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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
rE engagement of lllsa Helen
Haller and Harvey Nicol Black
was announced yesterday at
'an attractive tea at the Haller
home in Schuyler street. In the
receiving line were Mrs. H. id. Hal
ler, Mrs. "eagla P. Sealey. Mrs.
Georg-e Black and Miss Haller.
Patricia Temple and Harvey Haller
Sealey presented the guests with
cards which bore the announcement.
At the" tea table were Mrs. Harry
. Edward, Mrs. Roland Ijockwood,
Mrs. W. H. Smith and Mrs. Robert
H. Lord. Miss Margaret Bronaugh,
Miss Miriam Weber, Mrs. Bryan
Jenkins, Miss Patricia Smith and
Mrs. Huntington Malarkey served.
and assisting in the living room
were Mrs. Arthur Nicolai and Miss
. Agnes Black. The rooms were col
orful in autumn foliage and late
summer flowers. About 200 guests
Miss Haller is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs H. M. Haller, who
have long been residents of Port
land. She is a graduate of Port
land academy and attended a finish
ing school in Washington, D. C
Mr. Black, who is a graduate of
Yale university and a member of
Phi Delta Phi fraternity, is the
son of Mr. and Mrs. George Blaek
of Portland. No definite date has
been set for the wedding, which
will take place in the fall.
The Kappa Alpha Theta sorority
entertained a number, of the girls
who are entering college this fall
at tea yesterday at the home of
Miss Georgiana Gerlinger on Wil
Many of the " visitors here for the
Episcopal convention were enter
tained at a tea yesterday afternoon
in the auditorium basement, when
the - women of St. Mark's and. St.
Philips' parishes of the city and
St. Mary's at Eugene and the Holy
Spirit "at Sutherlin, Ore., acted as
hostesses. Mrs. W. J, Henderson
was chairman of the tea commit
tee. Alternating at the tea tables
were Mesdames Wallace Everton,
James Mclndoe, J. B. H. Hazeltine,
William Barker, Rogers Hastings,
Edward Lyons, W. S. Sterling, W. T.
Slater, R. F. Arndt, Archibald
Wright. L. Russell. William Smith,
Gage Hasleton, M. Parson. Frank
Stillman. and the Misses Clara Rob
inson, Jeanette Perkins, Virginia
Wilson, M. Simpson, A. Barker and
Mrs. Gustave Bruere will leave!
the end of the week for the east,
where Miss Bruere will enter the!
Bryn Mawr preparatory school. They
will stop off in Spokane to visit
Mrs. Harry Goldstein (Elizabeth
WHEN WINTER COMES, HERE'S ONE WAY TO KEEP COLD OUT.
v.s,s&jr ."hL ,a,.cju,L '&i?4" I
if fJ I ' ill
Mi, r i,A I -I If a it J
urn'- - i 7te-. ,.; - u
llr . ;aI VH "t f J ill
y if-, - (-t
Looking forvrard to the time when heavier garments will be the vogue,
f ANbiOtt-setters have dextgned the above chinchilla coat. It is con
sidered one of the niftiest of the season.
An inter-fraternity dance will be
given Saturday night at Murlark
hall in honor of sorority and fra
ternity men who will leave for col
lege in the near future.
National officers of the Girls'
society of the Episcopal church
who are delegates to the convention
were honored- at a
I terday afternoon
tea given yes
the main par
lors of Hotel Portland. In the re
ceiving line were Miss Frances N.
Sibley of Detroit, national president
of the Girls' Friendly society; Miss
Sarah Hopkins of Worcester, Mass.,
president of province No. 1; Miss
Marianna F. Ford of Aitken, S. C.,
vice-president of province No. 4; Airs.
J. D. Herron of Cambridge, O., vice-
president of province No. 5; Miss
Mary K. Jacobs of Los Angeles,
vice-prsident of province No. 8;
Miss Alice Simrall of Cincinnati,
O., chairman of the general conven
tion committee; Mrs. Thomas Jen
kins, president of Oregon branch,
and Mrs. Walter Taylor Sumner.
The tea table was presided over
by Mrs. W. B. Stearns of Los An
geles, president of Los Angeles I by Celia Soble.
branch; Mrs. J. F. Winslow of Cin
cinnati, and Mrs. James H. Perkins
of Cincinnati. Miss Merriweather of
Los Angeles sang a group of songs.
