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Mr. and Mrs. Newlywed In New Orleans
S"(n of the moist important things for us to consider," said .lrs. Newlyweed. "is the tiinilini of a place where we can send our garments to be cleaned." She realized that in cverv city there are many places where cleaning and pressing ii done. but that among them R' t' all I some one place excels all others in the q<uaiity i,f the %\\ork done. It required only a little ef , rt t,i find out that the KENNEDY CLEANING COMPANY HAS THE MOST MODERN EQUIPMENT IN THE CITY AND THE WORK DONE IS OF THE HIGHEST ORDER. The erxccedingl\ fine iualities if the work dlone here is not an acci(dent. It is the result f(,i i prlper methl- Iein1 uced by- lmen \wht are experts and in a pllant with a comletet anti 1f . · i. ill dern eq'uipment. \\ hile not the olde.t. neither is this firm the yviungest ,if the cleanitn Setalishliments in the city. yet the v\Ilumne of business i. ever increasing. "'Those \vwho have f/ tltheir wi\,rk ,Inc here need not ibe told the reason fo ir this conltinual growth. The excellent I \ %, ,av in ,,hich their \,irk is dtline and our lrmllltitcess in returnini it to, them ii uifficienit to, '. '.. 1 °.\plain tio thinm the rapid gro\;th of our bui-ittie.. Ni\w that \\e have acc mli thed mt' r eaim A ,., iuiuItinti ulp a nice bu1-ine:s. and hale ecuredl recognition a- the cleaner \h, dIli the let 0% '"' ,.,ork. te ihall nit relax imr etfitrt< to prodiuce woirk of thle ti hihcst traer Iln fact we ,hall * trit" \ten harier than t'\ter t(" merit the contiltnlt'l piatrnage itf iiur cutttt ners tland to in iF 1t'(" li. e All ti er- 'i~ t\e ir \\,rk a:t trial anild let ts convinllce them ,f its -upltrit rit\iy \er that S." It Is Time Now to Have Your Spring and Summer Garments ,:riii....,. ,i 1. r.1 .t ..., , Cleaned. Pressed and Repaired. Sending Them to us for ., . . :, it .' Renovating Will Put Another Season's Wear in Them i i' |t I b*r*in tii i. t4rim To\V. i 4iii I: t t . ir ,l it'-" .\i--1 -' . .\m '- :a il \ maintain our own Auto Ihli\very Si rvice. enabling u' to c.al igilt n - p4, o rtuiti to look thl (i l Tll llt (I l t- T It il. for anmd ( livtiTi \ti orkk pir':mni tly o er. 1'" . It r,' . ýi ", At iry - p|;rti,-I°. if Frf ed *" .t1 thi 4oe , Irl1 ' N N E D Vrl r KND the l a> t ,a rtr I." 4, of inju ry to ,. Ior .,r ( lrta in l . D ra ,rie - i u r n i tu re. fa r, ri . ri tD r holy 4i i:, .are. W . rI m.ri...e ' t , ... III l... irialin:l ta of .1...- 'C;ri- .i I 1 iii i ~, ii- C L E A N I N G C O. liiis4. liiitt Ihin r irih U.ss :anti fr-lli. Phon M in 788 ,. ,.i1. ` 1422 Canal St. Phone Main 788 SEASONABLE FOODS. Thrift has become the slogan, and to practice it we must increase our knowledge in re gard to suitable subst itutes for costly foods which we have been used to re gard as common and cheap. Meat Is the great ex pense in many households. Try using: Baked Calf's Liver.--Wash and care fully remove the tough portions and lard with small strips of salt pork. Dust with salt and pepper and brown in hot pork fat. Cover with one cup fual of hot water and put into a hot oven, basting twice during the half hour's baking. The last Ibasting use one tablespoonful of flour with two ta blespoonfuls of thick sour cream; sea son well and serve. Spiced Sauce for Suet or Bread Pud ding.-Mix well two tablespoonful4 of cornstarch and one cupful of sugar; add one pint of bolling water, the juice and rind of a lemon, one table spoonful of vinegar, two tablelspoonfuls of butter and one teaspoonful of mixed spices. Cook well before addilng the butter, lemon and vinegar. Squash Muffins.-Mix tq ether three cupfuls of flour, two tablsiloonfuls of sugar, four teaspoonfuls of baking powder; add one cupful of dry sifted squash with half a cupful of milk, one egg and another half cupful of milk. Add two tablespoonfuls of finely-chop ped suet, melted. Beat thoroughly and bake in well greased muimn pans in a hot oven 25 minutes. Peach Bird's Nest Pudding.-Pult a layer of canned peaches in a well-but btred pie plate and pour over them a ae-egg cake mixture. Bake in a hot even until the cake is done. Remove the cake from the oven and turn up side down on a hot plate. Sprinkle with sugar, dot with butter and finish with a grating of nutmeg or cinnamon. Serve hot. Cape Cod Cedflsh.-Soak one pound at codfish in cold water to freshen. 3oil one minute In fresh water and drain. Boll and mash a few potatoes sad ami with the codfish. Heap on a platter and surround with boiled on loss and small beets, covered with a rich white sauce. "WLE,- Xt A"t we Here They Are! Look 'em Over Thboe two views wlU give yes a clue Idea of the elceallees of Pub lie Servleo Paper Towels as eem pae Sto the Common Towel. CLEAN - 8ANITAER PUBLIC SERVICE TOWELS Convealeat. Clea. alnitary. and THE COMMoW TOWEL PUBLIC SERVICE TOWELS are kept in clean, white metal containers, free from dust and germs. The Towels are made scientifically clean. This additional assurance of cleanliness for yourself and employees at even less cost than the common towel. - THE PRACTICAL THING IS TO PUT IN THE COMPLETE OUTFIT * WE CARRY A LARGE STOCK `EYEf YHhOG Pow' %FJFCEs Main 400 Camp Be resolutely and faithfully what you are, be humbly what you aspire to be. Man's noblest gift to man is his sla cerity, for it embraces his Integrity also.-lenry Thoreau. For those who like the old-fash toned buttermilk soup, the following will appeal: Mulled Butter. miIk.--'ake five cupfuls of but termilk. Stir one tablespoonful of flour with a little of the milk. add to the but termilk and cook until boiling hot. Add sugar, cinnamon or nutmeg to season. Caraway Bread.-Pour two cupfuls of scalded milk on two tablespoon fuls of sugar, one teaspoonful of salt, add two tablespoonfuls of shortening; when lukewarm add one yeast cake dissolved In half a cupful of salt wa ter, then add six cupfuls of rye flour, two tablespoonfuls of caraway seed. Knead. using one and one-half cup fuls of whole wheat flour. Rise and shape In loaves. Brown Nut Bread-Take two cup fuls of buttermilk, two cupfuls of gra ham flour, one. cupful of wheat flour, one-half cupful of molasses, one table spoonful of sugar, one teaspoonful of soda. one-half teaspoonful of salt, one cupful of raisins, one and one-half cupfuls of walnut meats. Mix and bake in a moderate oven. Kidney Beans With Sour Cream. Cook the beans as usual. Then add the cream to moisten thoroughly. Place over a slow fire and simmer one hour. Add salt and pepper to taste. Sauce for Fish.-Sour cream, using half as much of sour cream as grated horseradish; add sugar, salt and a dash of popper. Serve with fish or boiled beef. Ham Timbals.-Dissolve a table spoonful of gelatin In half a cupful of hot water, add two cupfuls of cold boiled ham, chopped. Season with mustard, cayenne, then add one-half cupful of heavy cream, beaten stiff. Turn into a mold, chill, and when molded serve with Lucullus Sauce.-Beat one-half cup ful of heavy cream until stiff, add three tablespoonfthi of mayonnalse dressing, two tablespoonfuls of grated horseradish, two tablespoonfuls of vinegar, one teaspoonful of made mus tard, one-half teaspoonful of salt and a dash of cayenne. Speaking of Bridesmaids Oman : . .. .. fir. rM-y: :. , ,....! . . .:A . , .·:. ,. uu..,. 'II T :,: ,, .. . .. j a i i rA FL I ano conservarive oreas of net and net-top lace, to be worn over a colored undersllip, is an American design that will commend it self to the bridesmaid at a June wed ding. This same dress with white un derslip, will interest the bride who does not want a conventional wedding dress, but does wish to be married in white, requiring only that her frock be pretty and then practical enough to do her soam good after the wedding. There are many white dresses--of georgette, voile, crepe-de-chine, net or organdy that such a bride may choose and lace of some kind is nearly always a part of them. In making a selection for a bride one must remember to look for dignified desalgns, but for brides maids this is not so important. The dress shown above has an un derskirt of plain net with a wide hem. Over this there is a tunic of lace founcing and over this again, set on at the sides, pointed drapery of plain net, with a narrow frill at the top. The lace is used for the kimono bodice filled in at front and back with a "VV" shaped piece of tucked net. The three quarter length sleeves are finished WHHTHIEY AVENUI LOTS 9325-M. AND UP. 4% CASH ---3% MONTHLY HO IITIIIBEST. FIRS4T COME FIRST SERVED. 