Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, February 13, 1917, Page 6, Image 6

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    Mrs. MacDowell Entertained Here.
, Unique in its chirm and lack of
"artistic concert" is the personality
of Mrs. Edward MacDowell, widow
of the great American composer, ac
cording to all who have had the pleas
ore of meeting her since her recital
at the Young Women's Christian as
sociation Saturday evening. The chief
subject of her conversation is the re
markable Peterborough colony to
which she is giving all her efforts. In
spite of this, her tact is so truly re
markable that each person seems ir
resistibly drawn into his share of the
conversation and the delightful func
tions which were given in her honor
yesterday fairly sparkled with en
thusiasm. Mrs. MacDowell was the guest of
Mrs. Edith L. Wagoner at dinner
Sunday. In the afternoon Mrs. Myron
L. Learned gave a particularly de
lightful tea in her honor. The houae
was decorated with spring flowers,
violets, jonquils and irexta. Mrs. W.
C Shannon, sister of Mrs. Learned,
poured tea and was assisted by Mrs.
William Sears Poppleton, Mrs. Edith
L. Wagoner and Miss Lyn Marschner.
Sixty guests were present.
Following the tea Mrs. MacDowell
and Mis May Robson were the honor
guests of Miss Eugenie Whitmore at
- a cozy little gathering at her home.
About fifteen guests were included
in the party. In the evening Mrs.
MacDowell and Mrs. Wagoner were
the guests of Miss Henrietta M. Rees,
musical critic of The Bee.
Mrs. MacDowetfi plans are still
Indefinite. Because of a severe cold
she has been obliged topostpone her
engagement in Sioux Cttv from this
evening sntil Thursday afternoon. To
day she a confined to her room in
the hotel and will probably remain
here several days to rest. Those who
have enjoyed Mrs. MacDowell's star
in the city axe delighted to hear that
on ner inp nexi year sac may again
visit Omaha in the interests of the
Peterborough colony.
Aimoum fluent Tea.
Mr. and Mrs. Edwin H. Benton
announced the engagement of their
daughter, Helen Frances, known to
her friends as "Nell," and Mr. Jere
Van Rensselaer, jr- son of Mr and
Mrs. Van Rensselaer of this city, at
an attractive tea at the Benton home
m Council B toffs this afternoon. The
wedding will be a quiet home affair
next Monday evening.
Both young people are popular m
the younger set. Mtts Benton is
Chevy Chase girl, having attended that
' school with Miss lheda Beresheim,
who will be ner maid of honor. M
H. W. Hicks of Sioux Falls, S. D,
sister ot the bride, will be the matron
of honor. Charles Benton, her broth
er, who will come home from the Uni
versity of Iowa for the wedding, will
be best man, Little Jack and Bert;
Hicks, Mrs. Hicks' children, wii
stretch the ribbons.
A southern wedding trip, including
Dallas, forth Worth and other lexas
points, returning via Denver, is
planned by the young people, after
which they will be at home temporar
ily in Council Bluffs.
Lavender and green was the dainty
color scheme carried out in the dec
orations for the tea. The tea table
held small vases of sweet peas and
lavender shaded candles at each end
and the place cards were particularly
attractive and conformed to the gen
eral decoration scheme. Heart-shaped
cakes and other dainties carried out
the same idea,
Honor Church Workers.
Mr. and Mrs. Bliss H. Headley
were given a farewell surprise party
Saturday evening at the home ot Mr,
and Mrs. J. B. Youngman by the
: union circle and men's department of
the North Side Christian church, and
friends and relatives. They were pre
sented with chest of silver, Rev.
George L. Peters, pastor of the
church, making the presentation
speech. Mr. and Mrs. Headley leave
Omaha March 1 to make their home
in Broken Bow, Neb. Over sixty
euest were present.
The Christian Mother society of
St Joseph's church assembled in the
parish hall Sunday to do honor to
their secretary. Mrs. J. M. Nacnturall,
in recognition of her services to the
society as secretary for a term of
fifteen consecutive years. The presi
dent. Mrs. loseoh Lane, made the
presentation speech for a gift given.
A most enjoyable afternoon was
spent with music and dancing. The
Christian Mother society of St Jo
seph's church has a membership of
200, of whom about 150 were present
on (his occasion.
Social Gossip.