A picturesque figure was Deacon
ess Pepper, branch secretary of the
society in the Philippines, who ap
peared ' in native costume. An in
teresting guest was Dr. S. L. Joshi,
who was sent by the bishop of Bom
bay to extend greetings of the
church in India to the American
Episcopal church. Dr. Joshi is in
terested in establishing this society
One of the most interesting social
events of the week . was the tea
given Tuesday afternoon in the blue
room of the Hotel Portland by Mr.
and Mrs. S. F. Houston of Philadel
phia to honor Archbishop Gerassi
mos, attended by Archdeacon An
tony Bashier; Archbishop Pantelei
mon. attended by Deacon Daid
Leontarides; Bishop Aftimios. at
tended by Father Boris, and Bishop
Gorazd ' Pavllk, attenaea Dy ur.
Lacey, all of whom are distinguished
visitors to the Episcopal conven
tion. The guests are representatives or
the Greek church. Mr. Huston, who
is one of the most prominent dele
gates attending the convention, is
accompanied by Mrs. Houston, a
woman of much charm and distinc
tion. About 250 guests attended the
Miss Pauline Bondurant and Miss
Helena Barbara Pittelkau will be
hostesses today at a tea at the home
of the latter on Hawthorne avenue
from t to 6 o'clock. Two hundred
invitations have been issued to the
younger set. Misses Bondurant anu
Pittelkau are leaving bhou
University of Oregon.
Mrs. Henry Russell Talbot of
Washington, D. C.. was tne mom
for a beautifully appointed lunch
eon at the Mallory hotel yesterday
afternoon, when Mrs. Robert &ian
field entertained. Covers were
placed for Miss Harding, the daugh
ter of Bishop Harding; Miss Rowe,
the daughter of Bishop Rowe; Mrs.
James Johns, Mrs. James B. Mont
gomery, Mrs. Frederick E. . Judd,
Mrs. Thomas H. Hailey, Mrs. John
Ross Dickson, Mrs. John Keating
and the hostess.
About 125 maids and matrons
called at the home of Mrs. E. Mc
Farland Green, when she enter
tained on Tuesday afternoon with
a prettily appointed tea. Presiding
at the tea table were Mrs. Lynn
Davis and Mrs. C. E. Bade. Those
assisting about the rooms were
Miss Elizabeth Wiggins, Miss Janet
Cattron, Miss Elizabeth Ettinger,
Miss Dorothy Lyon, Mrs. Maurice
Mann, Mrs. Edgar T. Kline. Little
A'gnes Peters took the cards.
Miss Olivia Gazzem of Philadel
phia is the house guest of Mr, and
Mrs. R. S. Howard.
The Queators' club will give their
first annual hop in the Portland ho
tel assembly room tomorrow night.
The patrons and patronesses for the
event are Mr. and Mrs. Ben Selling,
Mr. and Mrs. Charles F. Berg, Mrs.
R. W. Myers and Miss E. Friedman.
The committee in charge is com
posed of Elias Lichgarn, Willard
Goldblatt, Herman Seminoff and
Lester Friedman. As a feature the
committee has arranged for a dance
-g I I'f I 'T t'J PI l.iHIO-BUUJ
"Til I lii I '
An Open Letter
to a Certain Lady
You prefer the real thing to an imitation,
don't you ? Of course, you know you can buy
imitations of Armand Cold Cream Powder
plenty of them. And usually they sell for
less money. But don't be deceived. There
is but one original Cold Cream Powder and
it is Armand. We believe that no imitation
, can possibly compare with it. Once you try
it and compare its lasting adherence, its
wonderful tints and perfect smoothness, we
feel sure you'll agree with us. Armand con
tains no white lead,vchalk, rice or zinc stearate.
The price of Armand Cold Cream Powder
is $1.00 and you receive full value in both
powder and satisfaction. If you are not
more pleased with it than with any other face
powder you've ever used, you can return it
and get your money back. Tha is the ad
vantage in buying the original.
Don't be satisfied with imitations of doubt
ful quality. When you buy Cold Cream
Powder, insist upon Armani - You'll find
. that good dealers prefer to sen you Armand,
because it is the one genuine, high quality
cold cream face powder.
Send tSc for the Armand Weekend Paekag. It
contains generous boxes of Armand Cold Cream
Powder, Armand Bouquet, Armand Rouge, Cold
Cream, Vanishing Cream, Talcum and Soap and V
the Armand 'Creed of Beauty." Address
The ARMAND COMPANY, Des Moines, Iowa
. St. Thomas, Ont. Mexico City, Mexico
London, England Sydney, Australia -
The Home in Good
By Harold Donaldson Ebcrleln,
Joint Author of "Practical Book
of Interior Decoration," Etc.
it T r1 r r Mb
Wron bidey- L.uxtam-
How to Make Curtains.
In making glass curtains, be sure
first to have accurate-measurements
of the window at whioh they are to
be hung. This will save much
troublesome afteration afterward. If
the bottoms are to be weighted
and it is often advisable to weigh j
thin, sheer material allow for a ;
little stretching. The bottom of the J
curtain should Just escape the sill. '
Make the bottom hems wide two
and a half to three inches will not
hA ton mnfi if till rurtains ar nnt
ming. The hems at the sides may
be either of the same or less width.
The heading at the top should be
an inch and a half to two inches
The rings by which the headings
are attached to the rods may be
sewn or hooked to the heading just
below the top of the curtain.
To make the curtains hang" well
and keep them in place a leaded tape
may be sewn inside the whole length
of the bottom hem.
If the curtains are trimmed with
gimp, make both bottom and side
hems not quite the width of the
gimp and sew it on so that the
fringe will Just come free of the
edges of the hem.
and serve as quickly as possible.
Slow handling or a slow oven will
If preferred a savory filling may
be used and the sugar omitted. Or
the pancake may be folded or rolled
without filling and eaten with either
syrup and butter or with a very
rich brown beef gravy.
A recipe for French omelet was
given rather recently. I will repeat
it V(hen the time limit expires.
Following is one southern recipe
for corn pudding, but perhaps some
southern reader may contribute a
Corn pudding southern style
Grate the kernels from five or six
ears freshly picked sweet corn
(about two cups when grated), beat
in two egg yolks, one cup rich milk
(or milk and cream, mixed), one
tablespoon melted butter, one-half to
one tablespoon sugar, one-half tea
spoon salt (or "to taste"), a ti y
pinch of soda and fold in two stiffly
beaten egg whites, last of all.
Turn into a greased baking dish
and bake, covered, until firm, then
This should have a light, puffy
texture, like a souffle. For a richer
type use three eggs to one cup milk.
For a smoother, more custardlike
texture, do not beat the eggs sepa
rately, but beat both white and yolk
together and add the milk"? corn, etc.
Things You'll Love to
By Helen Deeie.
tirmrrnnltiii In ! i'hit Irl
Ribbon, Wool and Cardboard Are
Used for This Fetching Girdle.
Instead of ribbon, you" can use
strips of silk with picot edges for
this newest of girdles. Cover three
inch rings of cardboard with wool of
different colors. Either wind the
wool around and around the rings
or use a buttonhole stitch. Stitch
three ribbons to each side of each
ring. . Then tie tb,e groups of rib
bons together leaving long ends. A
girdle.of this sort is lovely on any
one-piece frock. FLORA.
M Ml ifiMuii n n I
Jm raMteiM if
, btj Lilian Tinqlo
PORTLAND. Or., Aos. 29. Dear Miss
Tingie: I have benefitted by your ex
cellent recipes published in The Orego
tiian and would be giad if you could give
ft recipe for German pancakes and French
omelet, and. if you have space, for corn
cooked In custard, southern style.
I AM very glad you find this column
useful. German pancakes are of
many varieties. Following is one
type. Write again, giving as close a
description as possible, if this Is not
the kind you had in mind:
German pancake, No. 1 Two eggs,
one cup milk, one cup sifted flour,
half teaspoon salt, three level table
spoons melted fat or butter. Use a
very large frying pan that will go
Into the oven. Sometimes a special
pan is used. Have the oven very
hot and heat in it the pan and short
ening. Mix the eggs, milk and flour
to a perfectly smooth, thin batter
(about as thick as cream), thinner
than for American pancakes. Pour
into the hissing hot fat in the pan
Just enough batter to cover the bot
tom of the pan to a little more than
one-eighth inch deep. Put into the
hot oven and bake until brown and
puffy. Remove quickly to a hot
platter (face downward), spread
with hot cranberry jam or other
preferred lilling, roll or fold quick
ly, sprinkle with powdered sugar
-iTa lor churcn snouicl oe aco.
ous that ought to go without say
ing. Yet many girls wear their
most conspicuously revealing gowns
when they go to their various places
of worship during the summer and
early autumn season.
A gown that is decorative and
charming in its proper place, at an
Indoor afternoon tea or reception
or at a restaurant or theater party,
may be gi-otesquely inappropriate for
church raiment. This does not refer
to the regular decollete evening
gowns, which none but a lunatic
would wear in the morning, but to
the elaborate afternoon gowns, the
bodices of which are cut as low as
evening gowns, but which are veiled
in net, lace or chiffon. These trans
parencies are utterly out of place in
church, where a girl who knows
"What's What" in clothes usually
wears the simplest tailored effects
in one-piece or coat costumes.
A Daily Quiz.
Correct the sentence, "This is a
good diet and if stuck to faithful
will make you well."
What is amiss with the sentence,
"There has been several new cars
delivered here this week"?
What is a guimpe?
How is it pronounced?
Is it correct to say, "I am older
Answers to Wednesday's Questions.
An opus is 'a literary or musical
work or composition.
Opuscle. pronounced "o-pus'-kiul,"
is a small or unimportant work.
A vocHtion is one's main calling
or business in life. w
An avocation is a divorsion or
minor occupation which takes one
from his vocation.
U LTNOMAH county council
Parent-Teacher association will
meet at Lynch school. Section Line
and Barker . roads, Saturday at 11
A. M. Autos will meet the 11 and
11:30 Gresham cars at Linneman
station and the 10:30 and 11:31)
Troutdale trains at Elwood station.
There will be a silver tea at noon.
Members of the Portland Woman's
club are requested to meet at the
clubhouse every morning this week.
at A. St. Come prepared to sew.
The women of Moosehart legion
will give the first of a eeries of 12
"500" parties tomorrow afternoon
in the Mooseheart temple, Fourth and
Taylor streets. There will be at
tractive band-made prizes given and
the proceeds are for the benefit of
the babies of Moosehart. The public
is cordially invited.
Blackman circle will have a social
day tomorrow at the home of Ionia
Hancock, 305 Emerson street West.
A pot-luck luncheon will be eerved
at noon followed by a social after
noon, when each memner will pre
sent a dollar, telling how it was
earned. All are Invited. Take St.
Johns car to Dflaware, walk two
The Democratic Woman's club
will meet today at 2 P. M. in the
Journal auditorium. The programme
will include a talk on "Know Your
State"; Judge .Gatens will present
"The Courts of Oregon"; Mrs. Alex
ander Thompson, "The Oregon
Legislature": Mrs. Alice McNaught,
"Idealistic Education," and Dr. Elof
T. Hedlund will talk on "Powers
and Duties of Senate and House of
Representatives." Virginia Lee
Miller will be soloist.
The Altar and Rosary society of
St. Philip Nere's church will hold
its first card party and social of the
winter season tomorrow evening in
the parish hall. East Sixteenth and
Hickory streets. AU are invited.
East Side Lavender club, Branch
No. 1. will give a birthday party tomorrow-
at 12:30 in the East Side
Business Men's club rooms. The
guests of honor will be members
whose birthdays occur In April, May, !
June, July, August and September, i
Chapter C of the P. E. O. sister
hood will hold its regular meeting (
next Friday at 3 P. M., at the home
of Mrs. W. A. Herman. A basket
dinner will be served at 6:30 P. M.,
and the hostesses will be Mrs: Her
man, Miss Nina Herman and Mrs.
H. O. Bush. Members of the com
mittee include Mrs. H. W. Bonham,
Mrs. J. F. Beaumont and Mrs. W. L.
Th. Business Women's club will
enjoy an unusually interesting pro
gramme at its regular luncheon
meeting today at noon at the Y. W.
C. A. social hall. Right Rev. George
Mott Williams, from Paris, France,
win -speak on "Conditions in Ger
many," and Mrs. Catherine Covach
Fredrich will be soloist. Miss Flor
ence Day will preside and Marie
homers will be hostess.
35 K ll'" '
fc COLD CREAM POWDER, 32
The Housewife's Idea Box
PORTLAND. I would like your ad
vice on suicaDle materials, color style
etc., tar one evenjr.jr dress not t-c foimiU
or too low; ono afternoon dress, also
waist to wear with navy blue tricotine
lauurtsa sun, ana coat lor general wear,
noc too tailored:. I have almost two
oi loveiy gray net trlmmini, 2H
incnes wide, a rose lining, 6 inches of
suver tnreaa ana spangles; also design
m suver mreaa ana Deads on ed
Could I use on evening dress?
Also nave several bunches of black
rat-tali braid, which might be suitable
trim for afternoon dress. I hie the
over-blouse for waist; also long waist
in aresses and circular skirt look well
on mT, or semi-circular. I am 37 years
oi se. waist aa incnes, Dust 38 inches,
hip 43 inches, brown eyes, auburn brown
hair, fair skin, with good color. I am
0 leet 7 incnes and weigh 160 pounds
A Busy Mother. Your proportion
needs the length-giving line and so
I would have you see the model
pictured in the Elite Styles for Oc
tober, page 24, No. 4199-D. The
sleeves can be added with little la
Dor and the desired length. The
set-in vest also can be made to come
to a higher line should vou wish,
With your rather full figure wear
crepe ae cnme, as the duller fin
ien does not increase the size as
does the fabric with luster. This
gown in a lovely orchid with trim
ming in the light blue would be
charming. Also on the opposite
page, No. 4205-D, would be 'charm
ing for you. Have the dove gray
georgette with black lace trim. The
flower girdle of flat-petaled roses
in either silver or jade green. A
lace sleeve would be a most at
tractive addition. The lines of either
are splendid for one of your good
proportion. The neck on the last
named can he higher and made in
a rounded line. .
, While you may not care for the
extreme sleeve I am sure that stun
ning model featured on page 13 of
the October Style will charm you.
The material I would have in dark
fur green and in a duvetyn, the
fringe in black sillc and the bead
ing so well placed and clever in de
sign in the jet and dark red irri
descent. You can so well wear this
type of dress that I do hope you
will accept the suggestion.
A perfectly fascinating blouse is
shown in the Elite for October, page
19A, No. 4172. Have it in a blue
canton crepe, matching the blue of
your suit. The lower sleeve and
the peeping slits of the black satin.
Wear a narrow belt of the canton.
With the gray net trimming why
not copy the beautiful blouse from
same page-and book Just mentioned?
Combine, with the gray crepe de
chine or crepe satin and have a
well-made, two-piece skirt of the
crepe. You will have a stunning
gown and the skirt you can wear
next summer for a sport outfit. It
would seem that your net was made
for this model. - s
Oregon license plates. Foreign pas
senger cars numbered 11,537. Mo
torcycles nunjbered 528, light trucks
3775, trucks of one and- one-half
tons or more capacity 2790 and
horse-drawn vehicles 1988.
Passenger automobiles bearing
Oregon licenses comprised 64.20 per
cent of the entire traffic.
FOR GENUINE SALAD DRESSINGS
To Improve the Flavor of Baked
When baking halibut, pour milk
over and around the fish before set
ting it into the oven. The milk im
proves the flavor and makes the
fish brown more quickly.
MRS. EMMONS EN ROUTE
One of the Player Pianos
offered in the
World's Largest Factory
sj Jj; j2L.
Buys This Former $675 Quality
Upright Pianos Cnew) $295. $395. $487. etc.. $10 Cash. Sfi to $10 Mnnlhlv
Upright Pianos (used) $75, $145, $265, etc., $10 Cash, $3 to $5 Monthly
Player Pianos (used) $295, $395, $493, etc, $15 Cash, $8, $10 Monthly
Parlor Organs (used), $18, $25, $36. etc $5 Cash. $2 and $3 Monthly
Phonographs' (used) $20, $35, $75, etc, $5 Cash, $2 and $3 Monthly
101-103 Tenth St.
and Stark St.
Schwan Piano Co.
Largest Pis no
Mothers Read This Letter
and Statement Which
Portland. Indiana. "I was troubled
with irregularity and constipation and
would oiten nave
I I'' .
TOURIST TRAFFIC HEAVY
Foreign Autos on Oregon Roads
One Day Total 11,537.
SALEM, Or., Sept. 13. (Special.)
Statistics prepared by the state
highway department covering the
operation of vehicles in Oregon dur
ing the period 6 A. M. to 10 P. M.,
Thursday, August 17, showed that
20.03 per cent of the passenger cars
passing given points on that date
carried foreign licenses.
