The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972, March 23, 1919, Page 42, Image 42

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Lavender Club
Banquet Proves
- Unique Affair
" Hy Veils Winner
NO MORE unique or delightful affair
has been given, this season by Port
land clubwomen than the banquet
served Friday afternoon by the mem
ber of the Peninsula Park Lavender
dub jto the members of the supply com
pany of the Old Third Oregon, to which
company the club wis auxiliary. Since
-before the boys left Camp Clackamas
they have been the special (charge of the
lavender ladies," who sewed for them
while" they were away, wrote to them
and sent them boxes tSt goodies while
they were oversea? and , gave them a
hearty welcome jort their return.
"Lavender ladies" and soldiers total
ing more than 100 sat down to the
sumptuous banquet served in the Pen
. insula park field house, the three long
tables being beautifully decorated in
potted plants of lavender colors, with
golden Jonquils, to give the touch of
spring. Everything from chicken to ice
cream waa provided fb tickle the pal
ates of the soldiers, and full justice was
done to the good things provided.
Mrs. Inex Smith was chairman of the
banquet committee, and much credit is
due her for Its excellence; She acted as
mistress of ceremonies and gave the fol
lowing toast to the men, which had been
written by one of the club members,
Mrs. Ella Berry
, ' ''Here' to thi oMir oy
. Who craned the blue sea:
'.: T make tha world afe
For yAo ami for ra.
i ' .Our effort o help yon
- Have Indeed been tmaU
: " But our heart were with yoa
v " Orle and all.
. We are clad you are back
And proud of you too,
f Tou won the greet fieht
r What more could you do?
i , ' t old airla will mother you
And It-are It to the young firU
I". To "mother you
. Hurrah for our aoldier boys.
' Mrs. Mary I. Karten, past president
of the club, extended cordial greetings,
as did also the president. Mrs. Henry
Hance. aiid the vice president. Mi-8- A.
O. Smith, who still has a- son ort the
other side. To these kindly words of
. greeting Lieutenant J. V. Schur re
sponded with a happy little speech of
appreciation. As a happy ending to the
afternoon's festivities, the boys joined
the "Lavender ladies" in dancing a Vir
ginia reel.
The men enjoying the hospitality of
their war. mothers were: Lieutenant J.
V. ' Schur regimental sergeants E. F.
Henry. A, E. Elklns, A. K. Dillon, Ord
nance Sergeant C. Headley. Supply Ser
jeant C. E. Thome, J. A. Cameron, S.
Church, Sergeant F, Kendall, Corporals
E. Weldermler and E. Llghtsinger, Sad
dler R. Lindsey. Wagoners C. Leach,
A. Lenhard and A. Anderson.
' The Unitarian Woman's alliance pre
sented a busy scene last Wednealay
afternoon as the members upacked
bundles and boxes, the first consign
ment of articles for the rummage sale
which Is to be. held next Friday and
Saturday from 9 a. m. to 9 p. m. each
day, in the Unitarian chuich parlors.
As needed, a few stitches or buttons
were added to garments while the un
packing was in progress. Artistic
fingers produced quite professional re
sults In the millinery line. Shoes and
pumps a bit " the worse for wear were
much improved by brush and blacking.
- A visitor present was overheard to say.
"Bless me. I had no idea such good re
" suits could be worked out ; I'll go right
home and ransack my closets and attic;
I- am sure I' can find and send down
. a lot of things which can do some home
more good than they are doing me."
v , The ladies would greatly appreciate
donations of any kind. Articles can be
left, afternoons, with Mrs. Aitken at the
Frasar free reading room of the Uni
tarian 1 churoh. Mrs. Aitken can be
'reached, by telephone Main 1549 each
afternoon, and if possible, articles which
cannot be brought In, may be sent for.
The homo of Mr. and Mrs. George M.
"VVelster In- Irvlngton was on Monday
evening the scene of a delightful open
meeting and entertainment given by the
psychology class of which Mrs. Weister
Is the leader. Aesthetic dancing was one
of the features of the program. Miss
Helen Oates,with Mrs. C. H. Farrlng
ton at the piano, gave the rose dance
In a. way that enchanted her atidience.
