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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 24, 1912)
TIIE SUNDAY OKEGOXIAX, PORTLAND, NOVEMBER 24, 1912.
ACTIVITIES OF NOTABLE WOMEN
FIGURE LARGE IN WORLD'S NEWS
Suffrage Parade in New York Spectacular Event Dayton Divorcee Weds Booth Tarkington, Famous Indian Au
thor and Playwright Madame Malmberg to Lecture on Finland.
m Mtt It' Ti v r W
c$&"-i,t iMsMf-'i JJJ
NEW TORK, Nov. 23. (Special.)
Mrs. Beatrice Forbes Robertson
Hale, whose photograph accom
panies this article, led the suffrage pa
rade In this city recently. In line were
20,000 women. It was one of the most
spectacular ever held.
Booth Tarklng-ton, the famous au
thor and playwright, was married re
cently at Dayton, O.. to Mrs. Susanna
Kiefer Robinson, a daughter of F. P.
Klefer, a wealthy banker and manu
facturer. Mrs. Tarklngton divorced her
first husband about five years ago.
He was Temple A. Robinson, of Lon
don. The couple will reside at Indian
apolis after their return from a motor
Mrs. S. Barton French, one of the
leaders of New York society, has sailed
for Kurope on the Kronprinzessin Ce
llle, of the North German Lloyd line.
Mrs. French was Mary Walker Fearn.
Her father. Walker Fearn, was in the
diplomatic service for many years.
Juliette Day Is the leading woman
in the latest theatrical novelty, a
Answers to Correspondents
THE DALLES. Or., Nov. 11. Can you I
& i o uic, turvugu Alio ri r uu im u, a rirciifv
for a delicious dessert that I don't even
know the name of? It seemed to be made
of a cake dough, not very sweet, baked in
a flat, square pan, with a smooth hot choco
late sauce poured over when served. This
sauce seems a little f'caramely,' but does
not harden as It cools, and is very creamy,
and not as rich a the hot chocolate sauce
served with Ice cream. I would like that
recipe also. If it is not too much bother.
The following Is an excellent recipe for
wheat hominy, and is most excellent and
far superior in every wav to corn hominy.
Many thanks for your Oregonlan helps.
M. S. C.
Wheat Hominy M. S. C.)
Boil any desired amount of fresh
cleaned wheat, in oak ashes or lye, till
the outer skins slip. Rinse thoroughly,
rubbing off the skins, in several
waters. Boil until tender.
Many thanks . for the recipe which
was asked for by a correspondent a
week or two ago.
It is not so easy to solve your des
sert problem. I may need more than
My first is a pudding, but more like a cake.
For my second a chocolate sauce you may
But not the same sauce that you serve with
My whole Is delicious a regular "dream."
Come read me my riddle; come riddle mi
And be sure that you give an exact recipe!
Thus Mr. Silas Wegg "dropping Into
poetry in a friendly way" (no extra
charge.) I once met a rural rhymer
who explained his passion for verse as
follows: "Foitry. it clears the 'ed,
. like." Having now attempted to clear
my head, I guess, first, cottage pud
ding. Sift two cups flour with half tea
spoon salt, three level teaspoons bak
ing powder. Rub in quickly and light
ly one-fourth cut shortening and mix
to a very soft dough, or a stiff drop
batter, with one well-beaten egg and
(probably) two tablespoons less than
one cup sweet milk. The exact amount
of milk depends upon the kind of flour,
the size of egg and the weather. Spread
the mixture well towards the sides and
corners of & square baking pan that
has been thoroughly greased and then
dusted with flour. Bake in a slightly
hotter oven than you would use tor a
two-egg cake of similar size and thick
ness. If preferred, ordinary cake meth
ods may be used in mixing the' butter
and sugar creamed together and so
forth, but the above method is quicker
nn-i nmiallv elves KOod results. Bak
ing is the most Important point.
g Is the most Important point.
This mixture may be used for "Dutch
KDDle cakes" or berry cakes. Or
teamed puddings may be made from
It. plain or mixed with fresh or dried
fruits, or flavored with spice or choc
olate. Now for my second guess.
Chocolate Sauce Melt one ounce bit
ter chocolate in one-half cup water.
Add one cup sugar, and boll three or
four minutes. Combine with one-half
cup thick cream whipped stiff. Add
three-fourths teaspoon vanilla and
serve at once. A larger proportion of
serve at once. A larger proportion of I
chocolate may be needed to suit some
" A V vv
tastes. The sauce may be made rich,,
by boiling the syrup longer.
, -boiling the syrup longer.
Let me Know ll you want me wgus
r.nrn, .i. m.t of our troubles.
? . L ' . 1 ,7- rflvnrnesl
never Know uy. ""- . .
man's heart is by the road of his stomach.
I should like to read in "our" column next
Sunday how to can sweet potatoes, squasn
i r.- enHn. n(. Thanking you
on cold paper the best 1 con,
u - " - -
I am sorry that your letter had to be
crowded out last Sunday.
Steam or bake squash or pumpkin
until soft. Then wash and put through
the colander and pack while hot into
.loon wall rlnqorl Inrs AdlUSt HnSed
caps and clamps or rubbers and lids,
or whatever sealing arrangenrem. j
favorite Jar has; set jars on a rack in
a wash boiler with water up to the
necks of the Jars. Heat gradually, and
boll steadily one hour, counting from
the time boiling, keeping on the lid of
the boiler, and adding boiling water
from time to time as may. be neces
sary. Set aside the Jars to cool, avoid
ing drafts or cold or wet surfaces. For
a beginner it is perhaps best to rec
ommend "fractional sterilization,"
which means that you make surer of
your vegetables keeping well by giv
ing them a second half hour or hour
treatment in the boiler after they have
stood 24 hours.. Sweet potatoes may be
baked, boiled, deep fried or mashed.
They should be placed while hot In
Jars and finished as above. I am glad
you find this column helpful.
Boise, Idaho, Nov. 16. Would you pleaie
help me through the columns of tho Sunday
Oregonlan in regard to making whole wheat
or graham bread ? I have good success
every way, ociy'that when the loaf is baked
there is a hollow space in the center or
close to the crust. I make excellent white
bread, but my whole wheat is not a success.
Thanking you in advance. ' IDAHO.
I think probably you let the whole
wheat or graham bread "overprove"
or rise too much before it goes to the
oven. It cannot usually be allowed to
quite double its bulk, as white bread
loaves do, before going to the oven.
Try this suggestion, anyway, and let
me know If the trouble persists. There
are several possible reasons, but I
think over-rising is the most probable
In your case, especially as you say
your white bread is so good, and" as
your whole wheat Is otherwise satis
factory. Aberdeen. Wash., Nov. 13. Perhaps this
may be a trifle out of your line, as I have
n "p .oa t"0 Voo much trouble
don't boiher. I should like to know
not noticed anyiniag ime ii iu i no ui -
wnere or . ' . -
formation pertaining to the Red Cross So
. .hn I m i . 1 1 .4 nhtafn In.
ciety of nurses ana wna.i -.rainiog is nw;
scary to become one, or one of Uncle Sam's
nurses. - If you can help me to obtain this
knowledge. I shall be extremely grateful.
I thank you in advance for your courtesy.
MRS. J. C
I think you can obtain the informa
tion you desire by writing to "The
Surgeon-General, U. S. Army, Wash
ington, D. C."
Tlgard, Or., Nov. 13. Kindly print a
recipe in The Oregonlan for peanut butter.
fit ft?:-9 A
2 1 I
- ' I SN t v. '--I
Chinese play presented in the
rt,fAaA fnulii nr. In tbo F"t1 O"! i Kh lan
guage. It was given for the first time
in New-York this week and proved a
veritable sensation. The play Is a
composite of several native Chinese
plays and the action has been short
ened so that the whole story is told
in three -hours.
Charlotte Cook is the prettiest de
butante of the season in Trenton, N.
J. -Miss Cook -was -introduced at an
entertainment given recently by her
mother. Trenton is noted for its
pretty girls and Miss Cook is famous
locally as the prettiest of them all.
