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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
TIIE SUNDAY OREGOXIAX, PORTLAND, SEPTEMBER 18, 1921
PARISIANS NOW TIE FACE VEIL ON TOP
AND LET IT jjANG I GRACEFULLY OVER HEAD
Ribbon Generously Used on Hats for Autumn, While Feathers Show Marked Tendency Toward Height, in
Unique Modes in Milliner Imported From Seat of World Fashions.
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do, to an ag-e of II or thereabouts,
looking on sometime with. sharp
pain In her heart when her loveljr sis
ters made their lovely debuts and pro
ceeded oat into a world of dances and
parties while she sat home and won
dered at the uneven distribution of
Discovers Pretty Aakles.
Che was not to wonder long-. At II
or thereabouts one does not have to.
Tha aa-e Itself is something; in the
war ol a Deutr asset, providin-r it
Is not roused and powdered nor blase
aired. Besides, Muriel had a beauty
asset, one that was overlooked In tha
comparison with her sisters' many
Muriel had a pair of ankles that
could stand the most critical eye. She
didn't discover that herself until quite
recently, because the shoes and stocking-!
that fell to her were not designed
to bring out any pretty lines.
Eater the Yni Han.
It came about thia way: Muriel's
daddy gave her 20 out of an unex
expected attack of kindness of heart
It went into the purchase of a pair of
the prettiest shoes and smartest stock
ings she could find for the money.
She was seated In a lonely corner
of the veranda a few nights later
when there came a nice young man
to call on her beautiful sister Grace.
Q race was not at horn.
Tha young man did not fall des
perately in love at once, as they do
In story books. No, he was a rather
practically turned young chap with
an eye to making good on his ad
vertising job. He had been looking
Tor days and -weeks for a girl with a
perfect foot and ankle. It was a
delicate propoaitioo to broach the idea
of modeling to Muriel, but these are
days of business warfare, and ao the
said young man told Muriel she had
the loveliest feet end ankles he ever
saw. He said enough more to convey
his desire and to get her consent
to submit her feet and ankles to the
camera test. The promise was ex
tracted that no publicity was to be
given her face and the bargain was
sealed right then and there.
To make a long story short. Muriel's
feet and ankles have appeared In hun
dreds of magailnes. I won't tell what
they advertised, because that I prom
ised her In return for her story. She
earned enough money to buy herself
clothes that at least rivaled her love
ly s'sters'. Which, as every woman
knows. Is half the battle In competi
Just as xpu may suspect, knowing
the male weakness for smart feet and
ankJes. a man fell in love with them.
or with her on account of them, which
ever you wish. A nice man, too, for
even nice men have this pecular
weakness. And just lik the oiher
Cinderella, Muriel carried off4 the
prise matrimonial package of the en
Play Vp the Asset.
All of which goes to prove that no
young lady need be a wallflower
either in spirit or In fact. There are
a thousand Instances of girls with
on or two good assets outrivaling
their sisters with many.
I could tell of a girl with gorgeous
hair and not another good feature,
playing up that one best bet of hers
until she was always referred to as
the girl with the gorgeous hair.
Another with an aptitude for the
correct dress jiot expensive but smart
in color and line and still another
without any one particularly good
feature, but referred to as the "neat
est, cleanes best groomed" girl In a
community of attractive girls.
Foraret the .Shortcoming.
So there's no excuse for any girl to
pity herself. Everybody, even the
prettiest girl, has her beauty sorrow,
and everybody has some asset or as
sets. The great mistake some girls
make Is in constantly referring to
their shortcomings until they so im
press their audiences with it that
they, too, are blind to the virtue.
The recipe which gives confidence
and a more charming, composed man
ner is to pin the mind on the good
qualities one has. play them up to
the nth degree and refuse to entertain
comparisons with a girl one thinks
much more fortunately endowed.
Is eisaw; i HM just V&-'l&miiyyjWnm.Xm 1 1 1 .
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i , v 'J a ' . -' : '. i . . ' ' I' .s : 2
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low crown and drooping side trim
ming that hare proved too becoming
to be abandoned. The bat la of deep
blue vehret and the crown Is made of
Interlaced grap groa grsln ribbons,
which are draped down over the vel
vet brim. At one side Is a fan-shaped
cockade of pleated ribbon which
trails down toward the shoulder.