42 SOLD TO DATE TIhese lots are located between Naval Station and Southern Pacific Shops, electric car line at Newton street. A. N. ROBELOT 211 CAMP ST. PHONE MAIN 2903 MR. and MRS. NEWLYWED REMEMBER THE FIRM OF JOHN C. MEYER & SON 1233 Dm r St., S rer U. . Alint for their wants in the Jew elry line. The showing of Diamonds, U atches, Jewelry, Silver and Plated Ware " is very large and absolutely . up to the moment. & Established in 1853, John C. Meyer & Son have made happy many a sweet, young bride with just the article of Jewelry she wanted. When it is jewelry 4 just think of JOHN C. MEYER & SON. You will End prices are far below f ,' i _y those of other stores with pointed flounces of net edged with narrow Irish lace and the girdle is made of wide satin ribbon. For a bridesmaid the girdle will be in the color used for the underslip and will be pretty if finished with a large fiat blossom made of the ribbon. There Is nothing prettier or more practical than taffeta in light, flower like colors for bridesmaids' dresses and they are enchanting when quaint styles are chosen for them and scarfs or fichus of tulle worn with them. It is in her maids' frocks that the American bride follows the lead of fancy. There is nothing like taffeta for freshness and sprightliness. Sometimes it serves as a foundation for much airy tulle drapery and flowers simply be long to it, possessing kindred charms. There is every chance of success when taffeta is chosen for bridesmaids and the gay frock at the wedding begins its journey along the primrose path of festivities and parties. 6fr4 ;" TO REVIVE SWISS Dotted Fabric, Popular Years Ago, for Summer Wear. New Material Will Be Different From That of Grandmother's Day; Wider Color Range. The slmploe old tinms of our grand mothers are going to be revived this summer in the use of the dotted swis.s that fashioned the surnttiner gown of 50 years ago. Of -oulrse, the new plotted swisS will be sormew.vhat different froom the simple ~ hihte Inmaterial of otlier days. as the dotlted mnaterial of this yeato.r is infinite I t its color rungre. however, there will he cosilderable pIain white swiss usedl., sfi well as the mIore fan clftil 1l;materialt in this designation. (Organtdli. will oalo he a prime fa vorite, ad i veryt lovely new orgatoln dle gow.tn seen recently feartured a combinaitionl of this materiail ith a heaoty toorothoot lce thatt was pillted In a deep hand to the skirt. In the clotted swlsses olne of the most striking moodels was shown re cently inl ai clherry-colortdl dotted swiss cut on very simple linoes and deco rated with a deep sash of seilf-lnatte rial. This coostume was completed by a lwit of dotted swiss witth a droop lig btrirn Ihlon with (berries. A quaint and c(h:arming gown of shell-pink dotted swiss seen recently showed a skirt with a plain front and hack panel and three side tunltics made of rutffles of the dotted swiss set to gether with organdle eyelet heading. The bodice was c(-ut on bolero lines and showed a vest of tucked white organ die and white organdie heading outlln Ing tthe edlge of the bolero. Two tiny platted ruttles of the organdlie cotm pletedl the round neck and short sleevos, while a tiny bow of black vel vet ribbon nestled at the throat, with long ends that dropped to the waist line. Another charming summer frock done in the admired dotted swi<s and white voile Is heing shown In dawn blue. The skirt Is foormvd of three deep ws'alloped flounces of the dotted swigs, lound with white organdie. that are set on a yoke of the white voile. The voile forms the hloutoed ltwlice that has a row of pin tucking down the front elahorated with owhite cro cheted buttons. The round neck and I short sleeves are de-orated with plain bands of the blue dotted swiss. CHARMING PARASOL IN SILK thi parasol is fashioned in wh:ite silk and marked In gy contrast by clustoer of rome The Ivory h tndle -dds much to the beauty of the pars- i la a