Messrs. Lloyd Walters, Otto Smke,
Robert Cam, Theodore PhilKppi and
E. J. Hornberger attended the Acacia
fraternity banquet Friday evening and
the annual formal party Saturday eve
ning in Lincoln. Miss Amy Schau
attended the Chi Omega sorority
party last week-end in Lmeofn,
Mr. J. Frank Dicta, accompanied by
his daughters, Miss Nina and Miss
Louise, left Friday evening for a two
months' stay in California, where they
will visit Los Angeles, Cotonado
Beach and San Francisco.
Miss Lenore Burkett of Lincoln is
spending a few days in the city vis
iting school friends.
Mr. Charles T. Kotmtze returns in
the morning from a two weeks' stay
in the east. Mrs. Kountze is not ex
pected until later.
Mrs. Lee Huff is visiting Mr. and
Mrs. H. E. Sidles in Lincoln.
Mr. and Mrs. George Brandeis re
turned this morning from New York.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Bosworth of
Chicago are expected the latter part
of the week. Upon their arrival the
party will start for a winter trip in
Mr. and Mrs. Elias Vail of Pongh
keepiie returned to their home Wed
nesday evening. Mrs. A. B. Jaooith
expects to go east to visit her daugh
ters some time during the spring.
Miss Amy Gilmore writes from
Louisville, Ky where she is the guest
of Mrs. Arthur Krock, formerly Miss
Peggy Polleys, of the delightful time
. she is having. Before her return to
Omaha she plana to visit New York,
Philadelphia and Chicago, thus pro
longing her trip for several weeks
more. ., . ,
Plan War Relief Benefit
At a meeting of Jewish women at
the home of Mrs. Charles S. Elgutter
yesterday it was decided that a large
card party will be given at the Black
stone Wednesday, February 28, at 2
o'clock, for the benefit of the Jewish
war relief fund. Committees will be
, 'k , f
" S4- ,'K
appointed and other arrangements
made in the near future.
Two rehearsals daily are being held
for "The Amazons," the play to be
given next week for the benefit of
the American Ambulance at raris.
One rehearsal was held at the theater
today and there will be another this
evening at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Harry Doorry. 1 ickets tor the pro
duction may be secured from mem
bers of the cast or at war relief head
quarters in the Baird building.
ForrteneUe Hotel Birthday.
The Fontenetle celebrates its sec
ond anniversary February 25 and al
ready the manager, Mr. John F. Let
too, is planning to make the day a
festive one. Society leaders are ar
ranging numerous affairs on this day
which will rival the opening dinner
of the hotel in brilliance. The hotel
will be decorated for the event and
special music and menus provided.
Fish Sale Postponed.
Miss Arabell Kimball has postponed
her gold fish sale from Wednesday
of this week to Saturday, February
24. The change was made necessary
on account of a rehearsal of "The
Amazons," the war relief play in
which Miss Kimball takes part, which
has been called for Wednesday. The
proceeds of the fish sale are for the
A daughter was born yesterday aft
ernoon at Birch Knoll sanitarium to
Mr. and Mrs. Edward F. Leary.
Informal Entertaining.
Mr. and Mrs. George Koch enter
tained a party of seven at the Fonte-
nelle Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. 1 nomas
r. Omnlan had as their guests Mr.
and Mrs. W. M. Jeffers and Mr. and
Mrs. W. L. Carey.
The Alpha Phi sorority held its
regular monthly meeting today at the
home of Mrs, Gunner Nasburg. The
afternoon was spent in sewing, after
which tea was served.
Phi Lamba Epsilon fraternity is
holding a reunion at the Fontenetle
hotel today. Mr. Frank Warren is in
charse of the affair.
Mr. and Mrs. Frederick J. Adams
are entertaining this evening at a fam
ily dinner for Mr. William Harold
Neidlinger of East Orange, N. J., the
well-known composer, who is in the
city as the guest of Mr. and Mrs.
Adams, and Mr. and Mrs. Ralph E.
Sunderland. The three men are old
friends and Mr. Neidlinger is making
his visit a reunion and a complete
rest He will be here for only a short
Women's Athletics
M'ss Fanny Durack. Australia's
champion woman swimmer, is to visit
the United States in the near future.
Bowling tournaments exclusively
for women are being staged this win
ter by managers of Boston bowling
As a fall pastime, field hockey prom
ises to become popular among east
ern college and high school girls as
is foot ball among their big brothers.
