 5. the clun
hopes to realize enough to pay off all
old obligations.
The affair is to include guests from
all parts of the city, and will be in
formal. Tickets are $2 a couple, but
many men interested in the welfare
of the club have paid many times that
amount to help the fund grow. It is
hoped1 that so many will attend that
they may be able to use Thompson
street between Twenty-second and
Twenty-fourth street for a dance floor
as well as the clubhouse floor.
Members of the committee in charge
of the dance include: Mrs. J. L. Bow
man, Mrs. J. P. Miller. Mrs. F. C.
Felter, Mrs. A. J. Stewart. Mrs. G. N.
Versteeg, Mrs. L. S. Martin, Mrs. J. P.
Ettinger, Mrs. W. H. Cullers.
The Informal dancing party at the
Portland Heights club tomorrow eve
ning promises to be a most enjoyable
affair. The social committee com
prises Mrs. Henry A. Sargent. Mrs. M.
L. Kline, Mrs. E. E. Hendershott and
Mrs. W. L. Prentiss. Dancing will
start at 8:45.
JIIIIHIIimilHIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII 1 1 1 II I M 1 1 II E 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 i I i 1 f I i 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 M 1 1 1 1 1 ( M 1 1 H 1 1 1 1 1 1 iiitiiimm I u
aff Y.
Did You Get
a Dime Bank?
If not, what good excuse
can you offer? This small
bank is such a convenient
size to slip into one's
pocket, a desk drawer, or
keep in the housewife's
dresser.
And how soon it contains a dollar or
two ; dimes count up very quickly and
add appreciably to a savings account.
You will soon have a fair-sized vaca
tion fund if you begin to fill a dime
bank. -
So lest you forget we remind you again to come into the Ladd & Tilton
Bank and procure one of these handy banks. If you have never saved, this
is an easy way to acquire the habit.
The man who never saves loses his own respect and that of others about
him. Let this bank initiate you into the large and growing order of Savers.
Ten Dimes Open a Savings Account
Ladd & Tilton Bank
Oldest in the Northwest v
" - Washington and Third
L- EMBeR
FEDERAL RESERrt
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session. A programme has been pre
pared which will be followed by a
social hour. Dr. Esther Pohl Lovejoy
WtU speak at 3 o'clock. All members
are urged to attend.
Company E auxiliary, lG2d infantry,
will meet with Mrs. B. P. Soden, 69
East Tenth street North, today for an
all-day meeting, lake Irvington car
Women's Activities
WOMKV'S CLl'B CALENDAR.
Sisters of Israel Benevolent
society, B'nal B'rlth building,
2 P. M.
Peninsula Lavender club,
Field home. 1 P. M.
Portland Woman's Social Sci
ence club, room A, central.
library, 2 P. M.
Portland Business Women's
club, Y. W. C. A. tearoom, 12:30
P. M.
Company F, auxiliary, 162d
infantry, 629 East Tenth street,
all day.
.
d
Alfalfa Cutting Begins.
TAKTMA, Wash.. May 26. (Sue-
elal.) The first cutting of alfalfa al
rrady is under way in some of the
districts of the lower Yakima valley.
according to Manager J. L. Lytel of
the Yakima project. Contracts have
been made covering a considerable
pert ion of rfhe first crop at prices
around $25 a ton. The expectation of
growers is that the 1920 hay market
will opefKnd continue on high levels.
Read The Oregouian classified ads.
East Side Lavendar club, branch
No. 1, is to entertain with its quarterly-birthday
luncheon tomorrow in
the East Side Business Men's club
rooms. Grand avenue and East Alder.
Luncheon will be served at 1 o'clock, 1
loiiowea Dy a Dusiness meeting and
the social hour will be concluded by
dancing- the Virginia reel.
The Portland Business : Women's
club will holi its regular weekly
lr.ncheon meeting today at the Young
Women's Christian association at 12
o'clock. There will be a special pro
gramme. Every member is urged to
come.
The regular monthly luncheon of
the P. E. O. chapters Is to be held in
Olds. Wortman & King's tearoom on
Friday at 12:30 P. M.
""Sisters of Israel Benevolent society
will meet this afternoon at 2 o'clock
in the B'nal B'rltn building for their
last regular meeting before the fall
to Stanton street and walk five blocks
west.
Mrs. T. C. Allison, president of the
Waverly Baby Home, called a get
together meeting of the trustees and
advisory board on TueSday in the
Hotel Portlani. The gathering in
cluded Dr. Bilderback. Dr. Patrick
and Dr. A. W. Moore, who each gave
a short talk on "Why a New Baby
Home Building Is an Immediate Ne
cessity."