Many of the Paris hats show a
marked tendency toward height
they are the forerunners of a coming
fashion, though ss yet millinery In
the main continues to be low, with
drooping trimming. Thia new hat
from Marie Lancrest (8734) Is illus
trative of the advancing mode and
has an upward sweep, not only In the
feather trimming, but also In the
lines of brim and crown. It Is a
dainty dress hat of turquoise velour
and silk eord and the uncurled as-
trlch feather is turquoise also. ,
New evening slippers are of white
kid with stltched-on stripes, of nar
row black grosgraln ribbon. Th
stripes run horizontally on the toe
and up and down on the French heeL
Only at the back of the slipper 'does
the plain white kid show Itself. These
sl'Lppers are decidedly smart with
light frocks and they are always
worn with white silk stockings.
Tassels dangle everywhere on au
tumn costumes. Big tassels weight
down hoods of evening wraps; smaller
tassels drop from aleeve draperies.
Hat pins have tassels attached; so do
earrings. Barpins and brooches have
developed tassels. Spdrt hats show
huge tassels drooping to the shoulder.
Ostrich tassels trim negligees. Who
knows but funny 'little tassels will
dangle from the tops of street boots
in the mid-Victorian fashion that put
a bit of trimming in every conceiva
YOU can't miss tha stunning blue
turban from Lewis; but it is
the veil that to really the Inter
esting feature (8845). It la draped
all over the hat. descending only part
way over the faee, and the ends of
ths veil sre drawn up and tied at
the exact center of tha crown a
quite new anil very interesting ar
rangement, whtch is the dernier crl
In Parle. The Lewis turban Is of
quilted blue leather, with a cabuchon
of bluo groa grain ribbon at one aide.
From Mary at Annie comes this at
tractive turban (1721). which haa tha
Beautiful scarves for evening wear
are of batiked chiffon or of silver
cloth batiked In rainbow tints. They
are two yards long and may be thrown
over the ahoulders under the eve
ning wrap and retained for light pro
tection when the wrap Is checked in a
EVERY GIRL HAS OPPORTUNITY TO MAKE
HERSELF ATTRACTIVE IN THESE TIMES
One Little Maiden Discovers She Has Pretty Ankles and Thereby Wins Money From Posing for Advertise
ment, as Well as Falling in Love With Tice Young Man Who Came to See Her Sister.
BT ANTOINETTES DONNELLY.
ONCE upon a time, the story would
have gone if thia were not a
modern fairy tale, there lived a
little girl who grew up In a family
of beautiful sisters three of them.
To these three sisters the gods were
generous beyond measure, so much so
there seemed to be nothing left In the
wsy of beauty for Muriel.
As a child she waa wont to hear
kind neighbors, relatives, and friends
eulogise at length upon the grace and
charm and beauty of the other mem
bers of her family, but nary a word
for herself except an occasional
stretching the point. It seemed to
her, on a word of praise for her dis
position and her scholarship.
aaart Ea4 ei Clataea.
She never hesrd the word p-r-e-t-t-y
opelled out In her presence, as It Is
sometimes dons In children s hearing.
And aa it happens In many otherwise I on clothes aa well aa on nrilnn. which
wen reguiaiea lamuies, tne nomeiy made Muriel's lot still harder to bear.'
duckling- somehow got the short and' bht grew up, at boaielv ducklings'
PORTLAND. Or.. Aug. 19. Dear Mle
Tlnrl.: will ynn klndlr give. soon a
poaalble, directions for making lady
(lageraT Thanking you la advance,
MAS. 14. it.
TRY the following: Skill In mixing
and correct temperature in bak
ing are the Important factors for
success with lady fingers.
Lady fingers Three egg whites,
cne-thlrd cup very fine granulated
sugar, one-third cup flour, two egg
yolks, one-third teaspoon - vanilla,
one-eighth teaspoon salt. Beat the
whites until stiff enough to give a
clean cut with a knife; add halt the
sugar gradually, and beat until
gloaay. Beat the egg yolka with the
vanilla and sugar until thick and
lemon-colored, and fold with the
flour gradually Into the whites, be
ing careful not to thin the mixture
by stirring. Put Into a pastry
tube and shape to the desired slae
on aa inverted baking tin covered
with a sheet or firm ungresaed pa
per. Sprinkle with powdered sugar
(using Very fine sieve) and bake I
to 12 minutes in a very moderate
oven. They should neither swell nor
spread. Remove from the paper with
knife when baked, and stick to
gether in paira, using- a llt.le pow
dered sugar mixed with eggwhite. It
the paper rticka unduly, pass a wet
cloth underneath It. Keep the lady
fingers in a closely covered tin.