Madame Alno Malmberg, of Finland,
rnmlnir here to lecture this Win-
Sha is a. daughter of a Lutheran
clergyman and a graduate of the Unl
rsrvman and a graduate oi tne uni-
versity of Helsinglors. sue nas spent
a great deal of time in England. While
- . . .1
in London sne represeniea riniana ia i
the International congress or women,
in 1909 she addressed great audiences I
Manchester. She lectures on
land's Struggle for Freedom"
"The Women of Finland."
Also for small cucumber sweet pickles. I
have trouble with mine shriveling. Thank
ing you In advance, G. T.
Pea-nut butter made at home is sel
dom as smooth and oily as the com
mercial kind, and you may find it
- . - t , reasonably
r, . i
rm lie-July miiBiTO .iiu oimiicu yno.-
nuts through the finest grinders of the
1 ""r L .::.r.
B""u" -"- liuup-Jci.
Reoeat this until the nuts are reduced
Repeat this until the nuts are reduced roves thai the students have used the
to a smoth, flexible paste. A special weeks since school started to ex
nut mill or a heavy pestle and mortar cenent advantage,
would be necessary for the best results.
Have a bowl to catch the oil squeezed Ancient Styles stoniert.
from the nuts and work it back into The time between the Fall and
the nut-paste. When as fine as your Spring millinery seasons will be de-
lmplements or patience permits, season voted to the making of hats for chil-
to taste with salt, add oil or mayonnaise dren, elderly women and those espe-
lf necessary, and, if liked, a few drops daily for evening wear. Much atten-
of lemon juice. Pack into small Jars tiort will be given to the study of
NEW OUTDOOR BOOT OF
' TAN KEEPS ITS LUSTER
Leather Does Not Acquire Unsightly Stains From Contact With Mud or
Water and Is Admirable for Walks In Country.
&S ' f t ti i s4
HEN one travels with a suit case
or small trunk, boots to match
everv toilette are not expected to
.a nnrt or 'Ones sariwnin oguiyiucuu
For the holiday week-end out of town
indoor and outdoor footwear will be
required and each must' be correct ln
its way. ' .-
Buttoned walking boots of dull calf,
or of patent leather with tops "of kid
or cloth may be worn on the train, and
these will answer for motoring wear
during one's visit Dainty, slippers of
black satin, with two sets of buckles,
one set of dull silver and the' other set
and cover with parafine to exclude the
air, as uncovered peanut butter will be
come either dry or rancid.
(2) Detailed recipes for cucumber
pickles have appeared so recently that
I cannot repeat them at present. In re
gard to the shrivelling, however, it
may well be due -to an excessive pro
portion of sugar in your vinegar. It is
not so easy to get the vinegar sweet
enough to suit some tastes and yet
prevent hardening and shriveling the
pickles. If they are cooked or scalded
in such a strong syrup. Sour or half
sour Dickies are usually easier for the
A beginner. Until recently, when I be
lieve it was forbidden By tne rure rora
law, saccharine was often used in com
mercial sweet cucumber pickles, as it
gave a very sweet taste at a very low
cost, and with no danger of Bhriveling.
Other reasons for shriveling might be
the following: (1) Cucumbers not fresh
picked. (2) Cucumbers too yellow when
picked. (3) Too short a time in brine.