Like father, like daughter. The two
daughters of "Cap" Anson, the old
Chicago ball player, are experts at
the "gentlemen's game " While bet
ter known for his work on the dia
mond, Anson is a billiard player of
more than average ability.
Cotuit Mass.. claims the distinction
of being the home town of three of
the world's greatest archers among
the fair sex. The trio is composed of
Miss C M. Wesson, the national wo
man s champion: Miss Crockett and
Miss F. 1. Wesson.
Miss Sara Livingston of Seattle,
Wash., who ranks fifth in this year's
list of the United States National
Lawn Tennis association, among the
women players, never wielded a rac
quet until three years ago, when she
first took up the game for the benefit
of her health.
Many international golf experts
have expressed the opinion that Miss
Alexia Stirling of Atlanta, the
youthful holder of the women's na
tional championship, is the first Amer
ican woman who would be capable
of holding her own in competition
with the foremost women players of
The array of tennis victories scored
by Miss Motla Bjurstedt the last year
will probably stand as a record for a
long time to come. Among the events
won by the Morse girl daring 1916
were the national championship,
Heights Casino, national indoor, met
ropolitan, Pelham invitation, Penn
sylvania and Eastern state, clav court
Great Lakes, Old Dominion, Nyack,
Rockaway, New York Lawn Tennis
club and the Virginia and New Jersey
state tines.
Quote Lincoln to Rouse Sym
pathy for Cause Among
Senators and People.
Omaha suffragists are by no means
aslccn at their Dost these ways while
the antis are making trips to Lincoln.
Twenty prominent women took ad
vantage of the municipal patriotic
celebration at the Audiorium to show
their spirit and. incidentally, to do
some effective campaigning. A com
mittee of women, among whom were
Mesdames II. C. Sumney. K. B. How
ell, J. M. Metcalfe, Charles Sherman,
Kndolf von Luttgen, James Lee, Ada
; Atkinson, Helen Foots, J. H. Bligh,
D. R. Mills, C. S. Stcboins, A. J. Love,
Draper Smith, T. E. Brady, Myrtle
Kelley, James Richardson, K. L.
Burke, and the Misses Helen Soren
son, Gladys Shamp, Mona Cowcll.
Gretchen McConnell and Grace
i nomas, aistrmutea oeiore tne pro
gram copies of the petition which will
be presented Thursday before the sen
ate at Lincoln.
A large number of enthusiastic suf
fragists will go to the capital then to
lend support to the passage of the
suffrage bill. The petition is prefaced
by a quotation from Abraham Lin-
i coin, as follows:
"'I go for all, before all, sharing
the privileges of government who as
I sist in bearing its burdens, by no
j meami excluding women ' Agreeing
with this sentiment, we urge your
support of Senate File No. 78, giving
presidential suffrage to .Nebraska
While Washing
Windows Woman
Finds Dead Man
Dead for twelve hours, George B.
Kelly. 62 years old, a magazine solici
tor, was found lying on the floor of his
room at 190 California street. Evi
dence convinced the police that the
man died of laudanum poisoning, a
The dead man left a note, which
reads: "Give my satchel to A. R.
Kelley, 308 Paxton block."
Little is known of the man who
killed himself. The landlady, who
discovered the body while washing
windows, believes he was unmarried.
Monument to Commemorate
Heroism of the Belgians
(Ottrreapondene. of Th. AlOflted Prow.)
Paris, Jan. 20. A monument de
signed by Corporal George Hendrick
of Brussels and erected by the Bel
gian army on the battlefield of the
Yser. will commemorate the heroism
of the Belgian soldiers who fell there
in defense of the last little comer ot
free Belgium.
A massive wall, symbolical of the
rampart that opposed the German ad
vance in Flanders, will rise from the
center of the semi-circle of parapets,
so arranged as to recall the trench
life on, the Yser front. Thirty-four
small columns will be erected at the
base of the ramparts to bear the en
graved names of men who died on
the Yser.
A block of uncut stone bearing 'on
one face the verses that the late poet
Verhaeren consecrated to the young
Belgians who died for their country,
will be placed in the front of the
Ernst Thinks Cowell Will
Not Reconsider Resignation
President Ernst reluctantly stated
that there seems little chance that
Robert Cowell will reconsider his de
termination to resign from the Board
of Education. The resignation will
be presented to the board next Mon
day evening.
