The frontier. (O'Neill City, Holt County, Neb.) 1880-1965, May 16, 1935, Image 3

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« ISTEN,” his father said to
Hal Ireland downtown — In
the large office of the bank that
was all soft carpets, soft lights,
soft paneling, and enough floor
space rental to keep five families in
comfort for a year; “listen.”
“I’ve been listening, sir,” said
Hal, "for twenty minutes.”
The Old Man seemed to wait a
little for the slow draining of hu
mor from Hal’s alert, gray eyes.
Then he said in quiet irony:
"I dare say you’ve been told
about your charm—”
“Never by you, sir,” said Hal with
a faint bow, checked gently for
fear of starting the slow, heavy
throb in his head again.
“I dare say you’ve been told that
when you bow that way, and let
your eyes twinkle, you’re apt to
get your way. But I venture to
point out what I can’t convince my
self you've learned for yourself:
that the business world la not made
np of pretty girls or susceptible ma
trons—social or theatrical; that
the business of the country, about
which you know nothing, is car
ried on by men who think more of
persistence and application than
they do of capacity to hold whisky,
or acquaintance with speakeasy pro
prietors or handicaps at golf or
the fit of white flannels.
“The San Francisco Job is open
till the first of the month—because
they need somebody, not because
I’ve asked them to let you coast in
on my name. You’ve got your last
penny from me—for transportation
or anything else—till next quar
ter's allowance. If you want the
Job, get yourself out there. If you
don’t, don’t.”
Hal’s quick, mobile face was set,
and he met his father’s steady look
with bright, impersonal steadiness,
rather as if he had a peevish, dis
appointed child before him. Then
he got up and'straightened his good
shoulders with a deep breath.
“That all?” he said.
“That’s all,” said the Old Man,
briskly casual.
“Right,” Baid Hal, with a prac
ticed clipping of the word. “Well—
tie swung nts DaeK i a ms rather
and walked over the thick carpet
to the door. In the silence, he could
feel his father expecting him to
turn there for another word—or
hope, or of opening. So he pulled
the door, caught the other knob be
hind him, and stepped out, leaving
only the soft, efficient click of the
latch for comment.
Dalr.vmple—known downtown as
Frederick Ireland’s knife and fork
—was waiting unoptlmistically out
side, where he couldn’t be seen
from the banking floor. “Bad?” he
asked apprehensively.
“Bad,” said Hal, letting his gray
eyes light again with their welcom
ing humor. "Rage-making. D’you
know anything about bromo-seltzer?
Does it really work?”
“They say so, but I’ve never need
u “And I’m never going to again—
never, never—probably. How do you
get to California on six dollars?”
“Lord, Mister Hal,” said Dalrym
ple, “Is six dollars all you’ve got—
out of that check?"
“ ’Fraid so.”
“If I could—if you’ll let me—’’
Hal smiled, and his eyes wrinkled
in che corners. "You’re a h—1 of a
nice guy, Dimples,” he said, “but
I’m so mad—so mad, for the first
time in my life that I wouldn’t bor
row a Confederate nickel from any
body who paid taxes in the same
state with that—that—with my fa
ther. He told me—if you'll believe
it. Dimples: lie told me 1 knew
nothing about money, or life or this
country or him or myself or mod
ern plumbing or brokers' loans or
God-knows-whatnot that’s of t he
most quivering importance to a
young man’s career. He even made
ine the simple astounding revela
tion that I was an only child. Had
you heard that, Dimples? He sat
there and told me—but what the
h—1: you’re busy. And I’ve got to
get to the Coast. Bromo-seltzer
couldn’t make it any worse, could
Dalrymple looked worried, con
fused, pathetic, and he murmured:
“No, no,” helplessly. So Hal pat
ted his arm. promised to let him
know what happened, and started
uptown again.
It was in the subway that he
remembered the sign they had
laughed at last night. In the West
Forties, it was, and if he could re
member from which place they
had been going to which other place,
he would remember the street,
“California . . . $33” was the line
he recalled. "There," Tony had
said, grabbing at him; “go out to
the Coast that way, boy. Hub el
bows with the people; see life;
know your native land.”
Just west of Broadway—in the
Forties. He’d find it: by <i—d, he’d
find it. He wouldn’t borrow a nickel
from any one of fifty people who’d
lend him money in the next half
hour if he went to them. He'd get
to the Coast on fifty dollars and
tell his father what to do with any
insufferable future fight-talks that
occurred to him.