Mrs. Wilbur Reid sang most acceptably
The Land of the Sky Blue Water- and
."Thou Art Like a Lovely Flower." O.
M. Clark conducted the appreciative
company through the Panama canal and
South ' America. His personal experi
ences proved very, interesting and-bis il
lustrations taken by himself and made
Into lantern slides superbly colored were
'veryf entertaining. Mrs. .....Charles .-J.
3?i68f 88Si&o8fg 000000000!
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MRS. W.j HOWARD KNAPP, president Hawthorne Parent-Teacher
association, which held open house for all
city associations Wednesday, when a musical and literary
program was given. Oyer 100 were present,
$ V -' -" ' -- W ? 'i'
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Smith gave selections in a most charm
ing manner. Her readings included
"Malone's Opportunity," which she pref
aced with the comment that It was a
great favorite with President Wilson,
and selections from Robert - Service's
"The Spell of the Yukon." Following
the program refreshments were served.
Mrs. O. M. Clark cut Ices and Mrs. C.
C. Newcastle Jr. poured coffee. Mrs.
Wilbur Reid and Mrs. Helen Plesce as
sisted in serving.
The Oregon W. C. T. U. held its mid
year executive session in Oregon City
last week. At that meeting plank were
Jaid for Oregon's participation in the
jubilee drive started by the National
W. C. T. U. for, 1,000,00ft. members and
$1,000,000 in money. Oregon Is, asking
for the modest sum of $15,000 and 1000
members. ' Each county has been given
quota to raise, that of Multnomah- being
15000 and 250 members. This organiza
tion did 'an immense amount of war
worVC, but had no part in any of the
drives for money except to support the
other organizations and help them train
their quotas. This is the first general
appeal the society has ever made. The
Oregon W. C. T. U. has been very faith
ful in caring for the boys in the Van
couver hospital and this is one of the
things for which it is needing funds.
Child welfare, women In industry, Amer
icanization and world prohibition are
some of the things which will receive a
percentage of the money raised. Mrs.
Mary Collins Is Oregon's key financial
Attesting to her popularity as a
reader, a crowded house greeted Miss
Agnes Cover at her recital last Tues
day evening at the East Side Christian
church. Miss Cover has appeared be
fore a number of gatherings in clever
dialect and dramatic readings. Her
pure cultivated voice and personality
add to her artistic delivery. At times
many of her audience were moved to
tears in her dramatic numbers, entitled
The Heroines of the Allies." Again
In some clever dialect readings the au
dience, was convulsed with laughter. 'She
was .assisted by Estelle Weinstein, the
little daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A
Weinstein. The little miss gave "Re
becca's Journey," from "Rebecca of
Sunnybrook Farm,", a number requiring
"When grandmother was
young she took Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound, for some
female illness and it helped her. My
mother took it during the change of
life and it did wonders for her. So
when I got into a run down condition
and suffered with periodic pains, back
ache, bearing down pains, I took it
and it restored my health "
Thus writes a young woman of the third
generation about
woman's ins.
15 minutes to recite, and made Rebecca
a living reality to the audience. She
then appeared in quaint Colonial cos
tume and "gave "Money Musk,", accom
panied by Master Albert Weinstein on
the piano. ' Master 'Ronald Hammond,
son of Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Hammond,
was well received. Musical numbers
were given by Miss Ann Roberts, a piano
solo "and a vocal duet by Miss Loraine
Lee and Miss Mildred Fenimore. Miss
Laura Hall and Miss Flora Wakefield
accompanied the reader in several num
bers. .
The Tuesday afternoon club met at the
home . of Mrs. G. M. Glines March 18.
The usual morning program was carried
out. the work continuing after luncheon
until the club was called In regular
session at 2 o'clock. Roll call was an
swered with quotations from ; Hennk
Ibsen. "Revolutionists-Individualists"
was the subject handled by Mrs. A. A.
