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its&r s xi&? ? ' THE WASHINGTON TDIES, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 2V ,1914. AGES FOR EVERYBODY Y MAGA F DAIL irJtr Washington Mrs. Irving C. Molier Tells of. Attitude Toward Movie Campaign. f l PPOUT of Mrs. William K. Vai "W. derbilt. sr.. member of the soclo- V"7 logical fund of the Medical Re- icw of Renews, who approved v hite slave films shown in New York, Is found in Washington suffragists, who recently vlcncd similar films here. Mrs Irving C. Molier, chairman of the ommIttcc on the elimination of com- 'nerciallied vice, who saw the "Traffic in Souls Him several weeks ago, sa d toda that "education of the " public against segregation" was one of the Ciief contentions of the advocates of the Kenyon hill, which comes up for a hearing Vcdnesda morning at 10 o lock. The public needs much enlightenment on this subject In all Its phases," she ueclared. If the moving picture houses join in tila campaign, they should not he re stricted. If their productions arc of the right sort Personally. I do not think the Traf- Ijc In Souls' should be v.ewed by very oung girls or children, but I do think it contains a great lesson to grown-up persons. It brines home to them vivld li the fact that these great evils exist. "1 agree with Mrs. Vanderbllt thet the motion cloture of flans affords oik of the most forcible and Intelligent ways of putt.iic this terrible problem l-cfore the public, provided It Is handled in a judicious manner. Mrs. Vandertilt. who was given a Pn att view or "The Inside of the White Slave Trafhc reported to Frederick 11. Robinson, president ol the Sociological j und of Medical Kevews, that she did i.ol see how any one could object to It. .tier letter to mm was as icllows- "Dear Mr. Hubinson Only a few Hne3 to tell you hotv much I was impressed vi tne nims.t-rue inside or the White falavc Traffic"' ). which you were kind enough to allo.v me to see rivately this afternoon. I struck me as being one of the most forcible and intelligent ways of putting hls terrible problem before me puDiic, and It is handled in the most judicious manner. I went rather Dreiudiced suralnst. tnd came away convinced of Its useful TCES. One does not have to be either broad-minded or particularly intelligent 10 grasp the importance of the sreat lesson which it points out so Btrons'v to both parent and child. "Trusting that you ma be able to evercome the present opposition, be- l'eve me. oiucerciy yours. 'AXKVAKnPSmi.T'1 ' Little Fights With Fate By ALMA WOODWARD. fCopyngljt. 1SH, by the Press Publishing Co 1 Youth and Enjoyment. I AM always at war within myself. The youth that is left to me whis pers. "Have a good time You're young. Now's the time for 5011 10 haie fun." And Just as my senses leap, 10 respond the serni of commonsenseCi und of what has been Instilled by ei- erat ons of thrifty ancestors ups and 1 groans -"But what of your old age I work, work, work while you have the itallty to accomplish things, so that in jour old age you may have comfort. ' nd I'c waited. And each time that' j e waited I've rofc-n Just that mm h ' oider. Just that much less capable of enioyment. I don't want to do anything reckless, oon t want to squander money and tiiei lose my taste for work, .while I and m famil go down the ladder, run bv runs reaching at last the Mate o. absolute want. I realize that V s my duty, having assumed the, re tponsibilit of a family, to see that tnei re kept from povertv . to iruanl against any unfortunate day when i' aj be ill and unable to provide. 1 alize t hat Hut that isn't nhat I nnd so nn- &arj to fight against. What I'm com plaining of is that we deny ourselv- thc lesser pleasures, the things mat 1 .Use for enjoyment, always with th oire thought of: "We ought to sa 11. is monej tor when we're old. ' In ever one's eye is the nlctun- -.t rich old age, free from all can .1' sudden strewing of lose leaves befow , the path ends. But in that plcturt ' e dm't Include the sight of regret i the haunting might-have-beens, th. , mclaneholv knowledge that now th-t ! we're too old to eiijO anything w-n-a hae e-ery thing" Fight against the thought as vie will, t'inta the truth of !t.' After years of deliberation, of iesc-itful. exaggerati-d thrift in unimportant things I've de cioed to take my enjeument when I an pet It-as long as I'm not doiiig a one else an injur If I wish to spend a dolla-- and a alf a teat for the theater instead of " nts to sit in the sallery I'll have 1 qualms lu doing It. The other 75 tnts won't make or break niv old age. 