HAI.'S headache was gone next
morning, but so—nearly—was
the warming sense of triumph in his
inspiration. And that went entirely
at nine o'clock when he walked into
the bare, dingy, and crowded ga
rage office from which decrepit
carsful of share-expense travelers
were dispatched about the country.
He hadn’t stopped to think what
the mechanics of the thing might
be; but here the possibilities of
dreariness seemed promptly infinite.
Eight July days of four hundred
miles’ driving each, through coun
try reputed to be hotter than, out
side, Forty-eighth street already
vt\ f DALLAS
“How Far You Going?" Larsen
Asked Her.
promised to be; crowded into an
unwashed derelict of a fine car
among a selection from this assem
bly of desolate, if not actively ob
jectionable looking people. . . .
The first rough cartoon of these
vistas nearly had him back on the
street again—to telephone Dalrym
ple for the easy loan that would
put him on this afternoon’s Cen
A decent looking man in a clean
shirt looked at him across the shab
by desk firmly. The telephone rang.
"Yes. This Is Larsen,” said the
mau, frowning "Call me later. I’m
very busy.”
Hal upended his old suitcase
agulnst the wall near the door and
sat on it. Larsen started pawing
over the pjles of little slips be
fore him. “Now—” he said twice,
almost looking up, but each time
thinking better of it Then sud
denly, "You can’t take that dog."
Hal looked around for the dog, then
up quickly to examine who it should
be in this place with so smartly
bred a fox-terrier.
“I’ve got to take the dog,” said
the girl In soft, almost-husky grav
ity. "He’ll sit in my lap; he’ll he
no trouble." Pretty, quite pretty,
Hal saw; perhaps a little tough,
surely self-conscious — the even
solemnity in her large eyes aware
thut unauthorized people were look
ing at her, might any minute spenk
to her and have to be rebuffed. But
pretty, really quite pretty.
"How far you going?" Larsen
asked her.
"Los Angeles,” said the girl
"Oh," said Larsen, as if Los An
geles were just this side of New
Rochelle. "If you keep him In your
lap, all right.” He turned to the
roan whose crossed legs Hal could
see beyond her. “Does he bite?”
“I don’t know," said a lazy, care
less voice.
Larsen was startled. "You two’re
together,” he said.
“No,” said the man.
Larsen looked at her; she made a
slight negative motion with her
head and dropped her eyes to the
dog. Larsen fumbled through the
slips of paper, stopping to frown at
one. “You’re going to L. A.,” he
said to the girl. "Yes.” she said,
barely looking up to him for an In
stant. “And so are you,” Larsen
said to the man. “Yes, but I’m not
with her.” “Then who Is?” said Lar
sen. Ilal let half a smile come
through his moodiness as he shook
his head. And Larsen was saved
from further astonishment by his
telephone, into which he said again
he was very busy,
Hal’s eyes kept coming bnck to
the girl. She seemed not to hear
what was going on In the room—
stayed quietly, solemnly sure that
some one would speak to her. Peri
odically that annoyed Hal and lie
looked away. Then he would find
himself looking at her again, see
ing how the smooth, slight dip of
her cheeks under high cheek-bones
seenuyl to be pursing her lips a lit
tle, adding solemnity to her wide,
possessed mouth.
“Hello, hello,” said Larsen Impa
tiently Into the telephone: "I’m
very busy. I'm loading seven
three-passenger cars for Chi and
the West,” Larsen was sweating.
He called suddenly over his shoul
der. as If taking a desperate rem
edy, "De Soto!” A small, cheerful,
soft-eyed man, without a hat and
looking ns If he hud just crawled
from under the car, came in expect
antly. "Take her bags,” said Lar
sen, pointing his pencil at a wom
an, “and take her to Dallas." The
lady’s shocked disapproval of little
De Soto lost some of its imperious
ness when he grinned at her eager
ly and said: “Like a fast ride,
lady?" She glared down, her pince
nez quivering. “Hope y’do, ’cause
nnybody rides with me gets a fasi
“Now,” said Larsen more hap
plly, as if their disappearance made
it a family party again. Hut the
telephone rang, and Larsen began
his weary piece about Chi and the
West almost before he had lifted
the receiver. "Now, that dog—” he
started again, and Hal saw a sort
of quick pride take the girl’s face
as she raised her head. “No, that’s
right,” Larsen added. “We settled
that We settled about the dog.