Bailey. Several of Ibsen's plays were
analyzed and his methods placed bofore
the club in a concise manner. ' Mrs. J.
O. Laber 'gave a short talk and a read
ing from "Hedda Gabler." Mrs. George
W. Tabler gave an outline of "The Mas
ter Builder," reading from the different
acts. Mrs. E. J. Haight gave 'a reading
from "When We Dead Awaken." The
guest of the day was Mrs. J. C. Pritch
ard. The next meeting will be at the
home of Mrs. A. M. Webster, 935 Haw
thorne avenue.
Mrs. R. E. Bristow and other mem
bers of the board were hostesses to 35
members and guests of the Coterie at
the Crittenden home last Wednesday.
The President, Mrs. Gus Moser. presided
and reviewed some legislative - enact
ments. Mrs. Savelle Epperly Bristow
gave a group of spring songs. "The
Year's at the Spring" (Beach). "Sun
beams" (London Ronald) and "The
Sweet o' the Year" (Salter). Mrs. Lena
Chambers was an able accompanist.
Mrs. Ramsdell introduced Mrs. Caine
Allen Gearlty. Talk was enjoyed dur
ing the luncheon. The club ' members
and guests were most favorably im
pressed with the kindly and "homey"
atmosphere of the place and its effi
cient management.
Chapter A, P. E. O., will meet with
Mrs. W. O. Haines, 665 - Wasco street,
Monday. March 24. .at 2 o'clock.-
this creat remedv for
Executive Bdard
To Meet Friday
THE . executive board of the Parent
Teacher couhcii will hold its regu
lar monthly meeting Friday at 4 p. m.
In room 651. courthouse. Mrs. William
N. Akers, president of the council, ex
tends an invitation to the -chairmen of
all council committees to meet with
the board at this time. The "Back to
the School" lectures have been the
principal subject on the program since
the first of January, in fact, this sub
ject was scheduled by the speakers' bu
reau in the fall, but was somewhat In
terfered with by the influenza. Among
the speakers who have presented this
subject before the various associations
are the following: Mrs. Harry B. Tor
rey. Mrs. W. R. Royal, Miss Ethel Saw
yer. E E. Schwarztrauber, Miss Ethel
Wakeman. Miss Hughes, Mrs. Boudinot
Seeley. Mrs. J. F. Chapman. Miss Let
tie Holbrook. Miss Elizabeth Bour
oughs. Miss Harriett Wood and others.
The presidents of the circles, with the
officers of the council, were entertained
at luncheon at the Log Cabin bakery
Wednesday and were conducted through
the factory, which was greatly appre
ciated by all present, as It was the
first time that most of the women had
ever had an opportunity to visit a large
bakery. little realizing what a scien
tific plant Jt Is.
The ladies were extended an invita
tion from the presidents of both the
Couch and Hawthorne Parent-Teacher
associations to visit their circles at 3
o'clock as it was their regular meeting
day and each had prepared a program
and social meeting with refreshments.
The party dispersed, some going to the
Couch school and others to the Haw
thorne' school.
The City of Albany and Linn County
chapter of the Red Cross gave a joint
reception and banquet at Albany Tues
day evening to the returned soldiers and
sailors of the recent war and to the
veterans of all preceding wars. The
banquet was served in the armory and
two fables the full length of the large
floor were required to seat the guests.
The Shed brass band fumisHed music
during the banquet. Mayor L. M. Curl
made the address of welcome. Rev.
George H. Bennett and Rev. Arthur
Lane were the principal speakers of the
evening. The response for the young
soldiers was made by Otho H. McClain
of the 69th artillery, and E. F. Sox re
sponded for the "Boys of '61." Mrs. A.
J. Rahn of Salem, accompanied by Mrs.
Frederick L. Newton, sang a -number of
war songs during, the evening. After the
set program was completed the tables
were cleared away and the evening was
closed with an Impromptu dance.