'f I wish to indulge i:- little out-ol-eaJ!on table luxuries one in a unite. I il crant myself the keen pkasuie that )' vill tfe me to eat these thlnss right a THAT tine. Instead of appeasing th 1 ik Lite with the information that if ', p. nnself now I'll be able to ha" turn bevcral times .vhen 1m old In f jcniaii wnen ,mv senbe 01 latie JiiormerH, m h.vs of becic chrome neu- "Tr'Tlien'r'lnc oM ,nd fa, ,n, ! ral'" " -" '- " -"" "!?'l" ,,id mia pros I have an Income that ' Iro'n the paiiglloii eell, but It was found beMoKS upon .ne moot of thie modera. ,; "at this u,i! usually folloucd l a re- -end l'alf in tl;ne in adenine that U give three-quarters of my mone If T just could be young again. So, w hat s in use' How much more satis fax to ry it ui'l i" when In ni old age. I lh-e in n. mod--t comfortable wa and think back. ! m life to realize: "I've had iii s are of life's Joys. J can't ccmplciii iat l'c b-cii cheated out of anv of il'-m nd nov. I'll liv- it all xnrj eeain hon much I'll havj to th'iik ot! for tie sweetest tiling lit old 3:, is ttie renilni cnre of one h Joous youth. Mother's Belief. TI1EV were speaking if the beau tiful si. and thrtir kinoiy con 1 eTKition In discussing each ot er a few evenings .1-0. when this litt'e incident was recalVd by "on gldsman Clarence B. Miller of Min nesota One afternoon two ,'ojng women were talking gowns, furs, rand operas, and tilings like tr-'t. when rue of them casually rcfc'.-d to a certain Mrs. .Smith. "Poor Mary!" sighfullj commented i fie other- "She is a perfect dear, of course, but she suffers much for her belief." "Her belief?" responded the first, fiucstloningly. "And v iat, piay, may that belief be'" She believes," was tne soft, cooing pejoindcr of the second, "that she can wear a number three; shoe on a num ber" Six loot" Suffragists Want the White na rata W'-T ; -V ? '?&! m . ,?.- j-? 'r&&t?& rxJi.s'-itiPK ":- r v , ,2i&$ ? jl, ' v&'i r-iK r -iwmmBmmi ? - ?ii- m irmKWSWlmtmmmn(,rviM. m- -a xXMcmmmMF;?m: - fmmKBm -.?, Hhvf9B iJF Mi wflliVF cr.krw i4ffw, Ji'rr: FKiKtfH tJM ) v glaBT , 'S; dcHH KfvitP'Hp r-r":-v -r-jm,; -- vv, v HpyvV! -jdK 'Hr ?1 ly vF ... v , '.il VX t .'.v, V VS. .',! ahch. - twf' -.;- v: -., ... - v-w v I HB :,., SrSrJ-iHSr : "" (K ,;::::'.- - WsZm ...,., .::f IV.X 't . ...-f3Bl3 -v- ' v VST 1l .- '-ryfH ,-'rTsJwfcin3pyj t - ' i , t JBPKk -v- rTr?s 1 4-; j'1 1 mm: - ' . HRaiVl .. . ', . '.jt. - n9Jl , t , -: . :;? ISS " - PSnaKS. If - - MRS. IRVING C. MOLLER. Curing Neiiralgui Dll IIAKVKY Cl'SHING has in-entL-J j ne. operation for cur ing nctiralg.a Tn explaining It n-c.'iitlv at Johns llopkin- Medical School, Dr. Josi ph '. Bloodgood Mild: "TI.im o-ratloii makes li-ipossible a recurien of pam from in uialgia by Killing the neiif uhe!, cause.-, it. There are thiee nere.s of the faee which are involved In thi pam. Thes-e lead to the ganglion .His. little laket. about as large im the no'iit In our index linger, at the base r the brain. It was the Practice; currenee of the pain. "What Dr. fushing ha done is to find a ne approach to the iifrxe In stead of go ng into the li'-ad fiom the top and pushlns inldc Hie bruin, he en ,,.. . t, jiVii'i -,t t" Iww He liNlkfi. 11 er fine opening theie, and n at om e - . Hi , iilniu! -posing the bi.iin at all. Dad Wasn't Thankful. r 1 1 ICY wri talking at a re nit din- in 1 about the ouiighters. nhen Senator Duiii-uii U. Mct.-n. r of Florida v.as reminded of a certain small party named Jihie. y...- ...,..,. ... a..- as ,.cr- nutted to isit u friend of Hi. family I 1..- ..ft... II I.. . and sta for dinner. hen ihe dinner hour came thou- at the table bowed while the ?ad of the family proceeded to reverently t-ay grace. Kid-ntl the binall jMtor was not TciiKtomed to a ceremony of that kind at home, for she looked fiom one to the o.iii r ith an eMJicshion of wonder. "Mr h'mitli," asked the little girl when- grace was linlslicu aim tno hojt began to hand things around, "why did ou do that just nuttT "We were thaiikng the ford for glv 'iiz us this bread to eat," kindly replied 51i .Snnl'i with bouie suninac. "Doobn't our father give thanks''" "Oh. no " was the quick rejoinder of Jessie. ' wt buy our btcad at the baUe- r 1 JiLV. JsKft!5' -r& 1 VJWtX JPJSS'T'" " " - W&. JtvCvsiT'R? sy. "-t -v .. - - rjv mmmrm:!-. - ',,u--; :.iT-MXrw'-:jtv 1 ; rt immyi . f,;:.-- -r - . MRS. WILLIAM K. flow to Entertain Properly Should Acknowledge Gifts. ( menu for a pink tea. also decorations. it..t i-.Anir' r-t'ifTtjt'V shmiLU1 I arn R lally reader of lour helps and DEAR DAMD CLRTSfci . bhoul.ia suggestlons. PIcae do not answer any young lady write and thank a, of the abovo questions In the Sunday gentleman for a Christmas Bift paper, as I never get it A RCADER. i..i n n,v 1. Wedding gifts are never necessary and as soon as receiving it. How 1b musl dec(e whether ou ,.1, my handwriting? Can you tell me what to sen, your cousin anything or not. or to do for nair wnicn nas oeen niaueu 1 ery badly during long Illness? JUNE. All gifts, whether given at Christmas or any other time, should be .ickuowl edged at once ; it is most ill bred to leave the giver in suspense as to wheth er the gift was received or not. Your writing is very legible From experience I know that hair matted from long Ilr ntss must Re combed and brushed out ery carefully a little at a time and the scalp should be wet with alcohol and the strands moistened with it and then proceed carefully. Perhaps our beauty specialist. Nancy Holiis Gardiner, inaj- ow a better ,ay and you oul J write to her. Card for Wedding Gift. Dear Dame Curtse Will jou kindly answer these questions? I hae a fried who is to ot marneu. neu .- u nmi tiinv?! Miouiu mc i. " , ; ci,....i.i 1 ut niv name and that I "ImK "Ur " "- a ,7 AlT.VS K IO in'- in -- cards, or As soon as the eOnng euros are ou;Brf.ss gifts may be sent. Vou ' " ., majors of cities an.l ministers to foil ,.neof ours and one of your husiiands , coln.(s. ,. laroa. :ards, or use -t j-m- - " "'" insurance companies and great Indus ,ard. or If sent from he shop anc x- enterpr,st.3 hRye R ' ndus CH vnu hae no. cards with sou just write "Mr. and Mrs. Charles Smith" on tho blank c;rds provided Tor this purpos-c. Pics.nts may he sci t from the store, bv express or special niestenrei, and r.ie alwajs addressed to the bride. Acceptance Cards Not Needed. Pear Dame Curtsev : Will ou kindly lell mc hoiv to reply toan in nation like the following: "Mr. and Mrs. Blank, 'Miss Blank. Wednesday, the twenty-llrst ot .lanu- n unU sevo O,.,ocu... jr- lr DAILY KUAlMiR. If you do not go to the tea nil you have to do is to incloso tu'o of yours and three of your husband's cards in an envelope and mall or send to arrive on the day of the tfartj If you are not marrlod. Just send two cards, as a uomaft n"cr leaves cards for a man. No acceptance is necessary. No Wedding Gifts Required. Dear Dame Curtsey: I have recoiled announcement cards of my cousin's marriasc Is It necessary to send a present' Should tne napkin be folded when through eating If you are a guest for only on: meal? 1'leasc give me Slave Films "!& VANDERBILT, SR. wnctner yiu u isn to do ho. Strictly ypcaklng. the mere announcement of a marriage does not require any recogni tion, wnen one is a guest for lust one meal the napkin li laid unfoldod beside the plate I'sc pink flowers and pink shaded candles for the pink tea and serve pink ices, pink frocted cakes, and pink bonbons. Power of Heredity HE power of heredity and the aluc of good blood are strikingly nil,.,.-......, 1. ., . . . - .. fu"""1 '" ulc n slor-v r lno JT " " ago One thniw,.,i t.. i...,J1'a ninety-lour of his descendants haye been identified, of whom 1C3 were presidents of great universities. 6T, nnifmnr. In - ..,, -.uiv; IlUUUH'tl UIIU colleges and universities. CO doctors oT inpfifpin lrvk minii . -v- u...i,nicra una missionaries. 73 orilccrB In tho armv and navv tf) ,., .. ii. ana na, wi piomlnent authors, :3U judges, one Vice i,lde"t' 3 M States Senators, fcuvrrai gt the Kdnards family ror careful man agement. Didn't Need the Hoe. HOllOI-.s came up for discussion in a Washington club the other night - when Senator Nathan P. Bryan of Florida told an anecdote along the Weary Willie line. Sonic time ago, he said, a hobo meekly i.ippeu on the back door of a suburban home and asked for something to eat. The gooil housewife responded that she would feed him on the back step along with Fldo. prolded he was willing to earn the meal by cleaning out the gut ter. The tiamp agreed, and when he had eaten his way through several sand wiches the housewife came out with a reliable-looking hoe. "You needn't have gono to that j trouble, inadaine." sad the hobo. "I novcr use a noe in cleaning out a gut ter." "Never tuc a hoe:-' said the woman, "what do vou use. then, a shovel?' "No. madanie,'' sweetly replied the ho bo, stalling for the back gate, "my method is to pray for rain." ivernors. iiiMihsn ..t - Romances of Models (Copjrlght. 1914. by the Press Publishing Co.) C. D. Williams and the Psyche Girl. Ct(11E waa a Perfect Crecian beauty." began Mr. C. D. Wll- yJ Hams, the artist. In relating the romance of one of his models, "and because she always wore her, glorious golden hair in a great Pbyohe knot, low -at the back of her head, we artists called her 'Miss Pish- noL' "Miss Pishhnot was a most active and ambitious young person. During the f.ve flvc-minutea rests between nosinir she practiced-sfenosrapfiyyon a dummy ijpcwruer arawn on a piece of paper. And sometimes she studied from hnn'.- which she carried with her. She believed 111 utilizing those few odd moments wh ch most of us waste in dreaminffv "Hiss Pishnot was not satisfied with her earnings fronr posing, so she ln- Jhfms uay ",n wh,ch to auEinent them. Shs became an agent for several ti Y'J,w.cre lP. bU8y to haw their work ahout to editors and publishers, and for every drawing she disposed of she received a commission of 20 per Juuner. V I '"trusted Miss Pishnot .vlth a valuable pastel, which was of ralher an awkward size to carry under her arm. and was loosely wrapped tn be,Pblurred! U dnHT should not 'iS,le let forth determined to leave it w-lth a buyer And all wont well until she reached Twenty-third street and Broadway, while she was wsltine for a crosstown car a sudden gale blew around the Flatiron building and fairly took Miss Pishnot off he.- feet. At the same. moment she lost her grip on my pastel. In vain she tried to tescue her package from collision wltn lamp-posts, trolley cars, pedestrians and the ele ments, automobile" pursued the run nie-'or ture and returned it to the bewildered fore you realize what they arc they arc Miss Pishnot. But, alas! ita pTlsUne. , , . .. J beauty was destroyed, it was torn andgne and your chance to better your bl"Irn1erylnedUtSlrvr0rtnhe, 'Sephone ortune r PrteCt yUrSelf f"m Miss Pishnot told me of tho mishap, j calamity has passed. He who does not crying and saying that shcwas afraid ,, !s . littI hptfpl. ih.n ., n.i-.., to come to the Rtudln nnrl tmnlorlns me to let her pay off th3 value of my I picture by posing. I "T assured her that thp neeMent was 1 like any item of profit and loss which; -"-- - z,. . : iliZtl' we must an count upon ana aavisea ner to come to the studio as usual. How ever, she seemed to ae worrying herself sick as to how she could make good and I suspected that in those days she was denying herself food in order to pay off her obligation. In the meantime the young gallant (member of one of the largest automo bile concerns in America) who had come to her assistance and to whom in her predicament she had confided her name and address began to visit her and court her In true romantic fartilon. For his had been a case of love at first sight "When their engagement was an nounced, not long after, M'ss Pishnot allowed her nance to pay Tor the lost picture, which 1 tried to persuade them both was a void debt. "Sometime ago I had dinner with the happy pair at their taagnlficent estate on the Hudson, where, by means of her husband's wealth, the beautiful and energetic sirl is bringing sweetness and llghv Into the homes of the poor -for many miles around." Hard to Explain. THE parents of a certain youns girl of Detroit, belny of French birth, have never been able to accustom themselves to see American Ideas toucR Ing the liberty of girls in the matter of attentions from the other sex. says Lip plncott's Magazine. Tho girl herself, however, having been born in this coun try takes the same view of tho matter held by the averagp American girl. One afternoon upon her return after on ihno of an hour or so, the girl bk met bv this question from her mother: . "Where have you been, my dear . "Walklmr In tho park, mother. ' "And with whom: "No one." "No one?" "No one." "In that case." continued the mother relentlessly, "you will please be so kind as to explain why you have returned with a walking stick instead of an umbrella." Feel Out of Sorts? It's a good idea to look for the cause! One . emmon, but often unsuspected cause is coffee-drinking. Yet some persons seem able to get along with coffee at least for a time. But when head achy, bilious days come; breakfast or some other meal doesn't taste good; and the day's work joes wrong. (Ever feel that way?) then it's- time to find out for sure if coffee is causing the trouble in your case. There's a subtle, poisonous drug, "caffeine," in coffee that interferes with the normal functions of body, brain and nerves, and has a lot to tlo with one's com fort and progress. Suppose for a test you try the simple expedient of quitting coffee and using well-made ' ' POSTUM a pure food-drink made of choice wheat. It has a delightful, Java-like flavour, but is absolutely free from caffeine or any other drug. After ten days or two weeks you will be able to decide whether to go back to coffee troubles, or stick to Postum and peace and comfort. Postum comes in two forms. Regular Postum must be well boiled. Instant Postum doesn't require boiling, but is piepared instantly by stir ring a level teaspoonful in an ordinary cup of hot water and adding cream and sugar to taste. Groccib everywhere sell both kinds. "There's a Reason" for POSTUM Headwork, Not Horsepower, Counts in Prize Ring By TONY BIDDLE. Millionaire Athlete and Society Man. A1 BILITY to plan made Joe Gans with his fists that the colored man beat Frank Erne, but with his brain. From his story may bo drawn a lesson of Value to us all. Be prepared for emergencies. Tho man who makes Ids plans ahead and goes into the fight with a definite plan of action laid out, wins all the important victories both in the ring and in tho battle of life. "There's no time to sharpen your sword when the bugle blows tho charge." says the old proverb. WHen tho fight starts and the excitement of tho fray grips you, you arc in no mood for cool, deliberate planning. Things happen at terrifying speed. Ojie-nings come and go as rapidly as the patterns change in a kaleidescope, and there is as little chance to predict from tho Iast combination what the next will be. But the man who has made a "Study of the fighting style of his opponent knows that through faults certain openings are sure to occnr frequently in the defense he must solve, lib makes up his mind- just what course , of action will enable him best to take advantage of these openings and maps a plan of action. So in the battle of life, unless you consider carefully beforehand situation which may arise, you will have little opportunity to provide for emergencies'' take advantage of opportunities. Be j... -w wv.v. .. .. ..WHV...& log which drifts where the current" !, :f taxes it. But to get back to Joe' Gans. Gans championship in 1000 and had gotten Frank Erne for his trouble, but Joe was 1002 he thought he had learned enough to take another chance. Joe was so firmly convinced that he .was going to win that he wagered several hundred hard round iron men on the result of the fight. When they asked him tho reason for bo much confidence in the he explained it: - "Erne always starts a round tbe ner with a rush, then he does a little jig Then he is ready to fight . "If he tries that with ma he'll never get a -chance to fight. The .first time he docs it, I'll just lean over and pop him like this." And Joe would illus trate with a vigorous swing in the air with his right hand. 'I've been prac ticing that right for a month," he would conclude. Then tfs hearers would go away and bet their money on Ernel When the men were called to the centerof the ring for instructions. Erne-wore a confident smile, a characteristic sunburst bathrobe and a pair of carnation-pink tights. Gans looked scared and worried. Then the men shook hands and the spectators settled themselves comfortably to watch a long, clever fight between masters of the art. Erne dropped back a pace and did a lightning, - three-step dance, then flashed forward into his habitual low left-hand feint. Gans was watching his feet. At the second step of -the dance, Joe started his right, aimed 'for the spot he knew his foe's jaw would occupy when he came into the feint position and lunged forward. With his guard low for a body feint, Erne leaped in, the black-gloved 'fist Hashed over his lowered shoulder and Landed far out on the vulnerable portion of his jaw. Then Erne's eyes rolled up and closed and he slid slowly and gently to the floor. Brain had made anoth er world's champion. In the ring the ability to plan and prepare makes all the difference, tc tween a dub and a champion. In the battle of life they make a difference fully as great but the victories bring fruit of infinitely greater consequence, and defeats often entail consequences Copyright. 1914. Tomorrow's article, "The Mercy champion of the world. It was not A. J. DRE2EL BIDDtE. had taken one try at the lightweight himself a -monumental licking from one of those who live and learn. In face of his recent defeat, this is how same way. He comes out of his cor step, and feints low with his left. tcrnbly costly. by P. A. "Walker of the Knockout.' Seed Currency in Italy IN his report to the governor of Me.v York. -Joseph N. Frftncollnl, one of th commission sent to Europe a few months ago to study the -workings ot agricultural banks, calls attention to an ancient 'system of banking which Is still in active and successful operaticn In southern Italy. This is that of tl.a JtontI Fnimentarl, or grain stora;;u warehouses. In these- are stored lanu Quantities of seed, which is given out to farmers upon demand without payraen'. After the harvest the farmers return W Uia 'warehouses the amount of. seed the? have received, plus Interest in seed. Thus .do the farmers become established osrlculturlEt8 , without the necessity ot borrowinsT money.. Would Have Company. THERE was an old Scottish pagan in a; small village who could be by no means "persuaded to attend church. One-day the minister met. him and began: "How is It, John, you are so persis tent in your absence from church? - "Weei," replied John, "it's Just Ilk this the sermons 'are over lans forme.' "John! John I" wraihfully cried the minister, "you'll die and you'n go to a place where you'll hear no sermon, long; or short.", "Ah, weel. maybe that -will be." re plied the' phlegmatic. John; "but I'm sure It'll hot be for want of meenisters." The Ways of Mothers. ' MRS GORDON- had recently moved fnto the neighborhood. "I thought I would come and tell you that your Varies has been fight ing with my Edward." said -one of th neighbors one morning as she called at Mrs. Gordon's door, "and settle the matter if I could." "Well, -for my part;" responded 3Irs. Gordon. haughtily, "I have no time to enter into -any discussion about the chil dren's quarrels. I consider myself above such triflling things." 'Tm delighted to near-it," was the re ply. Til send James over on & stretcher- In an hour or two." Life Stop Teasing the Moles. THE Countess of 'Warwick; in a Harpersbazar Beantydoetor article speaks, feelingly of the humble mole, as witness-. "Moles are among; the distressing dls- flgrurejnents that are included in th list of birthmarKs. Moles snonid never he irritated. There is but one cure for small moles, and that is the electric needle." There follows a little epic gem on "warts' that has made us weep with odd passion. But. somehow, we naa grown to expect Arcadian themes from a countess. All illusions' have vanished. We know now who-Dut the ART in Wart. New Tork Review. We Buy Your 01d,Featbers MATTRESSES RENOVATED OS) AND REMADE da All Renovating done by our New Process and full guaranteed. Quick work if de sired. Phone North E6. Capitol Bedding Co. 1241 7A Street K. W. Elk Grove BUTTER It Adds Zest to MealL GOLDEN & CO. Wholesalers Only 922-928 La. Ave. Cream Blend FLOUR Best for Bread Best for Cake Best for Pastry Experienced housewives appreciate the economy and satisfaction of using CREAM BLEND FLOUR. CREAM BLEND FLOUR is not an experiment its reputation for QUALITY has been firmly established for years. For best results use AT YOUR GROCER'S B. B. Earnshaw & Bro., Wholesaler; .ur:.iiemhit.. ? NagfoSagjy You Will Be Delighted With . II X3"20O 1-lb. loaves to the barret. II