(4) Too weak brine. (o) Too much
scalding. I have no trouble at all with
my sweet pickles, provided only I take
particular care in their selection. I
keep them in brine of constant strength
and from time to time, as needed, I
"freshen" a few in cold water and then
leave them one or two days In pickling
vinegar either sweetened or unsweet
ened, spiced, or flavored with dill, etc.,
according to my taste and needs. This
method is economical and saves
trouble during the busy Fall preserving
time. Remember that the brine be
comes weaker as the juice is drawn
from the cucumbers, so that salt
must occasionally be added to preserve
its proper density. See that the cu
cumbers are kept under the brine (with
NO LONGER NEED HAT
QUESTION BE NIGHTMARE
Millinery Classes at Portland School of Trades Teach Wives and Daugh
ters Real Art in Headgear Economy, Attractiveness and Skill
IN these days or expe ns.ve -
extravagant living, the ebit
the millinery 4epartment at tne
Portland School of Trades, which was
held November 14, is likely to cause
serious-minded people to regard that
from a new point of view,
: . . ,-,-v. were not
If husbands and fathers were
haunted by visions of unpaw duis u. modes and methods 0f handling ma
butchers and bakers, they. might taxe terlals are oniy reVivals of old fashions
more interest In the creations that ln style of workmanship. To acquire
mean stf much to wives and daughters, efficiency, lightness of touch, speed and
' .hn ha, completed the self confidence much practice and repe
BUt nff.r SchoT of Trades, tition of the work Is necessary to com
?Se new haf question , ! no longer a plete the work. The composition once
? able to make both mastered, the unusual will present no
nightmare. Being apie to jim.i. .--h nuni iIm will bseully
. J . v. trimminsfS. SH 9 Ca
tne nai , - th
nroduce a creation the equal of th
Droduce a creaiiun lu --
' , , Vi o .linns
highest-pncea ones s .uw.. I". '
Vh" hibtTa whole, is the work
fVh' ffrst-term girls, and from every
of the first-term giris, "-
standpoint reflects creo.t "
-n-tat oTi-fl th a instructors. iue
models oi ? appropriateness and
are moueis . ., vl-
harmony. One - mau n u - ;
O'Shanter crown, is faced with tur-
?nihln. velvet W graced with two
... with n. Remuranat onm u ---
vet, Wltn a neniuiaiiu
M w i ntn -
Sned ior a glTw th red hair and
desig.nea r ,a tn mnke
aesignea mr o. --- ---- .
i 1 Has cmrd to maK
every woman wish for red hair. Black
velvet hats with soft, drooping brims
and faced with charming shades that
are neither red nor pink, but Mend
ings of the best of the two shades.
Flowers Are Hand-Made.
The hand-made French flowers de
serve special attention, dainty forget-me-nots,
bunches of violets, beautiful
roses and chrysanthemums are every
where in evidence. ,.
Possibly a few words about the his
tory of the department- will hot be
amiss and might prove Interesting, es
pecially to those who visited the ex
hibit. , ,.
Two years ago the course in milli
nery was opened at the School of
Trades. That there was a demand
for this- Instruction may be seen from
the fact that the department has
grown from one teacher and 18 girls
.- a nil ATI assistant. With
about 40 girls. It is desired that all
entering should at least be grammar
enwims ..!.. -i.-
1 1.... ( rvin C T I M 1 1 1 1 i LiXIlCll
scnuoi r--, : ,, of
unless she W h-r tent lonof
uii.o m nf
me ae i thr ara
dents are between
r:"," , n MPnta of
o-.i.n nn-ioi- the aire of 21. All
others are required to pay a small tui
All hats and trimmings turned out
must be of the very best workmanship.
A careful observer would quickly no
tice that the quality of the work com
pared most favorably with that seen in
the best millinery stores. "When one
inn. tn consider that tne irames,
,.,"tV; either for
ine uesnauuiw - . :
professional or Individual uses is very
antiarent. A careful recora is Kept ui
onh hat. including the time
spent in making, as well as tne ma-
(-. ,,-rl The TlUmDer OI liatS Snowl
"""CTl I-. T.-...- -H th,
of rhlnestones, will accompany all the
Indoor costumes satisfactorily; and for
. . ...
out-or-door soorts mere snouia do b
pair" of smart and sturdy tramping
boots of tan leather, with heavy stitch
ings, weitea soies ana noi iuu mjui"' -- -- tU "- i. the oc-
New tan leather boots ln this style
v . ... - ., . . i
are ouui oi a specim iwuitr u,.i -
be wiped clean almost Instantly wltn a
sponge and soapy water, the sponge
bath removing all sta.ns; but having no
errect on tne color or lusier oi mo
leather. This new tan leather does not
acquire unsightly stains from contact
with mud or wet, ana is aamiraoie ior
mit-or-door wants ln tne country. l
a small board and weight) or they are
very likely to shrivel or soften.