Hawthorne Pa rent-Teacher associa
tion held a very successful meeting and
entertainment on Wednesday. It had
the officers of the council and many
presidents from other Parent-Teacher
associations as its guests, the guests
having come in a body direct from the
Log Cabin luncheon. The success of the
entertainment and program is On Xjb
Miss Harriet Monroe, who has the
faculty of discovering and developing,
latent talent irf her pupils, who repre
sented operatic stars, as Melba, Harry
Lauder and Paderewski in costume,
the proteges introducing their own origi
nal compositions. Mrs. J. F. Chapman
gave a very Interesting talk on "Back
to the School," after which refreshments
were served by the teachers, and a so
cial time was held. There were 121
The Woman's club will meet Friday,
March 28, when the annual election will
be held. The polls will be open from
1 :30 to 3 p. m. Mrs. C. B. Simmons,
president, will conduct the business ses
sion. The program for the afternoon,
which will be instructive as well as
pleasing, has been arranged by Mrs. M.
H. McClung, member of the calendar
committee. A lecture, "Six Tears In the
Jungle of the Malay Peninsula." aug
mented by lantern slides depicting the
life and customs of the inhabitants of
that' land, will be given by C. Craeth
Wells, British explorer, naturalist and i
lecturer. Solos by Miss Dorothy Louise
Bliss, violinist, and A. E. Davidson.
baritone, will add much to the pleasure
of the afternoon.
The Portland Woman's Research cAatt
will meet. Monday at 12 In the crystal
room. Benson hotel, for the regular
monthly luncheon. The following pro
gram win De given : "overseas Experi
ence," Mrs. Robert Treat Piatt; songs,
Mrs. Herman Politz ; "Woman's Needs
in Oregon," Mrs. Roy Bishop; violin
numbers, Isabelle Steele ; "What We
Did in Salem," E. E. Smith. Mrs. Eldon
J. Steele will be chairman fnr the Hav
Phone reservations to Mrs. B. HI Hlckox,
xaoor i. or to tne chairman. Sell
wood 346.
The Corriente club met Tuesday at 1
o'clock with Mrs. Curtis Holcomb.
Luncheon was followed by a business
session. Mrs. Herbert Houghton, Mrs.
C. W. King and Mrs. Richard Martin
were received Into the membership of
the club. The afternoon, was given over
to sewing for the Waverly Baby home
and the following excellent programs
Current events, Mrs. A. T. Flegel ; Mrs.
Joseph Davenport read a paper on
"Our Presidents and Their Wives." This
was interspersed with readings on the
same subject by Mrs. Louise Patton.-
Miss Constance McCorkle, formerly
general secretary of the Portland
Young Woman's Christian association,
now national industrial field secretary,
will speak in the social hall of the asso
ciation building Tuesday evening at 8
o'clock, on the reconstruction program
with reference to women as outlined by
the Y. W. C. A. Women who are willing
to become leaders in this movement are
especially invited. The address will be
followed by an open discussion.
The Peninsula Park Lavender club
will hold a hard times social Thursday
at 2 p.-m., at the Peninsula ark field
house. Anyone appearing in their
"dress up" clothes will be fined, and
those making the best appearance from
the standpoint of poverty will be
awarded prizes. There wilt be a prize
for the Oldest dress . worn and one for
the most original costume. Each woman
win Dring a nara times luncn.
At the vesper service of the Y. W. C
A. . today at 4 :30 Miss Constance Mc
Corkle, former general secretary of -the
Young Women's Christian association
of Portland, will be the speaker. A
social hour follows the meeting. All are
invited. . The meeting will be held in the
social hall at the Y. W. C. A
Auxiliary to Batteries A and B, 147th
field artillery, will meet Monday night.
March . 24. in the gray parlors of the
Multnomah hotel. Members requested
to be there, as there Is important bust'
ness to come before the meeting.
-' The Couch, Parent-Teacher associa
tion met Wednesday. After the business
meting the following program was given
by the pupils from rooms 13. 15, 21 and
22: Piano solos', Isa E. Bolton; recita
tion. "Entertaining the. Minister. Mary
Erwin ; - solo dance,. Gretchen Compton ;
recitation.- The $affodil. - Uabali
MRS. ELDON J. STEELE, chairman of the Woman's. Re
search club, who will preside at the monthly luncheon of
v that organization to be held Monday at the Hotel Benson.