. Among the men being considered
for the prospective vacancy are: G.
W. Sumner, treasurer of the Fair
mont Creamery company; W. A. Fos
ter, former member of the board and
defeated for re-election last fall: S. C
Bekin, another defeated candidate at
the last election. Other names will
be considered by the committee of the
whole Friday afternoon.
Sues On Accident Policy
For Ptomaine Poisoning
Whether a death which occurred as
a result of ptomaine poisoning can
be regarded in the eyes of the law as
an accident will be determined in
district court when the suit of Mrs.
Ida A. Orton against the Illinois
Commercial Men's association comes
up for hearing. The plaintiff's hus
band, the late Hubert M. OTton, held
a $5,000 accident policy with the in
surance company. Mrs. Orton al
leges that her husband came to his
death as a result of eating contami
nated food.
Horse Steps On Roland
Hannan, Ducking Motorcycle
In attempting to avoid a motorcy
cle at Fifteenth and Dodge streets,
Roland Hannan, 627 South Twenty
seventh street, collided with a coal
wagon driven by H. Grossman, 518
North Twentieth street, and received
painful but not serious injuries- One
of the horses stepped on the messen
ger boy's arm and leg but no bones
were broken. After first-aid treat
ment by Police Surgeon Shook he was
sent to his home. His bicycle was
Will Dance to Drive Away
That Lonesome Feeling
"Lonesome Janes" and "Lonesome
Johns" will not be lonesome Tuesday
evenmg. 1 hat is the date set for the
first party of the "Friendship club,"
which was organized last Thursday on
the occasion ot the second party given
this year at Metropolitan hall for
lonesome folks.
Dancing and cards will be the en
tertainment. Each club member will
be permitted to bring a friend to help
dissipate the lonesomeness.
Um BlMMtitutM Mat KOU MB arte.
Alexa Stirling Shines as Golfer
' vV1 A MX
rrxzss ' ZAl fsdVj 1
isxumbw.; P;7f;f ?
"Class never fails to reach the top
sooner or later," is an axiom of golf
that is as old as the royal and an
cient game itself. It proved the de
ciding factor in the women's national
rhamnionshiD golf tournament, held
over the famous Belmont Spring Coun
try club course last October. Miss
Woman Should Boom Her Husband
There is one subject upon which
every woman's lips sftouH be fastened
with a Yale lock, and that is her hus
band's weaknesses.
Unfortunately, so far from this be
ing the case, the main diversion of
many a wife is descanting upon the
things she haa to endure in her lord
and master; and, where two or three
married women are gathered together,
you may hear a catalogue of masculine
frailties enumerated that would make
a police blotter look like the "good
conduct record in a Sunday school.
This is bad principW, bad faith, bad
taste and bad business. Aa long as
a wife lives with her husband she
should keep silent about his faults.
The first pubhc criticism that she is
justified in making of the man whose
name she bears is when she files a bill
of complaints in her divorce.
Perhaps women would be more
careful in criticising their husbands to
outsiders if they realized that, as a
general thing, it is the wife who writes
her husband's price tag and that peo
ple take him at her valuation.
If a woman thinks her husband is
great, if she respects his opinions, and
quotes his views; if she has faith in
his winning out and making a place
for himself in the world by reason of
his intelligence, enterprise and thrift,
before we know it we are all speaking
i of him as a coming man, and giving
him our support,
We have no better authority for it
than what his wife says. And we feel
there could be no better, for if a man's
wife doesn't know him through and
through, noboAy etse on earth does.
On the other hand, if a woman is
always calling attention to her hus
band's faults, although she may mere
ly do it for sclf-krincation, and to
show what a meek Christian spirit
she has, she creates a prejudice
against him that nothing he can do
How did we get the impression that
Jones is a slack and inefficient busi
ness man? From Mrs. Jones, who is
always complaining about the things
she can't afford, because her husband j
is not ttettmg along well in his busi
ness, is always unlucky in his ventures.
Where did we get the idea tnat
Smith, whom we have never seen to
be anything but a model of sobriety,
is drinking, and gambling and carous
ing around every night? From his
wife who is a rabid Puritan and pro
hibitionist, and whose tears and la
mentations over a glass of beer or a
game of bridge lead the public to be
lieve that her husband comes home
with delirium tremens and breaks up
the furniture.