Betsy Ross tent No. 1, Daughters of
Veterans, "will held their regular
meeting this evening at o'clock in
room 525, courthouse.
Childrem of the Fulton Park school
are to present the "Pied Piper of
Hamelin." Friday evening1 at S o'clock
in the assembly of the school. Many
other features are also included in
the programme.
Officers to serve for the coming
year in the Portland Woman's Social
Science club will be elected at its
meeting today in room A. Central
library, at 2 o'clock. AH the members
are urged to be present and all out
standing reports will also be read.
a
Peninsmla Part? Lavendar club will
give its juarterly tirthdav dinner to
day at the Field home. Luncheon Is
to be served at 1 o'clock, followed by
a programme.
Oak Grove-Mil waukle Social Service
club will meet today at 2 P. M. at the
home of Mrs. J. T. Link.
Members of the auxiliary to the
American Legion are conducting a
membership drive with no limit set
as the number of new members de-s-ired.
Meetings of the auxiliary are
held in the gray parlors of the Mult
nomah hotel every first and third
Monday'at 8 o'clock.
a
HOOD RIVER. Or.. May 26. (Spe
cial.) At the home of her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. E. N. Griffith, Mlsa Lucy
Griffith yesterday afternoon because
the bride of Robert Turnbull, A.
Whorlow, a neighbor and Mormon
elder, officiating. Mr. and Mrs.
Turnbull Will make their home for
the time being at Arlington, where
the former is engaged In construe.
j tion rark. The wedding was at-
Leuaeu-uni; oy memuers 01 me l i ill -
ily and close friends.
HOOD RIVER. Or., May 26. Spe
cial.) Local friends have received
announcements of the wedding of
Miss Lela Kelsay, former resident
of this city and The Dalles, to Jean
George Hail at Holtville, cal., on
Wednesday, May 12. Mr. and Mrs
Hall will make their home in Holt
ville, where Mr. Hall is cashier of
the Frst National bank.
BAKER. Or' May 26. Special.)
At the MacDowell club last night
Mrs. Louis Levinger was unanimously
elected for president. Mrs. Percy
Breck was re-elected vice-president,
Mrs. T. B. Perkins was elected secre
tary, and Miss .Alva Smith treasurer.
RENT INQUIRY TO RESUME
Mayor Promises to Call Committee
Within Next Few Days.
A meeting cf the committee on rent
profiteering in Portland will b6 called
by Mayor Baker, chairman, within m
few days, according to announcement
made yesterday, following a confer
ence between Lionel C. Mackay, dep
uty city attorney, and the mayor.
Since Mayor Baker returned from
California he has been so busy dis
posing of routine matters that he
has been unable to give time to the
rent Inquiry. No meeting of the com
mittee was held during his absence
although investigations have been
earriad on through police officers In
plain clothes and Attorney. Mackay.
25 Off at
CHERRY'S
CHERRY CHAT
Cherry's is showing a
charming variety of Smart
Suits at a tempting price re
duction. There are scarcely two
models alike, every, one dis
tinctly individual, and with
custom-made exclusiveness.
These garments are shown
at a 25 reduction from
marked price, with the usual
Cherry terms just a small
down payment and the rest
monthly.
CHERRY'S, 391 Washington
1
OMPEIAN
1IYB OIL
Sold Everywhere
Tarzan
Fans
Attention!
Ml By Edgar Rice Bamugha 1(1
ml The famous "ape-man bids fair to ill
II - rank with the great heroes of ancient ID
H! V legend in the affections of readers. la
Vl Here's the latest Tarzan story the best yet. The IS
- marvelous instincts, the superhuman cunning'' JM
Vk and brute strength of the jungle are marshalled Jm v
against the "frightfulness" of modern warfare. - Jm
ttv " At all Bookstores Now yw
A, C McQurg & Co
feb Publishers im9
DOUBLE HONOR PLANNED
Central Oregon to Celebrate JulJ
4 and Irrigation Project.
PRIXEVILL.E. Or., May 26. (Spe
cial.)- Plans are being made for the
only celebration of Independence day
in central Oregon. The celebration
will be double-barreled, in honor no
only of July 4 but also the comple
tion of the Ochoco irrigation project
dam.