Music and addresses will feature the affair..
1 a
' 'ir I
' - -, y ' t 1
Harris; recitation, "The Landing of the
Pilgrims," Claudia Fletcher; recitation,
"The Baby in Church," Anna Ledin ;
recitation, "A Patriotic Wish," Roy
Glodblada. Following the program there
was a social time, with refreshments.
The Dalles Sorosis club gave a lunch
eon on Tuesday at Hotel Dalles honoring
Mrs. Alexander Thompson, representa
tive from Wasco and Hood River coun
ties at the last legislative session. Mrs.
'iliompson has just returned from serv
ing her second term In the legislature
and the affair was In recognition of the
record she has made and her Interest
in . legislation relating particularly to
women, children and education. Mrs.
Leon W. Curtiss. president of the club,
acted as toastmlstress and many
speeches were made, all voicing the
greatest appreciation of Mrs. Thompson
personally, and commending her for the
enviable position she has gained among
the women of Oregon by her ability to
put Into concrete form many of the
things that club women , have -worked
for years to accomplish before they had
a representative in the law making de
partment of the state. Mrs. Thompson
responded to the words of welcome in a
speech in. which she reviewed some of
the more important legislation of which
she was the author, or in which she was
deeply interested. To the regret of the
whole community, the affair was not
only, a welcome 'home t from the legis
lature, but a , farewell to Mrs. Thomp
son as the family will be leaving shortly
to make their future home in Portland.
Mr. and Mrs. -Alexander Thompson have
been residents of The Dalles since their
marriage in 1911 and they leave a host
of friends in this city who will regret
their removal.
Regular monthly meeting of the
Daughters of the Confederacy met with
Mrs. J. Weston Hall, 766 East Thirty-
third street. North. After regular busi
ness meeting sketch and life of several
southern poets was given by Miss May
Morton, chief being that of Edgar Allen
Foe. Mrs. Alice McKaught gave the
reading, "Encouragement," by Dunbar,
the colored southern poet. Reading also
by Miss Horrf- A number of vocal se
lections by Mrs. F. A. Boscpe, who re
ceived repeated encores. A 'social hour
was enjoyed. Refreshments were
The Portland Federation of Women's
Organizations will be guests of the Log
Cabin Baking company unursoay eve
ning at dinner, following a trip of in
spection through the bakery between the
hours of 4 and 6. This hour was de
cided upon to give the teachers who bo
long to the federation an opportunity to
attend. Tak& Williams avenue car to
Ivy street and walk one block east. Res
ervations will be limited to 100 and
places will be reserved in the order in
which they are received. For reservations
telephone by Wednesday to Mrs. Isaac
Swett, East 5816, or Mrs. J. F. Kinder,
Tabor 840.
The regular meeting of the Oregon
Field Artillery auxiliary, Batteries A
and B, was held Tuesday evening In
room 580, Courthouse, with a large at
tendance. The auxiliary has made plans
for a Victory dance to be held at the
Moose hail. April 11. This will be the
last dance to be given before our boys
'return from overseas. Tickets will be
ready for distribution next Tuesday eve
ning. The following committee was ap
pointed: Mrs. E. Boddy, chairman;
Mesdames It- L. Adams, F. A. Robinson,
L. Bird, K. A- Peak, F. C. Gordon and
the executive committee.
The Multnomah chapter, Daughters of
the American Revolution, will hold its
regular meeting at the home of Mrs. C.
S. Jackson at 610 Salmon street on Wed
nesday. March 26. at 2 p. m. The ad
dress will be made by Dr. Rebec of the
University of Oregon and the subject is
"Internationalism." The officers met
for a get-together luncheon at the home
of Mrs. A. E. Soramer, to plan for this
meeting and the work of the year. It is
hoped that every member will be pres
ent at Mrs. Jackson's, to help the chap
ter to "Carry On."