PORTLAND, Or. Dar Miss Tingle
Win you please give me tha recipe for a
caka that I have heard referred to aa
"Boston Cream Pie." It Is eevered with
whipped cream and a custard la lued for
filling. The following are the light in
gredients, I thlak, but I do not know how
to pnt them tosether: Three esga, 1 cup
sugar, 4i cup boiling water, 1 cup flour.
rounding teaepoon baking powder. I am
Inclosing a stamped and addressed en
velope and would like to have yea answer
d? mall if possible. Thanking you In ad
vance, I am very gratefully yoora
MRS. K. H.
I am sorry to disappoint you, hut
it Is never possible for me to send
recipes by maiL
Following is tlfe method for put
ting together the cake you mention, or
any other sponge cake.
Method for mixing sponge cake
Separate the whites and. yolks of
eggs. Beat the whites stiff. 'Add one
tablespoon of the sugar for efecb.
white, beat slightly until glossy. With
the same beater Quickly beat the
yolks until thick and light colored.
adding the sugar and water grad
ually to maintain a thick creamy con
sistency. A. little flour may be added
If neceaeary to make the mixture hold
tbe air. Fold together the two mix
tures, folding In also the remaining
flour, sifted with the baking powder.
Bake In a moderate oven in loaf or
layer pans.- The pans should be pre
viously lined on the bottom with ex
actly fitting greased paper, but the
sides of the pans may be ungreased
to hold up the cake mixture.
Cream filling (tor cream layer
cakes, cream puffs, eclalrea. etc.)
1 cup milk, 4Va level teaspoons flour,
1-1 enp sugar (or more or leas to
taste). 1 eg. 14 teaspoon salt, tea
spoon vanilla, 1 or S teaspoons butter.
Whipped cream If desired. Scald half
the milk, mix the remaining milk to
a smooth paate with the sugar and
flour. Mix smooth with the hot milk.
Raise to boilinsr point, beating well as
it thickens. Beat in the egg yolk,
cook one minute over hot water. Re
move from the fire and combine with
the egg white beaten first until stiff,
then until glossy with tablespoon
sugar. Add the flavoring and cool.
Then use as tilling for cream layer
cakes, cream pies, eclaira, etc If dc
alred a little whipped cream may be
beaten into the cold custard before
using tor fillinc.
Just before sfrvlng put your cake
together with the chilled cuatard be
tween the-layera, and oover the top
with whipped c. -am eweetened and
flavored to taste. Sometimes ths
whipped cream Is omitted, tbe top of
the cake being simply sprinkled with
BAUEH, Or., AOS. O. Ljwmi nauaww.
Would yon please aend your recipe for
Oil! piCKies CO mi whvuw
saw- It in The Sundsr Oregonlaa two or
. ...I,, mmn I thlnlr It . . Md alsO
reel do for plain sour pickles and sweet
It told haw te color snd keep sweet
pickles from shriveling; if there is any
charge for this write to the enclosed ad-
. . .11 .1.1. stav mrmi Th.nlrl,.
yea for yeur kindness. B.
I am sorry to disappoint you. but
it Is never possible for me to "send"
recipes; nor can I repeat in this
column reclpea thst have Juet been
i : - - .a v rt ,, nmhihlv how.
ever, obtain the back numbers of the
paper through The Oregonian busi
ness office. If your father is spe
cially interested In plcklea he can
probably borrow several bulletins and
books dealing with pickles from the
library at 8alm. Other pickle reci
pes will appear in thia column. J
OHEOOW CITT. Or, Aug. K. Dear Miss
Tingle: I have received great help In your
oolumn and I am coming to you for help
the first time. I have lovely ripe tomatoes
in my garden now and would like very
much to hsve you give recipe for chutney,
the one I have In mind takes ripe toma
to, apnles and raisins. I am sending yon
recipe for banana ehntnejr, hoping some of !
the houewives will like it. I
I have some grand old recipes and will
send you one esch week if yon wish. I
UiinaV it is so nice for the fcousewives to
help each other and my recelpta never
fall if followed. I will send one each week
so ss not to lake up too much of your
I wonder If the housewives know when
they are canning evergreen berries for pies
tnis winter thst a little vinegar gives them
a delicious flavor. 1 una a teacupful for
tnree or four cans. Thanking you very
mucn. MKC. .C W. C
Banana chutney (Mrs. C. W. C.) Slice
1x bananas thinly and mix with one
pound of well-chopped Spanish olilons,
pound of well chopped dates: pour over
cups of vinegar and boil until tender. Take
a wooden spoon and beat till the mixture
Is a pulp, then add pound of crystallised
ginger, well cut up 1 teaspoon of curry
powaer, z teaspoons or salt, finely chopped
peel of 1 lemon and a cup of syrup, boil
again until the whole is a rich dark color.