Portland. Or., Nov. 1J. Kindly tell how
crystallized fruits are prepared. KELLY.
Pineapples, apricots, pears, cherries,
orange, grape-fru.lt and lemon rind are
usually the fruits chosen for crystalli
zation. The fruits after being stoned,
cut up or otherwise prepared, are gent
ly simmered in their syrup and allowed
to cool In it repeatedly on each day for
a week or longer. In this way the fruit
becomes thoroughly saturated with su
gar as the syrup is gradually concen
trated. It is then dried on plates In a
very gentle heat say in a warming
oven or on top of a radiator, and is
finally rolled in granulated sugar and
stored In air-tight receptacles.
Portland, Or., Nov. 17. I should like a
recipe for salmon loaf. Thanking you in
advance. - MRS- H B'
- Salmon loaf may be made with either
fresh or canned flaked salmon. To two
cups lightly flaked fish add one egg.
one-half cup fresh sifted crumbs, one
cup milk lor less if the crumbs are
moist.) Salt and pepper to taste, one
teaspoon lemon Juice and if liked a few
grains each of mace and cayenne. Mix
thoroughly, form into a loaf, sprinkle
with crumbs and pour on one table
spoon melted butter mixed with one
tablespoon lemon Juice. Bake half an
hour in a well greased pan. Serve hot
with or without cream sauce, or serve
cold, sliced or whole or in sandwiches,
or as a salad. The mixture may also
be baked or steamed in individual bak
ers or timbales.
I must ask other correspondents to
wait until next week for their replies.
.n-l.t,t ttvl-s the making of flowers
f 'fabrlcBt neckwear, lamp
and candle sha3es and other fancy ar-
Uclea suitabie for Christmas and holl-
day gltta That tne study of ancient
mliiinery may . be made as interesting
ag possible for the girls, a costume
party is planned, where each student
will wear a hat representing an nii-
e herself. Th6 new
e absorbed. . All maKers cannot dbcuiho
I ,en:rth of the COUrse Is two
years. Twenty periods weekly
throughout the year are devoted to
, ,.,,b- -v,n n.t-if v-r two
pci-iwuo w ccimj -- o &t?a. v 0
and coloring, five to shop arithmetic
onrt two and one-half to Dhysical
- - a u -riven
- - - ' ,
rnnvn.tlnsr old hats and trimmings.
to renovating old hats and trimmings,
thus teaching pract cal lessons In
I tanltrn in ot ha in mar ova rf
coming to the Individual the highest
I Art in milllnerv. is one of the impor-
tant points ln the course.
Menus for On
Celery cream soup.
Soutll loaf with baked tomatoes.
Apple, date and orange salad.
Rice puffs with Jelly.
Breaded mutton chops grape Jelly.
Ecalloped potatoes. Minced carrots. ,
Cabbage, nut and pepper salad.t
Baked apples with cream.
(Thur-ioay family Thanksgiving dinner.)
Individual scalloped oysters.
Roast veal with nut dressing.
Sweet potatoes. Cauliflower.
Jettuce. grape fruit and almond salad.
. Pumpkin pie with whipped cream.
Nuts, fruits, bon bona.
Cream of cauliflower soup.
Fish loaf with piquant sauce.
Pear, prune and pecan salad.
' Sliced veal ln casserole. Potato crust.
Chicory and cheese salad.
Apple betty. maple sauce.
Baked ham. Cider sauce.
Brown potatoes. Scalloped celery.
Heart lettuce salad, French garnish.
i Split pea soup with dried mint.
Baked macaroni with minced ham.
Apple, celery and raisin salad.
Steamed ginger pudding.
Home Progress Magazine.
The sleeping room should be furn
ished for comfort and sanitation and
always be kept Immaculately clean. It
should be thoroughly; aired, day and
night . x
The furniture should be as scant as
comfort will allow and of as light
weight as possible. A brass bed or an
iron one, single, of course, should be
chosen; twin beds If two persons must
sleep ln one room. The bed furnish
ings should consist of bed springs, a
hair mattress (if one can afford It),
Bheets, and light weight wool blankets,
hair pillows (which are far more
healthful than feather pillows), and a
worn blanket to throw over the foot
of the bed on cold nights, in readiness
to draw onto the bed If one suffers
from cold and wants to Induce warmth.
