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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 19, 1911)
OMAHA st .ND.W l.i-.l.; n IvUl.i.W U'. ll'll.
They Play in Omaha Tuesday
At the Theaters
(.Continued front I'm fctu 1
KR1LY Omaha Is becoming a
busy. bnsy c.ty musically.
When are having two,
three nnil sometimes four con
ceits in iin evening wo ure
surely "going some" (to use
the correct expression of the day).
''vhetlier these numerous everts are gi
mg to he of any permanent value In the
development of the mimical life of the
community Is open tn question. It Is not
so much quantity a quality that Is
And as the events have been progress
ing, the musical editor cf this column
has been watching them with Interest,
reviewing; them as often as possible, co
in to everything- that it ttu possible to
to to, giving up evening cheerfully and
gladly to the encouragement of the peo
ple who were giving the recitals nnd
Selfishness shows Itself In inuny ways
to a musical editor on account of the
sensitiveness of the average musician.
Musicians are sensitive, they have to
be: and that is all right. It Is a nilstuku
to use that word In such a sense as tu
Imply that if one ti sensitive one Is to
be treated with a certain amount of con
tempt. A plate Which Is not sensitive
Is not much good to the photographer.
Ask Louis Bostwick and he will tell you
that a sensitive plate or film Is one thnt '
Is saturated with silver bromide, and
that sliver bromide Is the most sensitive
thing In the world.
We should be careful how we use that
word sensitive. What would the world
be without photography? And what
would photography be without silver
bromide? And silver bromide, sas
Louis, la the most sensitive thing In the
Tion't we often say, "Oh, she's srnsl
ttTe." when we really mean "She's too
sensitive." To be sensitive Is a virtue.
To be too sensitive is a virtue perverted
into a vice.
Cheer up, you musical people who have
keen called sensitive. I'o you know that
If you look up the word "sensitive" In
Mr. Webster's dictionary, you will find
this: See SENSE. Having sense or feel
ing." How do you like that suggestion? If
you are sensitive you have sense. If
you are sensitive, you have feeling. If
you are not sensitive. now look out you
have not sense. If you are not sensitive,
you have not feeling. Can we escape the
Inference? If "sensitive" means having
ease: then surely "not sensitive" means
Dot having sense. Are we together?
So let U3 be sensitive. But not too sen
sitive. If you have a sensitive spot on
your physical bod, remember tho In
junction "Don't rub it." If you rub It,
the sensitiveness will soon develop Into
soreness, and soreness Is to be avoided
it atl costs.
For many years the musical editor of
The Bee has been writing and reviewing
musical events and has seen much of the
sensitiveness o the musical people. Some
of It has devtloped Into really sore spots,
which have caused the owners much
trouble and perhaps annoyance.
Many people have thought that because
their programs did, not "get In the paper"
thai the musical editor, that cruel tyrant,
"had It In for them," as they say. what
ever that may mean. Now that Is too
bad, and too absurd. But It is a case of
sensitiveness (which Is good) being de
veloped Into tjversensttlveness (which is
bad) and from that into soreness (which
.8 worse). Had the aggrieved persons
placidly and quietly Investigated they
would probably Irave ascertained that at
the last minute of "making up" the paper
(which Is done you know in the "com
posing" room) a batch of advertisements
which had to be attended to, needed
space, and as the advertisements are the
bread-and-butter-getters of the paper,
and are paid for In hard cash, while the
programs aie merely given space by cour
tesy, In a case like this, the programs are
sacrificed for the advertising. Now here
is where the selfishness of the musician
cornea in. Instead of being grateful to
The Bee tor the free space which they
receive, when that program is left out
there goes up a vigorous wail and the
"musical critic has it In for us," whereas
the musical critic has no more to do with
It than has the Sultan of Sulu, or the
Ahkound of Swat.
But be Is a bad one, that music critic!
- aV -iff uYjy
in n- - " Aj--nlrn- -iilliiiinkma inn, aiw i..raj n fcirmim nMmnf miutt t 1 n nirnm -r-m "
, matin w ill present her "Bevue." This
comprises her Imitations cf stage folk
i which won ler her flnt fame. A aym
! phony orcheatia if tli'itv-sx. under t1
'leadership of Max 1 Krfinai 11, will la In
Itself a featmo to attiuct music luvrts.
i fie Ahorn Li'.gllm Or and Opera com
.pm. whose attentions In foii.ier yean
I have been confined to runa of f:oni five
!t. twenty in only a half dozen
, iu:.l la now In Its aavuud Jcar at fir
Charles Wjiidliame Criterion theater,
j The Woodward pla)eie Will turn their
attention again to farce-comedy this
week, presenting the unquestioned fa
vorite. "Are You a Mason?" 'inla bully
pine never falls to please, no matter
i.ow often It la aeen. The condition of
two wandering husbands, one the father
i in-law of the other, each using the a.une
subterfuge to get away from Home at
night, and neither knowing of the other's
deception, but each thinking the other n
genuine Mason, gives rise to an endless
THK KXICISKL yi AUTET.
Franx Knclsel Leader. First Violin; William Wti'.rke. VlMlneello; