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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, October 18, 1912, Image 11

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IN WOMAN'S WORLD
IN WOMAN'S WORLD
decided in the third waltz to silence music and clear the floor. In a din of
sneezes the party broke up. Unhappy victims found their wraps and sought
their cars, to stop for antidotes on the way home.
The miscreant who threw the snuff remains undiscovered. He is believed I
to have been a guest. It might have been some uninvited person wreaking
- vengeance, though on whom and for what no one can say. But was more
likely a P. J. (practical joker) among the guests, who had no idea of breaking
up the affair and possibly was both surprised and distressed at the fatal
ending, so to speak, of his idle jest. However, whatever his intention, he
caused sad discomfort and disappointment to 100 happy young creatures who
w had never harmed him. In an eternal justice of things, through the law of
compensation he received his deserts. No one -in the room was spared. The
trouble was, he threw too much. Supposed he could toss a pound or two
in the air. and when it cleared the sneezing would cease in a gale of appre- (
ciative laughter. It didn't clear, was the trouble.
Could he have been the same P. T. who graced the Holbrook party last
year? Maybe. The methods were alike. In the early evening at this affair
a guest tossed snuff. Every one sneezed without knowing why. When the
dancing resumed he sent more in the air, and every one sneezed again. To
continue until the host surmised snuff and rose to request the P. J. to leave.
He. however, declined to reveal himself by departure. But threw no-more
snuff. ; • .
The Holbrook P. J. displayed a better discrimination than the oue ot
Friday night He used" les> snuff. But. more or less and whether the party
goes on or disperses, the idea of snuff to set people sneezing can't be classed
as true humor.
The -n-eildinEr of Miss Lou Thompson
of Los Angreies and Robert Simpson
of this city will not take place until
early in January. The bride to be is
one of the popular younp grirls in
society in the bouthern city and her
wedding will be an important social
event there. The bridegroom to be is
a graduate of thp University of Cali
fornia and is enipaeed in business
here. Th« vouna; couple will reside in
this city after their wedding.
* * *
Mrs. J. Downey Harvey and Mr. and
Mrs. "Walter Martin returned last even
ins; fro m Portland. Mr. and Mrs. Mar
tin will so "to their home at Burlin
pame. The former is convalescent
after his illness.
Mrs. Squire Varick Mooney will en
tertain at a larere reception Saturday.
November 2, at her home in Broadway.
The hours will be from 4 until 7
o'clock.
A M USEMENTS
Eaf»«t hM M«t Magnificent Th«*atpr in America
MATIXKE TODAY AND KVERY DAY
POSITIVELY LAST WEEK
\RTIN B,;»K \<7 UIIMIIIKIW "itb CIIAS.
FROHMAN. Presents
ETHEL BARRYMORE
In 3. If. Barries One Act Play
-THE TWELVE POl ND LOOK"
In Conjunction With
a> entirely new show
JACK WILSON, supported by Kranklyn Batle
• nrt Ada Lane, in "A 1912 RevW. MARY
ELIZABETH. Comedienne: MARY QI'IVE and
PAT I. MCCARTHY: KEN LEWIX; ♦ JArTIF.R'S
ANIMATED TOY SHOP. PF.IRO: NEW DAY
LKSIIT MOTION WCTITHBB: OWEN CLARK.
Etp. Prices. TV , . 2."c. -*00. "."><•. IS'-x Seat* $1.
Mat lyrics (Except Sundays aad Ho!ld»T**.
j<V Vie, RflP. Plmne*— Oonelas TO: Hnnif CIVTO.
f Horn* J2522
T.\?T 2 KIGHTS—MATIKEE SATUBPAY
KOLB and DIL-L,
n "A PECK O' PICKLES"
ri'.ICKS —2">C f> $1.
< •miiiicnclne Next Sunday Matt^re
THAT EVERLASTING SUCCESS.
IN OLD KENTUCKY
KKMKMBKR
"POP" MATS. WEDNESDAY and SAT.
LEADING THEATEB
feWWll E" l * * nd Market
Eftr I Phone—Suftnr 24«0.
LAST TV F. X X
Pacific Coast Grand Opera Co.
MAT. TODAY—Operatic F stival
Grand Testimonial to M. LAMBARDI.
Tonight, "IL TROVATORE' ,
With Mstini. Ciardini. AeoetJni.