Good speakers will be engaged and
baseball tournaments and street pport
illlllllllll
ml am' I
1 ' lli!?' I
. SShtomato sMWm
Ask
Your
Grocer
li in in utisi i a 9 9 1 1 a
A FOOL AT 40
it is an old proverb that every man
is either a fool or a physician at 40.
Well, I fooled along for 40 years in
the practice t pharmacy and" the
study of medicine and. therapeutics
before I discovered the wonderful pre
scription for Number 40 For The
Blood. There is more of this won
derful prescription sold and used by
the people of our home city than all
other blood medicines combined. It
is indicated in all depraved condi
tions of the system; in- blood troubles,
in sores, ulcers, eczema and skin dis
eases in chronic-rheumatism, catarrh,
constipation, stomach, kidney and liv
er troubles. J, C. Mendenhall, Evans-
.
y- I,, -, I, ,- llir- m ,! , -- rl - -
Go Thru Your
Cook Book Today
and Make Thes.e
Saving Corrections
Your preserves, cakes, etc., will prove
deliciously sweet when made with
UVUU3
To)
It immensely improves so many recipes
you'll be surprised!
Get the Crimson Recipe Cabinet
by sending us a Crimson Ram
bler Syrup label and 10c.
CONNER & CO.
Portland, Ore.
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djastasMaaglBgMiBaPBMTBaAWIiMMI1
win constitute part of the amusement.
Ball teams from Bend, Redmond and
Maupin will compete. .
In addition to the celebration,
Prlneville will hold its first annual
round-up at the Interstate fair
grounds, July . 3 and 4, under the
management of W. T. Ray. with J1000
in premiums being offered.
sworn to make London dry. Brewers
and licensed victualers have hired
architects to plan large, airy public
houses, where food as well as drink
can he obtained.
School Census Shows Decrease.
ABERDEEN. Wash., May 26. (Spe
cial.) There are 400 children of
school age in Aberdeen, according to
the annual school census, just com
pleted. This is 41 under last year. The
heaviest increase was in the west end.
showing 716 children as against 677
last year. The largest family founl
by the census enumerator had ten
members. Two families had nine.
The remodeling of London saloons
to make them attractive forms part
of the scheme evolved as a counter-
move to the prohibitionists who have
Used for 70 Year
Thru its use Grandmother's
vouthful appearance has
remained until youth has
become but a memory.
The soft, refined, pearly
white appearance It
renders leaves the joy
of Beauty with you
for many
years.
mm
rr!-S3
J
C kicker and
ey tk
more beautiful
1 r
an ever reiore
ville. Ind.. 40 years a druggist. "I suf
fered from 12 to 18 months with
nervous breakdown, said by phys
rians to be sciatic neuralgia, causin
general toxic poisoning. Seeing you
advertisement In thft Han Antonio Ex
press, I called on Dr. A. M. mshe
Hrugtrist. He recommended Number
40, which I hfe been using for three
months and I have received great ben
efit from it. Sleep well, good appe
tite, have gained several pounds, get
up feeling fresh every morning. Have
no pains. My nervous system has be
come nearly normal." Respectfully. J.
I,. Dupree, 1715 Common St.,- Houston,
Texas. Sold by Laue-Davis Drug Co.
Adv. -
WiUroot UUpiU SfutmtxM
WiUraoc Shampoo Cake
"Wildmot Hair Tonic
If these Vildroot pro- '
ducts do not help your
hair more than anr other
similar products, we will
par your monet back. '
A sit your drugsist, barber
ox hairdreaaer.
w"e otold not fuarantee
satisfaction ot money
back if we did not wae
alcohol in Wildroot, as
alcohol adds an indis
pensable antiseptic quaU
ity tothewortderfultoriie
Value of 'WUdroot itself.
"My head itched unbearably and my
hair was coming out by the handful.
A few applications of Wildroot loos
ened and removed quantities of dan
druff the itching stopped. Today
it is thicker and more beautiful than
ever." :
Wildroot is a guaranteed preparation
which removes the scaly, itchy crust
of dandruff and allows nature to pro
duce the thick, lustrous hair normal
to any healthy scalp.
Try this treatment: Moisten a cloth
with Wildroot. Then wipe your hair
from roots clear to the ends, one
strand at a time ; then you will see
how beautiful Wildroot will make
your hair.
WILDROOT CO., INC, BUFFALO, N.Y.
Wildroot Liquid Phmroo or Wildroot Shampoo Soap
when used in connection with Wildroot Hair Tonic, will hattea
the treatment
THE GUARANTEED "HAIR TONIC