A total of 57,598 vehicles were ob
served by the division engineers on
duty during the hours covered in
the report. Of the total number of
vehicles observed, 36,971 were pas
senger automobiles equipped with i
Reputed Burglar and Auto Thief
Will Face Indictments.
EUGENE, Or., Sept. 13. (Spe
cial.) Mrs. Estol Katheryn Em
mons, arrested at Los Angeles a
month ago on a charge of burglary,
alleged to have been committed in
Eugene and Cottage Grove two
years ago next November, and w'th
complicity of the theft of a number
of automobiles, will be brought to
Eugene and is now on the way.
A hard fight was made by Mrs.
Emmons' attorneys in Los Angeles
to prevent her extradition.
Phone your want ads 'to The Ore
gonian. All its readers are inter
ested in the classified columns.
to he down be
cause of pains.
One Sunday my
aunt was visiting
us and she said
her girls tools
Lydia E. Pink
Compound and got
well, so mother
said she guessed
she would let me
trvit It is doing
me good and I praise it highly. You
are welcome to use this letter as a
testimonial." Stella Newton, R.
R. 8, Portland, Indiana.
Mothers You should carefully
guard your daughter's health. Advise
her lof the daneer which comes from
standing around with cold or wet feet.
from lifting heavy articles, or over
working. Do not let her overstudy.
If she complains or neaaacne.pama
in back or lower limbs, qr if you no-i
tice a slowness of thought, nervous
ness or irritability on the part of your
daughter, give her careful attention.
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound is an excellent medicine
for your daughter to take, a9 it 13
especially adapted to relieve just such
symptoms. Remember it contains
nothing that can injure her.
7 feM. t
has occasional interruptions
or .unforseen delay on b&k
lag days, but the house
wife who uses Crescent
Baking' Powder will not
She will .haVe lieht, melt
in-your-mouth biscuits, mu
fiins, and, cake because'
Crescent combines the two
leavening units that insure
good results under. variable
From any grocer
Crescent Manufacturing Company
I" Beauty Contented yS.
Tou are always confident 6V
that your beauty has been Y. ' J
developed to the highest A'.
of its possibilities after ' IT
using Couraud's Oriental t-v "sj
Cream. JL i 'A
. Send 15c. for Trial Size E
r. Hipkb sts. J.yl I
L . .
mwv m. ,.
Snow Flakes are as dainty as
the blue and white clad girl s
who packs them.
Won't ask for crackers, say- ( . '-
Pacific Coast Biscuit Co. II
' - , n
DELIGHTFUL HAIR WASH
If tfMfwvnt. Luts tour time u Ion mm wrl'nary
iah and sires your mwrm m onuianc, ink nmsa.
ill not rah oil or dust ottmskm Jour tovaa look
Mad by m pvefsl prooeM of th tifjrttest rrmda via-
teiiaJa. Economical too osed lea of Urn and does not
wut, Will not aattle and caka in tha can tha last
drop works lika the flrat. Made in pasta and liquid!
turns) nn.)itv. anm rasa its. Just try It ont) east will
coorwee 70a. Order from roar dealer today.
(Tie Black Silk Air-Drying; Iran ftTnamal ca
atm. reiriiters, store-pip-. prevents raittne;,
ia Mack Bilk Mat I Poll for silver, airkal
or brass. It mss ao equal lor use oa sajumbooUss.
BLACK SILK STOVE POLISH WORKS
Tou can enjoy a delightful sham
poo with very little effort and for
a very trifling cost. If you get from
your drugglm's a package of can
throx and dissolve & teaspoonful In
a cup of hot water. This makes a
full cup of shampoo liquid, enouab
so it ia easy to apply It to all the
hair instead of JuKt the top of the
head. Your shampoo Is now ready.
Just pour a llttlo at a time on the
scalp and hair until both are en
tirely covered by the daintily per
fumed preparation that thoroughly
di8olves and removes every bit of
dandruff, excess oil and dirt. After
rinsing the hair dries quickly with
a flufflnexs that make It aeem
heavier than It im, and takes on a
rich luster and a softness that
makes arranging It a pleasure. dv.
aaaa t 'rtwPt iafP
The "Food-Drink" for All Ages.
Quick Lunch at Home, Office
and Fountains. Ask or HOR'
LICK'S. Avoid Imitations and
! sllrlf with tsnachptH
...... r -'