Sat. Mat., "Lii Bobem*"-i Sat., •<ARMEN. -,
lOX, M.M)AV \H;IIT—SEATS NOW
JOHN COBS Offers His Great New York
1 'omie Opera Buacfi for One WfH-t Onlj-.
"M ROSE OF PANAMA"
With CHAPINE
iTlfPH—soc to $1.50; $1 Wednesday Matinee.
LURLINE
BISH AND LARKIN STREETS
OCEAN WATER BATHS
Swimming and Tub Bathe
Salt water direct fr<mi the uceau. Open
e\ery day' and evening, includitiif Suihlmvh
Hiid holiday*. fr< m i> a. in. to 10 p. m. Spec
u'i>r-' gallery frt c.
April I to October, inclnslre. baths open
G ». vi-
Satatorluai referred Tuesday and Friday
mornings from 4* o'clock to noon for women
only. .
O«an Water Plni»e;e"
COMFORTABLY HEATED
Constantly Circulating.
Hot Air H*ir Dryers. Electric Curline Iron*
eid Shimpoo Room for Women Bather* Free.
BRANCH TL r 3 EATHS. 2151 GEARY ST
RAKER AND OAK STS.
TUBES SESSIONS DAILY.
10 to 12 m.. Aft. -' to 5, Eve. 7:.T0 to 10:iJ0.
M fFLOOR
\ c LASS A |J&SE"
ADMISSION: Ladies Frr<». Ueuts, Aft. 10c.
tvt.
LAST Friday evening the very j
young set (subdebutante) gath- '■
ered at Century hall for a dance.
They danced a twostep and a
waltz and then, although the music and I
the floor were perfect and men <?>■
plentiful, they departed. The affair.
was over at 10 o'clock. The very;
young set, sneezing violently, dispersed.
Snuff, to be brief in explanation. The !
air was filled with it. Chaperons and i
patronesses sneezed their heads.off and j
dancers* gave up in despair. It was j
The initial dance of the Friday Night
assembly will be held this evening at
the California club rooms in Clay
street. There will be more than 100 j
young- people at the affair and a series
of enjoyable parties is expected dur
ing the'winter. Most of the members
of the Friday Night club belong to
the younger set who have not yet made
their formal entry into social affairs,
but the list of membership this year
contains the names of several of the
older set who are enthusiastic over |
these dances. The remaining dates for I
the •winter series are November 29. I
December 27, January 3 and January '2 4. j
■with the possibility of a dance after :
Lent. The patronesses this season are: j
Mrs. FraDk DudleylMrs. William H. Little
Bate* I Mrs. William H. Mor j
Mrs. Robert I. Bor.tlpT row
Mrs. Frank J. CboiMC Mrs. H. W. Thompson
*l>i)dell P. Ham-j Mrs. Allison H. Turuer |
ing those who are members of
riday Night assembly this season
are:
Miss Arabella Morrow Charles St. Ooar
Miss niizahfth Darsie Fre<i St. tioar
Miss Caoillle Porn Lingard Pnytie
Mis« MarssTPt Reddio ' Rors
M!ys Nfarle I'kyiip G4Moa Kpyston
M!ss Etlwl Grahmn [Will Ecrles
Miss r>'.rothy E(rh<Tt ; Horao«> a Seaman
Miss JpniiP Watt ] Archie "Htpjrins
Miss Nadine ojpda j MpKlii Serare
Miss BtalM Ilanco<.-k j Richmond Strong
The farewell party and fancy dreps
gamfcol given by Mr. and Mrs. George
Mooser at the St. Francis was one
of the most enjoyable affairs of the
I.IT ' AMUSEMENTS • .-^
MARTIN^QANZ
- ■ TENOR 1 "., ;. (PIANIST) j
I, VST CONCERT :'. iii ;
SUNDAY AFTERNOON AT 2:80 |
SCOTTISH RITE "AUDITORIUM ; j
Tickets—s2.oo, 11.50, ; fl.fiO r . at ! Sherman, 7
-Clay in Co.'k and Kohl<»r & Chase's. , s j
STKIXWAY PIANO. > -■:
t United States |
Marine Band
AT DREAMLAND
: MX. AFT. AM) NIGHT
'■£ MOX. AFT. AND MGHT
Admission SOc: Reserved Seats, 75c and " $1..
• Children at Matinees, 25c. • v
--.-' - Tickets at Above Box Offices. . : " : '\
AT ; V*THEATER I
the vli\C.l.rV iii:iim:i i:\
TOMORROW AFT. A\D I MGHT
Tickets at Usual Places In Oakland ami
FW-rliolpT and at Above ' Offices In \S.| F. -
: ; (iADSKI IS COMING SOO.\ f i
f tflpJLlJLLdljaLfM' 6EARY*IND MASON
! lp ff THIS and NUCT WEEK ;
NIGHTLY. *: INCLUDING ' SUNDAY. ? .
MATINEES • WEDNESDAYS ■ A2TD , SATURDAYS.
AGAIN BELASCO TRIUMPHS!
The ' Play * that Has "get tin* «* Nntl.m Thinking.
! > Bγ WILLIAM C. !>»■ HTTXR. : r^
A PERFECT *BEXABCO CAST and PRODUCTION
".* ■";'COJULIAN: KI/TINOE ; ' 'i* ' ,
* *V•.A " * - n I ■"%'■" UFarrell nr. Towel!
All A/ Ak "*•■• Kftrny 2
I 1%. llomi- I'bone i C 4455. <
Mat. Tomorrow—Last 3 Nights
MAUDE FEALY
JAMES DURKIN
And the AIXAZAR COMPANY ■? in Davids > j
/ Beia*oo"!i - (sreste«t % Sncceas '/}; ; ". ■
"THE EASIEST WAY"
"" ~ ,I, <"Bx Eugene Walter . - . - -'.
PRICES— - 25c *to ' $1; •' Mat. 25c rto 50c.:
WAT. THURSDAY. SATURDAY. SUNDAY .
Next Week, "The Inferior Sex"
;■ world's* animal act s 9
G REATEST AN lIWAL - Hl» I g|
I I Introducing G§
IDORA 40-FOOT I
- PLUNGES J
I PARK HORSEBACK g
' OAKLAND 2—Shows "' Daily—2 \Wα
m"Sf ro 1 FREE! FREE 1■ ]
KjSSK , carnival P
THE SAN FRAN</LSOO CALL, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 18, 1912.
Woman Granted License as Pilot
First of..Sex, in California to Win Honor
Captain Sara Louise Brainard and the little schooner Louise, which she
runs on the Sacramento river. M
week for about 100 friends. Before
their departure for New York, the pop-
I uiar couple entertained at this dancing
! party and vaudeville for their frienda
; from the Bohemian club and from the
j theatrical and artistic set with which
i they have been associated in this city.
:An informal program preceded the cos
. tume pfarty and thy two tketehefl pre
) sented by clever members of the Bo-
I heinian club were "When Caemir Ran
j a Newspaper" and "The Stork," a skit
from the Lambs rlub. Prizes were
I awarded for several of the original
Beauty Contests in History
Art Critic Discusses Types
CAPTAIX ROBERT HOWE FLETCHER, managing
director of the San Francisco Institute of Art, said yester
day, in referring to The Call's pretty girl wage earner
contest:
"The Call has undertaken a very serious maftter. Who can
possibly Yhy down a law that will govern beauty in a woman's
face? Battles haye x been fought over that question, books
written on it, and "all sorts of disasters have attended the
endeavor to define feminine beauty.
"The first beauty contest dates back to the beginning of
history. The Trojan war was the result of the unbridled
admiration of Helen's beauty. Then again, there was the
judgment of Paris, which made no end of trouble. Venus won
the prize in that ancient beauty contest.
"'California is developing a type of its own, owing to its
climate and the peculiar racial conditions that exist here. The
type naturally inclines to the brunette. I think Byron had
that type in mind when he wrote:
She Walks in beauty like the night
Of cloudless climes and starry sfycs;
And all that's "best of dark and bright.
Meet in her aspect and her eyes;
Thus mellowed to thai tender light
Which heaven to gaudy day denies. •
"There is no doubt," continued Captain Fletcher, "that
whatever her coloring, the San Francisco girl is and always
will be the most beautiful in the'world. Especially is this true
of the self-supporting girl. But how The Call is to decide just
which of all /the beautiful girls engaged in earning a living in
this city is the most beautiful, I do not know."
In spite of Captain Fletcher's pessimistic views on this
subject. The Call feels sure that, with the co-operation of every
one in San Francisco, it will be able to find the girl that will
be conceded by all as the most beautiful girl among the wage
earners in this city.
Every Sunday The Call will publish photographs of pretty
ivage earning girls of San Francisco. To the original of the
prettiest of these eight photographs a very handsome gold
watch wilt be awarded.
Some time in December a jury of the most prominent
artists in San Francisco will select from all the photographs
entered during this contest the prettiest of all, and that girl
will take a steamer trip to Honolulu at the expense of The Call!
See that your pretty frijpnd is not left out of this contest.
costumes at the fancy dress party and
•cores of effective costumes were worn.
Mr. find Mrs. Mooser were assisted
in pin lining the party by Judge H. A.
Melvin and Allan Dunn, who gave their
assistance in sending out the invita
tions for the affair. Charles C. Muehl
man had charge of the stage for the
evening; with Allan Dunn. The invita
tions were original folders with eteh*
jngs as decoration and a cordial bid
for the party that began at midnight in
order that the guests from the theater
might arrive in time Mr the gayety.
>are L. Brainard
of iacramsnfo
A "Masler"
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
CHICO, Oct. 17.—Mrs. riara Louise
Brainard, who lives at 17.0 Q street,
Sacramento, is the first woman in Cali
fornia to be granted a United States
license to operate vessels on the rivers
and ocean. Mrs. Brainard has received
h.er license as pilot or operator and it
is signed by James Guthrie, United
States inspector of hulls, ajid Joseph
P. Dolan, United States inspector of
boilers for the San Francisco district.
Mrs. Brainard is a lover of water
sports and for five years has been
running- on the Sacramento river as a
matter of pleasure, sandwiching in
these runs between making pies and
attending to her household work. She
owns the fastest schooner on the river,
the Louise, and she has piloted it up
and down the stream, through the San
Francisco bay and has accomplished
something very few male navigators
have done —she has made the trip up
and down the river at night.
At the recent races in Belvedere
she was among the most enthusiastic
contestants. Mrs. Brainard is soon to
be made an active member and com
modore of the Sacramento Boat club;
another honor that no woman vet has
acquired. She comes of a family of
navigators, her father having been on
the river for years and her husband"s
father. Captain Brainard, being one of
the best known river men in the state.
HOME CLUB PLANS
FOR EXHIBITION
OAKLAND, Oct. 17.—Exhibition of
books of the year, a novel conception
which was warmly received in New
York, is a work now under way by
the members of the Home club. The
opening date will be November 7 and
the exhibition will continue one week.
The plan calls for the collection of
all notahle hooks of the year, with
their original illustrations, manuscripts,
bindings and posters and, besides, a
section devoted to place cards and
Christmas cards. Publishers are re
sponding readily to requests for ma
terial, and hook dealers are oon
trihuting. Art schools have signified
their willingness to aid in making the
exhibition a success.
Mrs. Granville Shuey, president of
j the dab, is in charge and a committee
on general arrangement consists of
I Mrs. John Yule, Mrs. George W. Percy,
: Mtes Helen Powell and Mrs. G. Irwin
I Brinckerhoff.
CHURCH WOMEN
DISCUSS LIVING
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
DES MOINES, la., Oct. 17. —Discus-
sions of the high cost of living entered
into the first session of the Women's
Home Missionary Society of the Meth
odist Episcopal fchurch, which began
its thirty-first national convention here
today. As a result the members of
the association will help to raise money
to pay the mission workers of the
church on the frontier and in small
appointments a larger wage. Accord
ing to the report read to the conven
tion, 4,000 ministers are working for
an average of le*s than $700 per year,
some receiving as low as $200 a year.
The women will attempt to have the
average wage of these workers raised
to $1,000.
CAP AND BELLS
ENJOYS DRAMA
The drama section of the Cap and
Bells club opened the winter season
yesterday afternoon with an entertain
ment in Sorosis club hall in Sutter
street, at which the one act sketch,
"Dies Irae," was presented. It was
given under the leadership of Reginald
Travers, the director of the drama sec
tion of the Cap and Bells. Mrs.
Jeanette Alferitz played the role of
leading woman, while Francis P.
Buckley, through the courtesy of the
Players' club, was the leading man.
During the coming month "Shades of
Night" and "A Flower of Yeddo" will
be given by this club.
JUDGE FINDS REST IN
THE MARRIAGE SERVICE
Uniting: a couple in matrinrony is an
excellent method of resting the mind
after listening to a long and Involved
legal argument, says Superior Judge
Thomas F. Graham. Suiting the word
to the deed, he adjourned court yester
day morning to make Elmer Ellsworth
Carey Jr. of San Jose, 2S years old,
and Miss Emma Margaret Berlin of
Santa Cruz, 25 years old, man and
wife, after which he went back to
work much refreshed in the mind, he
said.