Now Los Angeles—everybody go
ing to Los Angeles goes with Jake
Miller. Miller!” he shouted at the
garage door. “Where’s Miller?”
After an hour Hal went across
the baking street for a glass of gin
ger ale. When he came back the
slight, tidy man smoking beside the
doorway gave him a lazy smile and
In a voice that was oddly unsure of
pitch said. ‘‘Coin’ to L. A.?”
“Guess so," said Ilal, trying to be
neither discourteous nor encourag
ing. The trip was going to be bad
enough without entering Into rela
tions with anybody.
“So’m I,” sad the man. "My
name’s Crack—Mart’n Crack." His
eyes seemed dreamily looking for
the effect of this on Hal.
Hal leaned against the wall, fac
ing the street, and lighted a ciga
rette. I’m d—d if I’ll offer him my
name, Hal said to himself! if he’s
Interested, he heard It in there.
“You any relation to Frederick
Ireland—the big shot downtown?”
Hal looked at him with cool
amusement in his gray eyes. "Sure,”
he said. "Couldn’t be closer.” Crack
gave a slight, polite laugh. From
his side pocket he drew a bright,
new golf ball, dropped it to the
pavement where It clicked smartly
and leaped up to his waiting hand
" ’Sfunny," he said, “how that
Larsen thought I was with the chip
py, wasn't it?”
"How do you know she’s a chip
py?” said Hal In spontaneous irri
“She looks it, doesn’t she?" said
Crack, his lazy amiability undis
“No,” said Hal, promptly hoping
to confirm that she didn’t.
Crack stepped confidentially to
Hal’s side of the door and said in
a low tone: “See that big bird
standln' at the bnrk there? He's a
dick. A detective."
Hal raised his eyebrows perfunc
torily before he said, “How d’you
know that?"
"I thought he was," Crack said,
"and then I saw his badge.”
“H’m," said nal.
Crack smiled and, except for a
vague, drowsy speculation in his
eyes, his smile was youthful, half
way candid, not unengaging. "He's
not looking for you, is he?” he said,
cocking his head a very little. .
"If he were, he shouldn’t have
much trouble finding me; and I’d
be an nss to tell you anyway,
wouldn’t I?"
Crack’s smile sobered Just a shad
ow, After a while he said, “Think
she’s going to Hollywood?” It hap
pened to be precisely what Hal was
moodily wondering, and he was
startled into a shrewder look at
"Wouldn’t be surprised," he said,
and wished he hadn’t been trapped
even into that much interest.
“She’s got a good figure,’’ said
Crack speculatively. “I like sorta
broad shoulders and nice clean-cut
ankles on a babe, don’t you?"
"Hadn’t thought,” Hal murmured
strnight ahead of him, angry nnd a
little ashamed that this shy-man
nered stranger should mention the
very tilings he looked for first in
any girl.
Hal snapped his cigarette into the
gutter and went Inside to sit on his
suitcase again. The girl hadn’t
altered her position of solemn, en
garde waiting. But the terrier
stretched luxuriously—leaning ’way
forward with his hind legs straight
out and his chin stretched up. The
stretch broke Into a friendly grin
and a wagging of the docked tall
when he met Hal’s eyes. Hal smiled,
winked and held out his hand. The
dog came stepping forward to the
end of his lead and put a cold noae
against Hal's fingers. The girl’s
head turned quickly; Hal saw that
her solemn eyes were large and
of a deep, yellow-flecked blue—
also that they were alive with the
beginnings of defensive hostility;
at once she pulled the dog bnck and
looked away.
You can go to the devil, Hal said
to himself—you and your broad
shoulders and your slim ankles; I
hope Martin Crack mnkes you and
makes you like it.
A little after eleven, some lug
gage—two veteran suitcases, a card
board hat-box already losing the
rim of its lid and a dress-box tied
up with two kinds of string—ar
rived from the Grand Central. It
was the work of but fifteen min
utes more for Larsen to find Jake
Miller in the garage behind the of
fice and start him loading. Miller’s
car was a large I’ackard sedan of
another decade with paint stained
and lusterless as the garage floor,
a diagonal adhesive tape across
the dull windshield, and all the
nickel-work the color of old and
unloved pewter.