HIGH COLLAR PARIS VOGUE o All French Garments Do Not Have b Choker Neck Adornment, but Collar is Favored. e Persistent are runmors that come a from Parts that the high collar is a C commanding note of the current vogue i d -a story that Is borne out by a page a In the French magazine "Femlna," de b voted to new blouses. Though they 19 do not all have a choker collar, all the blouses In the group have collars of a generous proortions, an unusual con- P trast with the fiat orval that has been i long included in French blouse styles. T-here is, however, a good proportion s of collars boned to stand up to the r ears, reminiscent of the days when ri embroidered strips were In great de mand to make separate choker eollars-. t Two of the prettiest French waists r have this high collar growing out of * a yoke that capes the shoulders, one e of seltf material set into the model, the other of lingerie against a silk blouse, the yoke failling over softly in bertha a fashion. Both collars flare out un- - der the ears, one with a bow of rib bon set high to accentuate the ruffle harpen tScissuors By accident one day a certain bouse. wife diseovered that cutting sandpa pr sharpened her scissors. Now she does not have to wat for the scissors grinder to come around, for she al ways keeps a sheet of sandpaper In! her machine drawer to sharpen herfl scissors with. The Flying Droes. A short back shoulder cape nd sh simllar shaping to the oversklrt turnic aives the effect of wings to a frock of crepe and satin that Is fltlngly de. -cribed as the flying dress. PFlaying Safe. Grace. agted 6, had heard conflectln storila abount Santa Claus but refued to admit a doubt of his actuality. Sho conrcluded a prayer as follows: "An4 God ble Santa .laus, even if he ii sat by. ,leotrielty. Soth African gold minere are Perimentlag with blastin by eltrl t ty with a view to minimlnalg the he d-t which Is thougt to be the cise mt of mlmth e ro lim . Footwear For the Bride i llrn. I . . ,'J, and A Special For the June Bride . " " 1 1 ," .i , ,al. ,. ýý t. ý·! .. ý W, ,,tI , $'5.00. !'?u: Inspect Our Line of Buckles For the Hosiery Bride i ii thori nah it L ? i us a Iith I 11 I11I l i ii k It h 1 , il k , , 1th1 w tu All ; I'.t Iirl $250 up SCHIRO'S Better Footwear 1030 CANAL STREET The Etiquette of Weddings -- --P ii i - St" A li this tihat Illmut he ac cotnlplisJ.hd ittcairding to sit i cus toti.s ita \%t% liit i requirt'es the tiihii-t followhing "of ccepited rules. i ordtier that the tcelebrationii if llthe ce"remiilly anti all the incidintial (cents utay mlo\ivi s.llluitli.y aindt succtll,'tfully, mli nute attentionll milt hIe given to all the details of ipr-pjnration for the occasion, fron tihe' asetniiling of the weddiig party to the departure of the bridal pair on their hIonellyoun. Leaving out the :hatter of the trous-eau-which is a separate affair-there are mtlny other things that must be considered and adjusted. To begin at the beginning-there are the Invitations. At least three weeks and even a month before the day of the ceremony, these are to be sent out to lists of names which in clude those furnished by the groom whose mother or sister assists In mak ing up his list. The bride's parents furnish the invitatlions and announce ments and the latter are to be malled immedllately after the wedding to friends who have not been invited to attend the ceremony. No near rela tive or close friends are to be over looked. even though they live too far away to come conveniently. The wed ding invitations and announcements are to be engraved on heavy white paper, in script or shaded Roman letters, and cards to the reception and "at home" cards enclosed. If the wedding Is to take place out of town, train cards are also necessary and if In a large city cards for admission to the church may he required. At home" cards are enclosed with announcements. If a limited number of people are to be asked to the re ception, the card to the reception will be left out of invitations to others. The Invitations are enclosed in two envelopes, the inner one bearing the name of the recipient without any address and without first names, ex cept when