Makes Face Young —
Tightens Love Ties
f-Ai-rlMn" in Woman* Sphere)
A fretful expression, ft wrinkled face,
and a faded complexion do more to
drive the male members from home
than is commonly supposed. It was one
of my greatest difficulties to appear
smiling, fresh and elegant when my
dear ones were with me. But I have \
overcome all that. I have changed my ,
mental attitude and I , now find it second .
nature to look cheerful. Due partly to •
! this, partly to a remarkable treatment '
i recommended by a friend, my appear- '
i ance has so improved I look fifteen ,
years younger than before.
A simple face lotion made b> die- •
solving an ounce of powdered saxolite '
In a half pint witch hazel proved a \
wonderful wrinkle chaser. I still use
this occasionally. To renovate my com- ,
plexion I purchased an ounce of ordi- ■
nary mercolized wax at my druggist's
and before using this up a marvelous '
i transformation had taken place. It \
was like removing an unsightly mask, ,
revealing a new face, a youthful com- •
plexion of distinctive delicacy, clear, •
white and velvety. 1 merely , applied the '
wax like cold cream before retiring, \
washing it off mopninge. Ten days' ,
I treatment sufficed. ' i
Several Kinds of Grown
Up Children
THERE are several kinds of grown up chidren in this
world. There's the kind that everybody loves, the
folks whose hearts have refused to grow old with
their body, who have somehow miraculously avoided the
cynicism and disenchantment which usually come with
the years, and have kept all the fine enthusiasm and
optimism of youth.
And there is the kind of people who really have
grown old but refuse to admit it by their manners or
their clothes. Too often we laugh at them when we
really ought to pity them.
youth, have still kept its pettiness—and as'for these,
well, to me, at least, it's pretty hard to remember that
they aren't big enough to deserve dislike.
In our neighborhood there i≤ a person with the outward semblance of a
man. People who see him on the street or know him casually think he
deserves to be called one. People who know him better usually come to
realize that he is simply a grown up child of the least desirable class. Here
is a little example of the tricks by which he has earned his reputation: In
company with several other young couples, he and his wife used to play
cards two or three evenings every week. One very lovely summer evening
the rest of the company felt disinclined to card playing and voted for a walk.
He preferred the card playing, and said so with all the imperiousness of a
spoiled child. The rest of the party naturally saw no reason why they should
all give in to please one member, and pleasantly responded that they would
walk and he might play cards if he preferred. So angry was he at this refusal
to yield to his preference that he not only stayed at home and played cards,
but he actually "got mad" and refused even to speak to the offenders any
more.
What do you think of that? He saw them constanty, in the street, at
social gatherings and at the restaurant they all frequented, but he passed them
by in stony silence. The other day he found himself on the streetcar sitting
next to one of the women, and although she was quite ready to say good
morning and pass the time of day, he hid behind his paper and hugged his
"mad." And all because they wouldn't play what he wanted to!
Do you remember what Portia says of one of her lovers? "God made
him, and therefore let him pass for a man." That is a very expressive descrip
tion of some people, isn't it? ... . , ,
Again, I know a hostess of a boarding house who says she has to be very
careful to have'all her helpings exacty alike, because there are some of her
guests who would be much upset if they thought any one else was getting
an ounce more of pudding or more plums in their sauce than they.
To have grown up and lost all the glories of childhood, and not to have
compensated one's self by getting rid of its pettiness and petuance, surely
this is one of the tragedies of life.
"SLASHED" SKIRT
DISPLAYS ANKLE
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
CHICAGO, Oct. 17. — The new
"slashed" skirt has made its appear
ance in Chicago and if the wearer has
a pretty ankle and wishes to show
it she can be accommodated. The
protest against the dangerous narrow
skirt is given as the reason for the
introduction of the new idea. A num
ber of the big stores have the slashed
skirt on exhibition and report that
orders for it are running very heavily.
"The slash is the only solution of
the , narrow skirt," explained Mme. A.
Ripley, president of the Chicago Dress
makers' club. "One can not walk, run
or even be sure of her equilibrium In
the old fashioned narrow skirt. But
it was too pretty to abolish. So the
skirt is opened from the hem to just
below the knee. The opening is de
termined by the draperies used. In
the evening gowns , the slash is in the
center.