Miller’s futile hand unfolded an
Immense trunk rack on the back,
took out a tarpaulin and began
spreading it with care over two oil
puddles on the garage floor. On
| this he stacked the luggage with
1 wliat seemed accidental neatness
and lashed the tarpaulin around It
with clothesline. ,
"How many passengers have you
got?” Hal asked when the luggage
was up.
“Seven,” said Miller.
“Six besides yourself, ’ey?” said
Hal, thinking, “Oh, Good G—d!
“Seven,” Miller repeated. “Got a
invention. Got a seat stands on a
box between the Jump-seats." He
chuckled as if he bad outwitted
some one. “I’ll show It to you.”
“I guess I’ll see It soon enough,”
said Hal. “What are we waiting
for now?”
‘These Ads . . .
What Do They Lead To?
I now cars leaving dally. Share exp.
Good drivers. Refs, exchanged. Cheap,
A Share-Expense Travel. Inc., Brooks Bldg. «i
MAu 7-54.1*.
9 Utter strangers thrown together in the
most intimate company, trusting lives and j
property to a driver they have never met. *
Where does it lead ?
Watch the Curves
A laugh a line—a thrill a mile! This is the first in
stallment. Follow it every week in this newspaper
Dental Hygiene
The Road to Health
MOST people feel that the condi
tion of their own mouths
and the condition of their children's
mouths is their own affair. We
should get away from this selfish,
erroneous and dangerous attitude.
With every breath from an unclean
mouth millions of pathogenic micro
organisms easily capable of Inocu
lating another person with a dlsease
produeing gertn are expelled from
one to ten feet.
To the healthy Individual It real
ly matters little how many patho
genic varieties of micro-organisms
there may be, or how prevalent they
are, because mnn possesses a natu
ral Immunity to Infections and Is
normally Immune.
If this were not true, mnn would
have been exterminated from the
earth long ago by the myrlnds of
microscopic foes always surround
ing him. But Just let the Indi
vidual reduce his natural bodily
resistance below a certain point,
through fatigue, overheating, loss
of sleep, worry, etc., and “some
little bug will get you" soon.
The chief concern, therefore, of
both the Individual and society at
large should be to maintain this
natural Immunity Instead of trying
to discover cnres or remedies for
natural conditions that are sure to
follow a lowering of the natural
resistance to disease. Every dis
ease germ that enters the human
system must enter through the
mouth, nose or a break In the skin
(with the exception of venereal dis
eases), and It Is estimated that HO
per cent of all disease enters
through the mouth and Incubates
In the mouth.
Should not a clean, healthy mouth
then be the first consideration In
the prevention of disease?
During the present generation
the physician has proved that there
Is a direct connection between un
clean mouths and the rapid In
crease In kidney, heart and circu
latory diseases, formerly attributed
to deranged metabolism, but now
known to be due to a constitutional
poisoning of the system from bac
teria and their toxins.
A clean mouth will prevent dis
ease. A suitable diet will Insure a
well nourished organism. Exercise
will insure proper elimination.
These throe things will Insure
health, happiness and longevity.
• • *
M ANY articles have recently ap
peared In the newspapers In
regard to malnutrition In school
children. Insufficient foOu Is gen
erally supposed to he the only cause.
Just at present the depression Is
blamed. But this condition has
existed for many years. Too little
food or Improper food Is of the ut
most Importance, not only to the
children, as children, but for their
adult life as well.
Several years ago the American
Open Air School Journal said that
of MS,000 school children examined
In fifteen cities In the United States,
about 4,000 were undernourished.
How can a child possibly be well
nourished, no matter what quantity
or quality of the food. If It Is mixed
with a fetid, decaying mass of food
from cavities In the teeth with Its
millions of germs of putrefaction
and pus germs from abscessed
teeth? This constant drain of poi
sons Into the Intestinal tract causes
stomach nnd Intestinal troubles.
Bacterial products are absorbed Into
the system and produce fevers, eye
strain, headaches, anemia, malaise
and constipation.
The poisons from the mouth are
Insidious and slow In their action.
Many can, and do withstand them
for years. If the powers of resist
ance are high, but In time these
poisons are sure to destVoy a good
digestion and undermine the sys
A child cannot be expected to de
velop into a henlthy adult with a
strong mind If It Is deprived of effi
cient means of chewing Its food
properly, or if the food must pass
through an Infected, uncared-for
mouth. Is It any wonder that such
children are sickly and lacking In
strength? Is It any wonder that
they are not bright and intelligent?