Portland Unit No. 1, American War
Mothers, held an Interesting meeting
last Tuesday evening in room 520, Court
house. The following officers were
elected : War mother. Mrs. N. J. Ahl
strom ; vice war mother, Mrs. John Eu
banks ; secretary. "Mrs. AnnarFettibone ;
treasurer, Mrs. Anna L. Jacques. This
organization "will meet the first and
third Tuesdays of each month.
The Ladies Aid society of the Mt
Tabor M. E. church is planning a re
ception on Wednesday afternoon from 2
until 5 o'clock for all the women of the
nirmnitv. A erood Dromm has been
arranged - and refreshments will be
served.! This reception will be given In
the parlors of the church. : , : : J
h A big white elephant sale Is what the
Daughters of Isabella - have all planned
and ready t begin next weonesaay,
lasting through the -week of ? March 26
to 29. Spacious rooms at- 190 Tenth
street have been secured and the patron
age and interest of their friends is
asked. The daughters are undertaking
a more extensive work which at present
is directed toward supplying medical
attention for crippled and needy chil
dren. The funds of this sale are to be
difected in this behalf.
The Portland Shakespeare Study club
will meet Wednesday with Mrs. R. E.
Jones, 39 Laurelhurst avenue, corner
Burnside. at 2 pjn. The lesson will be
the first act of the "Merchant of Ven
ice." with Mrs. R. R. L. Trestrail as
leader. Mrs. Albert M. Brown is presi
dent of the club.
. -
The Sellwood Parent-Teacher associa
tion will meet Tuesday- at 2:30 p. nj.
Miss Harriet Wood of Central library
will speak on the Back-to-the-School
movement. A program W4U be given by
the pupils of Miss Potts' and Miss Den
nis' rooms. Refreshments will be served.
The Mothers' club of South Portland
will hold a mass meeting Sunday at 2
p. m. In the Neighborhood House tof dis
cuss the advisability of establishing a
Jewish Children's home. All interested
are invited to be present.
The auxiliary of the Three Hundred
Sixty-third field hospital company will
meet in room F, Central library, every
Monday evening . at 8 o'clock until the
company returns. Members, please be
present March 24.
Auxitlary to Company E, Eighteenth
engineers, railway, will meet Tuesday
evening March 24 at 8 p. m. at the office
of R. A. Stewart. 271 Pine street. ,
Back Lac
Royal Worcester
55,000 Children
Enlisted' for
Health Crusade
EIFTY-FJXE thousand Oregon children
are laying the foundation for good
health. Fifty-five thousand school pu
pils are brimming over with good spir
its, clean hands and faces and clearer
complexions than they have, ever en
Joyed before.
The reason?' They are modern health
Crusaders. And now you know the rea
son, Mr. and Mrs. Parent, that little
Willie has been going to bed early so
religiously, scrubbing his teeth, washing
his hands and face- were hands and
faces ever scrubbed so diligently be
fore? cleaning his finger nails, getting
lots of sleep and baths, keeping his
clothes neat and his shoes well polished
and smiling, yes. always smiling. . For
Willie and 54,999 of his brothers and
slaters in Oregon ar now pages, squires.
knights or knight bannerets in the mod
ern health Crusaders.
Various Societies Assist
The National Tube rclosis association
the Junior Red Cross, the Council of
National Defense and the Public Health
service sponsored this unique campaign
for better health all over the country
Some person versed In child psychology
conceived the Idea that kinder life would
take to the romanticism of the Cru
sades, and from New York to Oregon
it has spread like wildfire. -
"The success- of this campaign of the
American Red cross has already In
creased the health of the next decade
at least 15 per cent." w,rote a physician
of national reputation. But the . cam
paign has conspicuously been a success
In Oregon, where It has been led by the
Oregon Tuberculosis association, of
which Mrs. Saidie Orr Dunbar Is ex
ecutive secretary. Mrs. Dunbar-. has
spoken in scores of the schools through
out the state and has met with Instant
response from teachers and pupils. In
Portland she has had the excellent sup
port and cooperation of Mrs. S. M. Blu
mauer, head of the Junior Red Cross
of the Portland chapter, and together
they have covered very thoroughly the
towns included in the Portland chapter.