they are necessary to distinguish between members of the same family. The outer envelope car rles the name and home address of the recipient and the names of the street and state are spelled out. Invitations are issued in the name of the bride's parents, If only one of them Is living, In the name of that one, or if the bride is an orphan, in the name of a senior relative. A widow without a near relative to announce her mar ringe issues a joint announcement with the groom. Upon receipt of a wedding Invitation and card to the reception, an acknowledgment is made Immediately, written in formal style. Besides furnishing the Invitations the parents of the bride assume all ether expenses-the decoration of the Ostriches Biggest Birds. Ostriches are the largest feathered creatures existing and one of these birds will sometimes measure eight feet In height and weigh 300 pounds. \\%!hell t c.t:r:e tou ,r fr t::c ride. t . t., !,r',t ,f h:-. a: nt MRS. R, BURVANT'S Millinery Shop / 632 Frenchmen Stheet Near Poyal . new that thec %e .t:I d i~nd th fat t;; w "- m ai e r" a'.ly jilt hrer-Hal' th.tL ueem to htav,- bhen ,lsioned ;,ectally fvt ,,,I, ;.r personal'tv, and Hlath that B are indvrldua:l.v rring. And she" knew thit she need no': worry av,,r: 1 bring confronted by s ue'e \ , f d,.qpll ,'at+r i'f the hi'. t'V At she "s:ilht. rccause styl et t1:, 'deshop are exclu-xve. For the pretty .,rides we are showing wh'r l ,rr '"tct , , white .Malans. whi'e :elu ,. all hats ,,f I, t.i rhtn:llj combs: ",>r, and frn among the myrad, fbe ,,au ." " a y ttful creations the $u~n : } oride may satisqfactorily mart her u'n" tar Ltions. church, the fees to the sertoln, the I\W nrulu at the cihurc.h door, the Inult4 the exp.-sltine of the recep.tion, furnish. injg litors for the bride and her at. tendanlllts. If the bride Is an orphan with no close relati\es and is married tinder the chaperorlage of a married friend, .she assumes these expenses herself. The, bride decides uIpon the go%\nirg of her attendants, her maid or nmatron of honor. lmaids and flower girl deferring ubsolutely to her in this matter. On the day before the wed ding the bride entertains her attend ants at luncheon and presents each with a souvenir. She selects her at tendants from among her own and the groom's relatives, Including In the cortege close friends as well. A few days before the wedding the bridal procession is rehearsed, with every member of the bridal party present and with the music to be played at the wedding. On the day of the weddong motors are sent for the maids and the maid of honor, who as semble at the home of the bride where they receive their bouquets. At the ceremony the maids are to stand In the positions decided upon and leave the church In pairs or each with an usher. The maid of honor will hold the bride's bouquet or prayer bhok, which the bride hands to her at the proper time, returning them at the end of the rite of plighting troths. At the end of the ceremony the maid a honor may throw back the face vell, if one Is worn by the bride and ne that the train falls gracefully. Whu the bridesmaids leave the church each in company with an usher thi the maid of honor is escorted by the best man. But if the maids go oat two by two. the attendant of hoals precedes them alone. In this cee the best man goes out by the vestry door and goes from there to the place of the reception. The motor whleb brought him and the groom to the church takes the bride and greI , away from It A good many duties fall to the let of the best man, who is chosen by the groom, who also selects the ushr These usually include several rela tives or friends of the bride. Just be fore the wedding the groom gives a farewell bachelor dinner to his bheat man and ushers and presents each with a souvenir, usually a scarf pin R other hit of Jewelry. He also may is struct his best man to see that the cravats he may choose for the ushers and best man are delivered at their houses the day before the wedding. Reflections on a Head. Professor- If the gentleman In the back row will kindly remove his hat I will continue and point out a co' crete exuatple.-Yalle Record.