What makes us think that Tomp
kins, who seems a good fellow, is a
hypocrite, who conceals a cruel and
malevolent nature behind a smiling
mask? Because Mrs. Tompkins
asked advice of the Mothers' Meet
in? about how one should deal with
a man who used his superior strength
to maltreat a young and helpless
child, the day after Tompkins whipped
Bobby for running ott to join tne
It is his wife, almost always his
Couldn't Straighten Up.
Mrs. J. M. Sprinkle, of Ben Hut, Vs sayt that Csrdni cured her per
manently tetKmblet: M Abo at two rears ago. . . I got into awfully bad
health. . . I m going down hill in health, could arty drag around. . . My
friends reoomownded that I try Cardut ..Ml began using Cardul, and in
a short time I wm greatly improved. . . Before starting It I couldn't straight
en up to save me. . . Buffered great pains in the abdomen, sides and back
worse than anywhere. . . After the use of one bottle I had no more pain at
all. !. . The cure has been permanent. . . neither had to have a doctor or
take any medicine since.1 If yon suffer from any of the ailments common
to women, try Cardni, Too Woman's Tonic. Tour druggist sells it 8-33
Alexa Stirling of Atlanta, Ga.. win
ner of the premier title, is without
doubt the best all-round woman
golfer reared under the Stars and
This 19-year-old southern beauty
has displayed the most consistent
game ever exhibited by any feminine
wielder of the golf clubs-
wife, to whom a man owes his rep
utation, and considering that a man's
success depends on how he stands
m his community, it does look as
if his wife might be a little more
careful of it.
Of course women say that they
never talk about their husbands to
anyone but their mothers, and their
dearest friends, whom they can trust.
As for threshing over John's faults
with mother, that way lies disaster,
for seen through mother's magnifying
glasses, a husband's tiniest weakness
looms up as big as an elephant.
And the queer part of this dis
loyalty tlrat so many women show to
their husbands is that they don't
mean it They complain of their own
particular Johns, but they wouldn't
trade them off for any other men liv
ing. They berate their husbands be
cause they can't resist the tempta
tion to represent themselves as mar
tyrs who endure awful persecution
with a calm sweet smile that hides
their real sufferings from the world.
To sustain this heroic pose, 1 a
woman is bound to have a living
sorrow, and as the handiest person
around the house, the husband is
forced into supplying the role of
But no woman should deceive her
self into thinking that her complaints
of her husband do him no harm.
They are fatal, for just as no general
could win a battle if he had traitor
ous troops at his back, just as no
merchant conld succeed in business
if his junior partner was always call
ing attention to the poor line of goods
the firm carried, so disaffection of
the wife brings about the downfall
of many a home and family.
AH of which teaches us that it is
a wife's place to boom her husband.
Leave the knocking for other people
to do. There will be plenty of them
to attend thoroughly to the job.
Tints Your Hair
In a Minute
Preferred to Slow Acting Dye.
The BtraiRhteBt road and the shortest rut
to Um ecirtatnty of an attractive and beauti
ful appearsm: li the use of "Brownatone"
itHir main.
This preparation will
instantly change gray,
streaked or faded hair
tn the aoftest and
richest golden brown,
medium, dark brown
or black Just aa you
JuHt comb or brash
It into your hair.
Impossible of detec
tion, will no rob or
wanh off. and needs
retouching only as the
hair urowa out.
"Brownatone" hair
stain In far superior
to "dyes," and In ab
solutely harmless in
iivery way.
Sold br all drurrtota.
In two alses. tic and $1.00. If you are of
fered a substitme, nave annoyance by re
fimlnit It and ordering "Brownatone" direct
from the maker.
Insist on "Brownatone" at your hair
dresser's. A trial bottle and intereating booklet will
be mailed for 10 cents. Mention shade de
sired Address The Kenton Pharmacal Co.,
638 8 rike St., Covington. Ky.
Bold and ruaranteed In Omaha br Sher
man ft McConnell Urux Co. Stores and other
Isadtnc dmlcra.
Kindergarten Kiddies Proudly
Flaunt the Old Eed,
White and Blue.
An unuual spirit of patriotism '
animated 25,000 public school chil
dren Monday and the same may be
said of the children of the parochial t
schools. The birthday anniversary of j
Ahraham Lincoln was observed and t
this occasion was made the basis of
patriotic exercises in which the flag
was a prominent feature.