In , Portland alt but three schools are
now participating in the health crusade.
Enrolled la Jsnlor Bed Cross
Forty-six thousand youngsters in the
Junior Red Cross of the Portland chap
ter have been enrolled as crusaders by
Mrs. Blumauer. And that means that
those 46.000 youngsters are diligently fol
lowing the health crusaders' rules. It is
no easy row they . hoe. To be enrolled
even . as pages they must keep the
pledges for two weeks, five weeks' more
faithful duty makes them squire, an
other five weeks and they are knights
and then a final five weeks makes them
knight bannerets with a lovely gold pin
to wear.
In Portland 31,189 children -are en
rolled. Next to that record comes Clack
amas county with 4136 children, two
thirds of the schools In the county be
ing in the great game. Washington has
1877 Crusaders. Yamhill 2000, Multno
mah county outside Portland 1424, and
Columbia 1300. .
But who keeps score, yoV ask. Why,
the Junior Red Crossers themselves. The
whole crusade idea was based on honor.
Just the same with these Junior Cru
saders. So every little Mary and every
little Willie is engaged In keeping count
of the number of glasses of water drunk
each day, the numbers of times faces
were washed and the number of baths
And so successful have been the re
sults -that the teachers have helped en
thusiastically and woe to the child that
holds down a room's 100 per cent record.
The Crusaders- have to sleep with win
dows open, have to take 10 deep breaths
a day, they must eat little candy and
are Fashionable !
They give your form thd
fashionable contour and
are Serviceable and
BON TON Corsets cost no more,
although they have this patented'
and wonderfully improved 0-I-C
Non-Pinching clasp. Why not
buy them " and wear the BEST
Atk your dealer to $how you!
Corset Company, 28 Geary St,
doesn't that tax, eveiv a Crusader drink"
no tea or coffee, never smoke, wash and
bathe regularly on schedule, clean teeth,
play dally In the open air, sleep long,
get up smiling and, oh. so many other
chorea : ' ,
And ttiAn V ,- i,.,AlnUM t A nA thai
- .V W V.Vt V, . I V " -
teacher keeps careful score of their
scores. And they are getting happier
J IlLl . . ,
iiu imiuuir every aay.
Do they like it?
In the linm nf th armv: "I'll
say they do." ; -
HoV Land Industry
The chief Industry In Bethleliem iunt
before the war wajTthe manufacture
of articles of religious' devotion and
ornaments from mother-of-pearl. The
methods and tools tised were primitive
In character, as were also the buildings
In which the workmen carried on their
trade. V The principal produefs were
carved , shells on which sacred scenes
were depicted, and rosaries. The ma
terial from which the latter wore made
Is known as "peas! waste," and at that
time was very largely exported from
the United States.
It's Easy to look bulig and
Fascinating by Use of-T
"La Creole"
uLa CrtoU has made me
look jf years younger,"
NO woman should be handi
capped socially by gray or
faded hair. Every woman-owes
It to herself to look her best
and avoid the appearance of
coming age. ' Gray, , streaked
with gray, or faded hair makes
many a woman look old be
fore her time, and gray hau
ls so very unnecessary.
La Creole Hair Dressing is
the most popular Hair Color -
Restorer in use among society i
Men and Women of America
today. It is a safe, delightful
f sf
J k
toilet preparation which uniformly re
stores gray, streaked with gray, or.
faded hair to Its youthful beauty and.
lustre. ,
La Creole Hair Dressing will not stain
the scalp, wash, or rub off, or leave the,,
hair with -thai greasy, or dyad appear
ance. you apply it yourself by simply
combing or brushing it- through the hair
before retiring, and the results will de
light you surprisingly. ;
La Creole Is sold by The Owl Drug Co.,
and all good drug stores and toilet 'coun
ters everywhere. Price ............11.00
. " Adv.
Front Lace
San Francisco, Cal.