Put In Jars while hot and tie down firmly
Many thanks for your recipe which
I give below. I shall be glad to re
ceive any others you care to aend and
will publish them as space is avail
I hope the following is the kind of
chutney you want- The exact season
ing and flavoring of a chutney can
always be adjusted to suit personal
Banana Chutney (Mrs. C M. C.)
Elics six bananas thinly and mix with
1 pound of finely cut up Spanish
onions, pound of well chopped
dates, pour over two cups of vinegar
and boil until tender; take a wooden
spoon and beat the mixture to a pulp
then add a quarter pound of crys
tallised ginger well cut up, 1 teaspoon
of curry powder, i teaspoons of salt,
th finely chopped peel of 1 lemon and
a cup of syrup, boil again until the
whole Is a rich, dark color; put in
Jars while hot and tie down firmly,
Ripe Tomato Chutney (No. 1)
4 pounds firm, ripe tomatoes, 2 pounds
tart applea, 1 pound onions (Spanish
preferred). 1 clove, garllo (may be
omltted), 2 pounds seeded raisins. Vt
pound sultana raisins, t small red
pickling chillies, 1 teaspoon paprlca.
l teaspoon cloves. 2 teaspoona ginger,
H teaspoon mace, 1 tablespoon salt.
E to 6 cups'brown sugar (to taste), 3
pints vinegar, 3 tabelspoons mustard
seed, 2 teaspoons celery seed-
Chop the applea, garlic, onions, to
matoes and large raisins, mix with
the other ingredients and let stand
over night. Cook until tender and
seal while hot.
Tomato Chutney (No. 2) 10 pounds
ripe but firm tomatoes, 2 quarts
vinegar, 2H pounds sugar, 1 pound
chopped onions, 2 pounds tart apples,
2 pounds seeded raisins, 12 cloves, 4
inches stick cinnamon, 2 or S inch"
ginger root. 1 blade of mace, 3 or 4
small red pickling chillies, 30 pepper
corns, 3 tablespoons mustard seed. 3
tablespoons paprlca, 1' clove of garlic
if liked. Peel and chop the tomatoes,
sprinkle lightly with salt and let
stand over night. In tbe morning
drain the tomatoes, tie the whole
spices In a bag and boll in the vinegar,
add the tomatoes, the onions, apples
and raisins, chopped, and simmer all
together until thick and tender, then
stir in the paprlca and seal at once.
The mustard aeed may be either tied
In the spice bag or left in the chutney
aa preferred, aa many people like to
have.the mustard seeds to eat In the
PORTLAND, Or., Aug. 14. Will you
pieaae give a recipe for wild elderberry
catsup. Thanking you. MRS. E. 8.
I hope the following old-fashioned
recipe is what you want:
Wild elderberry catsup Stem three
quarts ripe elderberries and put them
Into a granite pan with U gallon hot
pickling vinegar. Leave In a tireless
cooker or cool oven all night or let
stsnd all day on the back of the
stove. Mash the berries very sl'ghtly
and drain as for Jelly. Add two cloves
of garllo. one large onion ci.o. ped,
three lnchea ginger root, three blades
mace, one tablespoon, each cloves.
peppercorns, mustard seed, celery seed
and three or four hot pickling pep
pers (small). If liked add the grated
rind of H orange. Add salt and augar
to taste (with a little cayenne If
liked). Boll 20 minutes, strain and
bottle. Use with cold meat or fish.
Some makers add the mustard and
celery aeed and a little grated horse
radish after straining and leaVs these
in the bottles. Care should be taken
not to crush the elderberry seeds or
squeeze the skins or an acid taste
may be developed.
YoUy yes You can save 50c to
$10 on every gown you tndke
PERHAPS you have made simple summer frocks but
have never attempted a winter dress. Winter materials
are so expensive that you dread the thought of making a
Yet this winter you can plan to make your winter ward
robe as confidently as you would proceed with summer
dressmaking. You can make each frock successfully of
less material than such a frock ever required before. You
can cut into rich duvetyn with as much assurance as you
would run your scissors through a length of gingham. You
can select even the most intricate styles and interpret
' them as would the cleverest modiste of Paris!