"The idea is not vulgar. There is
nothing shocking in revealing a part
of ones , hosiery and pretty slippers or
pumps. It may be regarded by some
as slightly unconventional. The street
dress opens at the side and not a
few open at the back. For instance,
one gown I saw in Paris was a con
fection of cream lace of cobwebby pat
tern, pink minon, blue and lavender.
It opened in front to a depth of 20
inches."
KAHN TALKS TO
JEWISH WOMEN
An address on religious prejudice and
persecution and the liberty enjoyed by
all sects in the United States was
given by Julius Kahn at a large meet
ing of the Council of Jewish Women
yesterday afternoon. The session was
held in Golden Gate Commandery hall, ;
Miss Ada Goldsmith, president of the |
council, presiding.
Announcement was made of the an- '
nual breakfast to celebrate the twelfth
anniversary of the council, which will ;
be held in the St. Francis hotel Novem- ■
ber 14. On the committee making ar
rangements for this affair are Mrs.
Mark Neumann, past president of the
council. Mrs. S. Eppstein and Mrs. Mar
cus Stone.
The members were asked for dona
tions of old rugs, furniture or hangings
for the outfitting of the settlement for
immigrant Jewish women, which has
been established near San Bruno.
The subjects tp be taken up in the
So refreshing after a day's
Shopping —Relieves fatigue.
Sold in 1 lb., Y 2 lb. and V± lb. airtight tins only.
§The Chinese Expert Herbalists JBfc
THE GREATEST HERB DOCTORS f*'" \
IX THE \\ OHI.I)
Are these remedies really better than the other, and •* >
if m>. why are they better?
Id answer to this, it may be said that the Chinese are ' 2rm %>
the cleverest pharmacists In the world; that they have m~Q±.Jk
the most elaborate method of preparing their remedies; _^eea«s»i2*^
that time, expense and effort are of no moment to them,
if they only accomplish result*. 'ttj^
ARE YOU SICK? S^
f Vn. T. Foo Tnen and Tom J. Chortf, "the oldest herb doctors In America, hare had 20
• yearn , practice among the white people. They cured thousands and can cure you.
• Come to the office and get a FREE EXAMINATION and a TKL'E DIAGNOSIS BiTHB
• PULSE. No question? asked.
. If your doctor ham failed to cnre yon, glTe us a trial. WE CUBE where others fall. HO
. KNIFE. NO POISONS. God made Herbs to cure mankind. The Chinese ha»e studied herb
L lore for 4.000 year*.
I We give, FREE, a 300 pape book on ORIENTAL MedlclDe. Hygiene and Diet. Send 4
. cents for postage. American lady attendant. Office hours from 10 a. m. until 8:30 p. m.
': FOO AND WING HERB CO., Chinese Herbalists
• 026 Kll.! MURK STREET, NEAR MeALUSTER, SAX FRANCISCO
Ruth Cameron
I IU.TH CAAIKRON
different study sections of the council
were announced as follows: Bibls
study, literature, parliamentary law
and sex hygiene.
YouNG^n
MOTHERS^
No young woman, m the Joy of
coming motherhood, should neglect
to prepare her system for the physi
cal ordeal she is to undergo. The
health of hoth herself and the comins
child depends largely upon tho ca:o
she hestows upon herself during ttia
waiting months. Mother's Friend
prepares the expectant mother's sys
tem for the coming event, and its use
makes her comfortable during all the
term. It works with and for nature,
and hy gradually expanding all tis
sues, muscles and tendons, involved,
and keeping the breasts in good con
dition, brings the woman to the crisis
in splendid physical condition., Tho
baby, too, is more apt to be perfect and
strong where the mother has thus
prepared herself for nature's supreme
function. No better advice could b3
given a young expectant mother thaa
that she use Mother's Friend; it is a
medicine that has proven its valuo
in thousands of
cases. Mother's MfiTllE'ri'r
Friend is sold at Jfelif".! lILK^
drug stores. /*s£fTDlintfTO
tt'rite for free v3&rKIEJNI3
book for expect
ant mothers which contains much
valuable information, and maay sug
gestions of a helpful nature.
BRADFIELD REGULATOR CO., AtUaU, Ga.
Best Table Sauce
Housewives know it for its
rare quality and rich flavor.
LEA & PERRINS
SAUCE
THC ORIGINAL WORCESTERSHIRE
Best seasoning for Soups, Fish,
Roasts, Chops, Gravies, etc
An Appetizer
Johv Duxcan's Soys, Ai?ents, N.Y.
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