Where, but In the unclean mouth
are found the germs of spinal men
ingltls, measles, diphtheria, and scar
let fever, ready to set up their spe
cific diseases as soon as the resist
ance is lowered? These unfortu
nates are also a menace to the
health of other children because of
their susceptibility to Infectious dis
Taking, then, this specific knowl
edge as to the deleterious effect of a
diseased mouth and malnutrition
upon the child, school, state and na
tion Into consideration. It becomes
a great sociological problem that
should appeal to all of those In
terested In child welfare. The prob
lem of nutrition will he solved with
in the first three Inches of the ali
mentary caual.
©. Western Newspaper Untuu.
Farmers to Plant
More Than in 1934
Crop Acres Expected to Be
Within 5 Per Cent of
1932 Harvest.
Prepared by Ohio State Unlveretty Agrl*
cultural Extension Service
WNU Service.
lteporti from 46,000 farmers In
all parts of the country, reflecting
the plans of all, Indicate that they
Intend to plant 17 per cent more
crop acres, exclusive of cotton acre
age, than the greatly reduced acre
age that was harvested last year.
Although Indications, when the
poll was taken, pointed to a larger
harvest than last year's, the 1935
acreage Is expected to he about 5
per cent less than the harvested
acreage In 1932.
The reduction below the 1932
acreage level, according to (5uy W.
Miller of the department of rural
economics, Ohio Stnte university,
Is due to crop control programs, un
favorable seeding conditions In the
drouth area, shortage and high cost
of seed, and reduced requirement*
for feed following recent liquida
tion of live stock.
Corn producers Intend to plant
about 96,000,000 acres, slightly more
than were planted last year but
nearly 8,000,000 acres more than
were harvested.
Spring wheat Intentions point to
au 18,000,000 acre crop. I.ast year
not more than 9,000,000 acres of
spring wheat were worth harvest
Farmers expect to plant 29 per
cent more land to oats this year
than were harvested a year ago.
Should present plans materialise,
hurley tobacco acreage will remain
nearly the same as It was Inst year.
Little changes were reported In
potato planting Intentions. Planted
acreage Is expected to be less than
1 per cent under the harvested
acreage of lust year. Ohio growers
plan an acreage cut of 3 i>er cent.
Increases arc expected also In
acreage of soy beans and barley.
But hay plantings, owing to seed
shortages, are expected to decline.
Ventilated Silo Is Used
in New Hay-Making Plan
This Is a changing world and It
would not he surprising to see a
change In the process of hay-mak
ing. In fact, It has already arrived,
declares a writer in the Wisconsin
Agriculturist. The putting up of
hay, both by the sugar process and
the add process. Is practical and
can be applied to almost any kind
of forage. Huy cunning Is also being
used. This Is simply a ventilated silo
where the hay is put either cured
or partially cured and by ventila
tion the curing process goes on
without combustion. Large hay
barns are not only expensive but
there Is always considerable dan
ger of lire. By ensiling the hay
directly from the Held there Is no
loss caused by woody libers, moldy
or spoiled hay that has been put up
Improperly cured. Simply a few si
los will furnish storage for all the
roughage and It will he In the finest
condition for feeding. Less barn
space will he required and the nnl
mals will always receive fresh suc
culent balanced rations.
Bees by the round
There are approximately 5,000
bees In a pound and they may be
obtatned In packages holding one
or more pounds, hut the two-pound
size appears *o be the most popular
for all purposes. There are, how
ever, many beekeepers who prefer
a three-pound package, thinking
that the extra pound of bees will
enable the new colony to build up
more rapidly. Hut, says a promi
nent apiarist, experiments with the
two sizes of packages do not seem
to warrant this assumption, for
the two-pound packages will usually
build up ns rapidly and store Just
as much honey ns do the three
pound packages. If the bees are
young and the loss during trans
portation not excessive, there are
enough of them In a two-pound
package to care for nil the brood
that can he produced by the queen,
and the colony will build up Just
as well without the excess workers.