Yet these wonderful clothes will actually cost less than
any you have ever possessed not only because you can
make them yourself, but because of an additional saving
a saving made possible by the same marvelous invention
that brings Paris to your needlepoint the Dehor!
Saves 50c to $10
IN three simple steps, the Dehor guides you to economy,
turns hours of sewing into minutes and brings you the
charm of Paris itself!
IThe Dehor gives you an individual layout chart (yea,
individual chart not just a general chart but on for
your exact size and for each suitable width of ma
terial). You lay out your pattern the expert's way
You buy 4 to 1 yards less, a saving of 50c to $10 on
material for every frock!
2 You save time there's never an instant of hesitation
as you follow the picture-and-word putting-together
story of the original Paris creator. Guided by the sim
ple explanations especially planned for your very own
frock, you almost unknowingly achieve the perfection,
the sophisticated simplicity that stamps a real creation
of Paris I
3 And finally, those all-important touches of finish! You
embody in your frock every piquant detail, every ex
clusive little idea of a Parisian modiste. Your finished
frock in every stitch in every line in every detail is
Style Leaders of the World
Butterick Design 2932
OO to ths Butterick pattern
counter. Select from the new
est Parisian fashions, remem
bering that the Dehor suggests
the correct materials and sim
plifies tbe making of the most
intricate gown. It save 70a
50c to $10 because it specifies
less 'material than would be
possible without tbe Del tor.
Pasbiona fresh from
Paris, that you can
interpret with true
' Parisian smartness,
tba Del tor way
Fiction by ths best
authors, economy In
ths horns sod au
' thoritatlv articles
on ths cars of children.
Handsome Wraps Are Made
of Heirloom Shawls.
Embroidered Crepe la Gorgvoas
Colors Uses la Sunamer Evenlagm.
weather costume. Ths gu'rape and
sleeves may be of georgette or some
soft silk in the oolor of the slipon
frook and All edges of ths latter are
bound with silk braid to give a smart
PORTLAND. Or., Aug. 1 Plesne give
1 soon aa possible a recipe for chocolate
raarshmalloir sauoe to aervs with Ice
ere am; also a recipe for dill pickle
Thanking you, MRS. C. H.
Direction for dill pickles have Veen
given alnce your, letter was written.
hope you saw them.
Chocoste marshmallow sauce One
square cnocolate, one-half cup sugar
one-half cup corn syrup, on-fourtk
teaspoon salt, one-half cup boiling
water, one tablespoon butter, one tea
spoon vanlln, four to six ounces
marshmallows. Melt the chocolate
Over hot-water. Add the sugar, corn
syrup, water and salt. Stir and boil
five minutes. Add the butter, vanilla
and marshmallows. Fold together
gently to maintain ths fluffy con
sistency and serve hot on ice cream
or use for plain puddings needing a
dressy sauce. Or use with boiled rice
and a little cream. A few chopped
nuts may be used as garnish. A little
cream Is a good addition. If a some
what thicker texture Is liked add one
tablespoon more of the tapioca, or
fold in one stiff-beaten egg white
while the mixture la still hot.
MBROIDERED crepe shawla In
gorgeous colors are used aa sum.
mer evening wraps, and one surmises
that many white heirloom shawls
have visited the dyer's establishment
to acquire their new shade of coral.
or flame, or blood orange, or tur
quoise blue. Borne of the heirloom
shawls have a wonderful coral coldV
of tbelr own, but most of these cher
ished possessions are in purs white or
in the creamy tone that haa come
with age. The shawl wraps are very
graceful and are just warm enough
tor comfort on a cool summer eve
nine. If you have such a shawl and
want to make a varan of It. proceed
this way: Fold a third of the shawl
over and the fold will be the upper
edge of your wrap, the long fringe
of the dropped-over edge and the
fringe on the lower edge forming the
At the center of the fold drop a
deep loop at least 18 inches should
be taken up by this loop, which will
form a Capuchin hood at the center
back of the wrap. Sew the material
togother with a few invisible stitches
where the loop Is made. Now throw
the wrap over your shoulders with
the hood at the back and catch up
the lower part of the ahawl to the
upper at the wrists to make a sort of
arm hole. This will give the wrap
slight drapery at the lower edge
nd the armbole will keep the soft,
slippery silk from losing the wrap
shape. If you can match the color of
your ahawl In silk floss, crochet a
button and loop to fasten the front cf
your wrap smartly.