The latter is not a necessity but a lux
ury. A wise physician once said that a
sleeping room should be like a nun's
cell as regards furnishings. The old
fashion of dressing the bed in elabo
rate shams, patchwork quilts and
white spreads, tucking in all the per
spiration, etc., that clings, has been
abandoned. The sanest of us let the
bed air through the day after It is
spread up neatly; sleep is sweeter and
heads are clearer in the morning.
French Word for Bargain.
(Woman's Home Companion.)
In a Christmas talk to girls entitled
"What Can We Afford?" published' in
the December Woman's Home Compan
ion, appears the following:
"It is a good idea to keep a little
extra fund over and above running ex
penses, which may be devoted entirely
to chance expenditure, for what ln the
best sense may be called bargains. The
c-mii -arnril for barerain is better than
I i . . uai.A la art nrpu
ours; it is ---"' "
sion, an opportunity, to secure at a
1 i nt enma r-horkli Pi Thin?. 8. DOOK
irB' """ - ,
one has long wantea. a P
g P. an expendUure
caslon to hear aod speaker, tq enjoy
I tmnA Tniisic or ffood drama, ise exaci
., .nd noole mav
aoout jvu. .-..-o. hi-rher
call you practical; but t he re is higher
sort o, practical, y and
-,! . ortoin
must not e wUhSSi?
amount each f
TIPS FOR THANKSGIVING
DINNER TABLE GIVEN
Blue China and Colonial Glassware Effective for Old-Fashioned Spread.
Tall Candlesticks and Autumn Leaves Add to Proper Decorations.
tJp4M?lfe' V l"
k & - - .
NO ONE with the . real American
spirit will dispute the assertion
that an old-fashioned - setting
makes the most attractive and appro
priate Thanksgiving table. If the re
past takes the form of a modern ban
quet, served at 8 or 9 o'clock an hour
when the Puritan great-grandfathers
were making ready for bed all the
modern paraphernalia of drawnwork
linens, expensive French china, silver
ware In the latest pattern and an
army of wine, cordial and cocktail
glasses may be quite in accord with the
spirit of the feast, but the real Thanks
giving dinner the typical, traditional
board, groaning with the bounties ot
the season and surrounded by hun
gry, happy faces and hearts full of true
thankfulness this Thanksgiving din
ner, as every good American will ad
mit demands a setting in keeping with
the spirit of the day.
Old blue china and Colonial glass
ware, with shining silver and equally
shining napery these are the first re
quirements, and the decorations will be
in the way of golden-hued pumpkins,
rosy apples, purple grapes, Autumn
flowers and Autumn leaves. The can
ny hostess makes her collection of
leaves ln October, when the glorious
color of the foliage is at its best. The
leaves can be pressed between tne
pages of music, laid away in tho music
cabinet -and taken out Thanksgiving
morning to adorn the table.
Autumn Leaves Play Part.
A charming centerpiece may be made
with a wicker basket having a tall
handle. Fill the basket with the red,
gold and brown Autumn leaves and
with a small pumpkin and several
rich-hued apples. Over the handle go
more of the leaves, bunches of green,
red and purple grapes hanging over
the basket from the leaf-covered han
dle. Such a centerpiece is more impro
priate for the Thanksgiving table than
a bowl or vase of chrysanthemums
which, while lending the desirable yel
low color, are not really American po
sies at all. .Better for decoration on
this- particular day are the smaller
chrysanthemums, or asters, which
grow In most gardens late ln the Fall.
Bunches of these flowers in yellow,
copper and bronze shades may be
placed at either side of the fruit and
Autumn leaf centerpiece, and small
dishes of cracked nuts, raisins pre
served ginger and cranberry jelly will
garnish the, remainder of the table in
the appropriate manner.