Dry Up Milch Cows
Tests have shown that for the
good of ttie cow and the quantity
and quality of the milk It is best
to dry up ail cows at least six
weeks before freshening time, says
an authority in Pathfinder Maga
zine. Unless the cow gives more
than two and a half gallons of milk
a day or stringiness or off-color
of the milk Indicate the presence
of mastltus the animal can he dried
up by simply reducing the grain
feed by about three-fourths nnd
ceasing to milk. The other plan is
to skip milkings for a week before
stopping altogether, but the former
Is easier and just as satisfactory,
except In cases where the quantity
of milk Is exceptionally large or
where there Is evidence of disease.
Alfalfa Again
Alfalfa will check soil erosion for
5,000 years. Experiments show that
a seven-inch layer of surface soil,
on an 8 per cent slope cropped to
corn or allowed to remain fallow,
will he completely washed away
within a lifetime.-—Hoard’s Dairy
Seek Effective Way* of
Fighting Coddling Moth
Derrls, a tropical plant contain
ing a poison known as rotenone, and
pyrethrum, which contains the toxic
substances used In most insect pow
ders and fly sprays, failed to control
the coddling moth, which destroys
large quantities of apples and pears,
under the conditions of last year'*
experiments. The Department of
Agriculture Is keeping up a search
for new plnnts which may contain
substances harmless to human be
ings, but deadly to Insects. Infor
mation on such plants has been col
lected from many parts of the world.
Tests last year with bait traps and
light traps reduced the number of
moths somewhat, but not to th«' point
of lessening greatly the need for
spraying. The orchard sanitation
practices recommended by the de
partment and successfully demon
strated last season are of value In
reducing the number of spray appli
cations needed. Pewer Rprays, espe
cially late In the season, mean less
residue to wash from the fruit. Elec
trified light traps used In the work
In 1034 were very expensive to In
stall and operate, but It Is hoped
that with Improvement In their effec
tiveness the number needed can be
reduced to a point where their em
ployment In practical orchard opera
tions would be profitable.
Dr. Pierce's Pallets era beat for liver,
bowel* and atomach. One little Pellet for
a laxative—three for a cathartic.—Adv.
Dei pit a Old Proverb?
Ornithologists in England hare
learned that the sparrow Is up earlier
in the morning than the skylark,
which to us seems to prove that the
skylark is the more Intelligent bird.
Reduce your Ironing time one-third ... I
your labor one-half I Iron any place with
the Coleman. It'a entirely eolf-heating.
No corda or wire*. No weary, endleoa
tripe between a hot etove and the iron
ing board.
The Coleman raakea and burns its own
gee. Lights instantly — no pre-heating.
Operating cost only Vi* an hour. Perfect
balance and right weight make ironing
just an easy, guiding, gliding motion.
See your local hardwnre or houae
fumlahing dealer. If he does not handle,
write us.
Tho Coleman Lamp 6-Stove Company
pept. WUIW. Wichita, Kami.; Chicago, 111.; )
Los Angeles, Calif.: Philadelphia, Pa.; or
Toronto, Ontario, Canada (Slow
Good Live Stock Com. Service
Stock yirdi- OMAHA
Can You Write One ?
Write for Particulars
14 W Randolph ML • Chicago, III.
IP your kidneys are not working
right and you suffer backache,
dizziness, burning, scanty or too
frequent urination, swollen feet and
ankles; feel lame, stifT, “all tired
out" . . . use Doan’s Pills.
Thousands rely upon Doan’s.
They are praised the country over.
Get Doan’s Pills today. For Bale by
all druggists.
Sour Stomach
— by chewing one or
more Milnesia Wafers
your Stomach Bother?
Mr. E. O. Dike of Zll
So 9th St., McCook,
k Nebr., said: “I am a
* booster for Dr. Pierce’#
Golden Medical Discovery.
When my stomach bothered
me and I belched gas, and
when I was rundown. Dr.
Pierce's Golden Medical
Discovery was all that I
nrwlrd to build me ud and
make me feel like my normal self aparn.
New size, tablets 50 cts., liquid $1.00.
large size, tablets or liquid, $1.35.
lUmoves Dandruff -Stop* Hair Failing
Imparts Color and
Beauty to Gray and Faded Hair
GUc and $1.00 at Druggists
Hiscox Them. Wks., F'atrnogue,N.Y.
FLORE5TON SHAMWU — ideal ior use in
connection with F’arker'sHair Balsam. Makes the
hair soft and rtuffy. W cents by mail or at dru*
frisU;. Hiscox Chemical Works, Patchomie. N Y
WM'-U 20—35