I took a trolley trip in New England, one Summer, carrying for my only
The Forerunner: 1:1 (November 1909): Table of Contents[Advertisement]
baggage a neat thin German "mappe"--about 15 by 12 by 2.
"But what do you do for clean underwear?" inquired my friends.
Then I produced from one corner of that restricted space, a neat small
box, and a piece of a cake of Fels-Naptha.
"Wash 'em over night, they are dry in the morning," said I.
"But are they clean?"
"Of course, they are clean, chemically clean,--if you use Fels-Naptha."
Suppose you are camping, and hot water is hard to come by; or travelling
in places where it may not be had at all; or that you merely live in the
country and have to heat it "by hand," as it were; it is warm weather,
very warm weather, and the mere thought of hot water is unpleasant; or
that you burn gas,--and gas costs money, as indeed does other fuel; or
that your laundress is unreliable and will not boil the clothes:--
In any or all of these cases, use Fels-Naptha, and use it according to
It is easy, it is quick, it is inexpensive, and the clothes are clean,
artistically and antiseptically clean.
This soap has been a solid comfort my kitchen for years. It is a steady
travelling companion, and I have recommended it to many grateful friends
C. P. G.
Fels & Co., Philadelphia, Pa.
Please mention THE FORERUNNER when purchasing.
Originally published in Forerunner: 1:1 (November 1909).
Etext from Project Gutenberg.
This public domain text has been presented as found (with some minor format changes); this website and its owners are not responsible for errors, substantive and/or minor.
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