Velvet and serge slipon dresses for
fall are made exactly like the
linen slipon dresses that have been
so popular this summer. The straight,
sleeveless frock, drawn In by a loose
saah, looks very well in serge or in
velvet and ahould make a useful cold
BLACKHEADS GO QUICK
BY THIS SIMPLE METHOD
Blackheads big ones or little ones
soft ones or bard ones on any part
of the body, go quick by a simple
method that Just dissolves them. To
do this get about two ounces of
calonlte powder from your druggist
sprinkle a little on a hot, wet sponge
rub over the blackheada briskly for
a few seconds and wash off. You'll
wonder where the blackheads have
gone. The calonlte powder and the
hot water have just dissolved them.
Pinching and aqueezlng blackheads
only open the pores of the ekln and
leave them open and unsightly and
unless toe niacKneads are
' r . . 1 111 ... .
oft thev will not come out. while the
simple application of calonlte powder
and water dissolves them right out.
leaving the skin soft and the pores
in their natural condition. You can
get calonlte powder at any drug store
and if you are troubled with these un
sightly blemishes you should certain
ly try uug sunpig memoa. auv.
''S ' duIbIv fmt that
cornea and atay whin it la not
needed la a burden, a hindrance
to activity, a curb upon pleaaura,
a thief of all that U pretty and
(trace fill and aweat In woman
kind. Why don't you tak off tha
fat whirs It thowi? You can do
o eaally, aafaly and without tha
allffhtent fear of harm or had
after effema by Juet taking after
Mch mea.1 and at bedtime a p I pae
an t I title Msvrmola Frencriptlon
Tablet. These little tableta are
aa erreftive and harmie
aa the famoua prescrip
tion from which
they take their
name. Buy and
txy a oaee to
day. Tour drua
Blat elle them
at oca dollar.
or if you prefer
you may write
d i r a o t to tha
4S13 Woodward av.
.Detroit, Mich. You
can thua aay good
bye to dieting, ex
rclne and fat and
get back the grace
ful figure and
polae you deal re.
cA White Under-arm
is a necessity with thia
season's daring bathing
Nnw, more thin ever, women
of dainty toilette nod Deiaioae
is a taft snd sure prenaratlos
for the removal of hair froa the
neck, lace or under arms.
Besaty medalists recent
siend it becsuse it leaves the
asm dear, farm sad periectiy
Delatone Is earr to
apply simple direc
tions with em j Jar.
At Any Drugnit'M
or Department stots
A Simple Way to
It la Easy to Lose an
Bave yea ever exclaimed as you beheld
your complexion In the mirror, "If I only
eould tear off this old skin!" And, do
yon know you can do that very thing T
Not to actually remove the entire skin
all of a sudden; that would be too heroic
a method, and painful, too. The wornout
cuticle comes orf In such tiny particles,
and so gradually It doesn't hurt a bit.
XJttla by little the beautiful complexion
underneath comes forth. Marvelous I No
matter how muddy, rough, blotchy or
freckled your complexion, you caa surely
discard It by this simple process. Just
get an ounce of ordinary mercollxed wax
at your druggist's, apply nightly like oold
cream, washing It off mornings. The re
sult will surprise and delight you.
Wrinkles can be gotten rid of br an
equally simple method. By dissolving aa
ounce of pure powdered aaxollte in a balf
pint or wltcn iiasel end battling yeur face
In the solution, every line will comnlet.lv
disappear. First the finer Unas, finally
ta the deep crew's feet. Adv.
There is one sure way that has
never failed to remove dandruff at
once, and that Is to dissolve It, then
you destroy It entirely. To do this
Just get about four ounces ot plain,
common liquid arvon from any drug
store (this Is all you will need;; apply
it at night when retiring; uss enough,
to molMen .the scalp and rub it la
gently with the finger tips.
Uy morning most, if not all, of your
dandruff will be gone, and three or
four more applications will completely
dissolve and entirely destroy every
single sign and trace of It, no matter
how much dandruff you may have.
You will find all itching and dig
glng of the scalp will stop instantly
and your hair will be fluffy, lustrous,
glossy, silky and soft and look and
feel a hundred times better. Adv.
Not A tllemiak
snarl the perfect appearance of see
complexion. Permanent and temporary
skin troubles are eUectiveiy concealed.
Keduces unnatural color and cociacia
greasy skins. Highly antiseptic.
Xrsvf f o A.. Tw-t c-.
blgga T.HOPKINS & SON. NewYrk
1 . . r