1 he kindergarten tots at toward
Rosewater school proudly wore three
cornered caps and tri-colored paper
badges of their own making. They
marched and sang "America," and re
ceived simple stories of Lincoln and
what he did for his country.
Lincoln's Gettysburg address and
"The Perfect Tribute" were read in
most of the rooms where children
were old enough to comprehend these
impressive compositions. At Come
nius school the children of fifth, sixth,
seventh and eighth grades gathered
4 in the auditorium of the school for
joint exercises. Stereopticon views ot
the civil war and events in connec
tion with that great conflict were
presented at Windsor school.
Posters of Lincoln and essays were
features of the day at Park school.
Salutes to the flag and singing of
"America" also marked the programs
at this school.
Many school children wore tiny
flags. The schools were open as
usual. Pupils of the high schools
were excused in time to attend the
Lincoln-Washington program at the
Auditorium and all Boy Scouts were
dismissed in time to get home, don
their uniforms and get to the Audi
torium in time to serve as ushers.
According to the rules of the Board
of Education, janitors of the schools
are required to raise flags on Lin
coln's birthday anniversary.
Mme. Charlotte Lund to
Sing at Y. W. C. A. Soon
Mme. Charlotte Lund, the Nor
wegian soprano, will sing at the
Young Women's Christian associa
tion auditorium on the evening of
February 24.
36 hff flrejw Book fkt
So as to be sure of uni
formly good Oranges,
ask for Sunkist, and
have them delivered in tha
original tissue wrappers.
Phone your dealer.
Uniformly Good
Calif orni Frait Gfoww Excitant
Baltimore & Ohio
all-steel train
of today.
The Baltimore & Ohio has carried the public
to the inauguration of twenty presidents
at Washington
The Baltimore & Ohio is the natural route to Wash
ington. It is not only the shortest route, but it is the
only line running solid through all-steel trains via Wash
ington to Baltimore, Philadelphia and New York. It is
also the only line operating drawing-room, compartment
and observation lounging library cars direct to Washing
ton. All through trains via Washington with liberal
stop-over privileges.
Today the roadbed and trains of the Baltimore ft Ohio are aa
immeasurably in advance of its equipment in the days of President
Jackson aa the capital city itself is in advance of what is was then.
SPECIAL REDUCED round-trip fares will be in effect from
Chicago to Washington for the Inauguration.
Four all-steel trains daily from Chicago
to the East
The Pittsburgh .Washington-New York Express 825 a-m.
The Washington Special - 105 .m.
The Waahingtoit-New Yorkf Limited - - 5:45 p.m.
The WashiiigtMi.New York Night Express lfcO0p.m.
All trains leave Orand Central Station. Fifth Avenue and Harrison Street,
Chicago, sard Street Station twenty-five minute, later.
Ticket, rnsr b. porcha.ed St th. CltT Ticket OfBc.. W South CI era St.
at Grand CwtrsJ 8lation, and st all principal hotels, .1.0 St Ura St. Stuoa
t C. ELRICK, Tr.vellns Paieeneer Afent,
U Woodmen of the World Bids, Omaha, Neb.
Phone Douglas 967.
Baltimore & Ohio
"Oar PoMmfn An Oar Guests"
Jieware the Cold
Storage Egg! tnhfa
ork an food ana dfetetlcs
Doctor Robert Hutchison
says, "the absence of carbo
hydrates prevents egga
from being in any sense a
complete food." This refers
to the fresh egg the egg
with a clean ball of health.
What would the Doctor
say of the modem cold
storage egg? At present
prices two eggs coat ten
cents and the egg b not
a complete food I Some
thing must be eaten with it
to supply the needed carbo
hydrates. Two Shredded
Wheat Biscrjits, with cream
or milk, make a complete,
perfect meal at a cost of
bar or five cents. Made at,
Niagara Falls, N. Y.
"Any time you want real
goodies me Calumet Baking
Powder) My mother uses it
tie s tried all otoeri she's
learned her lesson now the
sticks to Calumet
" Unequalled for making
tender, wholesome, light bak
ings, Wonderful leavening
and raiiine Qualities uniform
results. Mother says Calumet
ii im mo economical to 1
oomical 10 me. Try It al
Recuracl Hisbost Awuds
NfC-IBni Aw
W Slip In hmd Cm
' 4
11 iok mtm economical to aaj auataco
oomical o me. Try U at once.