If the table is artificially lighted,
tall candlesticks of glass or silver
should be used, without shades for
when our Colonial ancestors dined by
candle light the pure beams of the un
shaded dips fell upon their faces and
If the candles are high enough to be
above the eyes of the diners, such light
is very beautiful.
Blue China Appropriate.
Blue china is far and away the most
appropriate sort for Thanksgiving day,
for nearly all ancestral .American china
Is blue either of the old Wedgwood
pattern) with charming cultivated
landscapes overhung by graceful wil
lows In pale blue on the white ground;
or in the deeper blue color of the wil
low pattern, which Is to be had in ta
ble china of all grades so popular is
this pattern nowadays. A willow pat
tern Jug and platter are pictured, the
All men and women who love the good things
of life appreciate
A perfume for all toilet purposes delightful for handkerchief,
atomizer and bath.
Lilac is more fashionable than ever ; it b an odor well liked by men
and always popular with women, from youngest to oldest. It is refined,
delicate and lasting, and when you have ED. PINAUD'S Lilac,
you know you have the finest French perfume, the standard for
If you have not tried this fascinating perfume, we
offer you a free testing bottle for 10c. (to pay
postage and packing).
ED. PINAUD'S Lilac Vegetal retails at 75c. (6 oz. botilc). No
such value is found in. any other perfume, either domestic or imported.
Ask your dealer, or write us for the little
bottle if you wish to test it before buying.
PARFUMERIE ED. PINAUD
11 ED. PINAUD BLDG. NEW YORK
v x. x
platter shewing well the famous lov
ers escaping across the castle moat to
the vessel which is to carry them to
their futura home, while above hover
the love birds in a happy aiiRur of
coming bliss. The deep blue of the old
willow is especially charming with yel
low and orange Thanksgiving decora
tions and with the paneled, graceful
Colonial glassware, which also may be
obtained very inexpensively.
The bluebird china, with its graceful
shapes and the exquisite sentiment of
Its decoration (the bluebird represents
the "symbol of happiness"), is another
charming Thanksgiving chinu. If it is
not desired to purchase a whole set ot
this china a set of dessert plates will
serve one Thanksgiving course most
Poetry and the Child.
Home Progress Magazine.
Read poetry to the child. Read easy,
simple verse, read nonsense verse, read
real poems, read sometimes such poems
as "Thanatopsls," and bits of "Paradise
Lost." Of course the child will not un
derstand the thought, but he will en-
Joy the sound, and he will unconscious
ly learn the words. Poetry was never
meant to be read to one's self, b:it al
ways to be read aloud or recited. II
Is harder than prose. The order of the
words is often unlike our every - day
speech, and the words themselves nre
frequently different. Here, especially
children need help. If they find It,
they learn to love poetry, and there
are few things that so sweeten life as
a genuine love for poetry, for its beau,
ties and for the helpful lines that come,
to one's mind in hard places.
Education and the Largtr Life. I
Home Progress Magazine.
It seems to me that the woman who)
cannot cut out a garment better be
cause of her geometry and her draw
ing lessons, who cannot speak English
more distinctly and with fuller vo
cabulary because of her study ot
French or German, who cannot find a
hundred uses for her chemistry ln the
little everyday emergencies of her
housekeeping, lias not succeeded in get
ting from her studies all that they had
to give her.
4-DAY M COLOR
Knows no fillufes. Simple-Cleanly-
Hirtnless Certain. Comreat
ently applied Is the trliaey olrour
home. Sc!d lor 20 year. Don't
experiment It thinga and
MW k-.l, k.i( In, thl
l1. IIKM lUIIIIIIB I"" ' "-'
'. 'ft staple and lure remedy. Contain!
W$fri"4& " ,ullhur c,htr imM
P'!il'lr In-frll.nt. Raeormnended and
ti.VM HUM .nil.... : iv- . i '
and!. It flnt-clati drugilstl
$1,00. Sample and Book Ire
on request. .
MRS. NETTIE HlHRiSCH CO.
SKIDMORE DRUG CO. '1
131 Third St.. Portland.
.. -A'- Ai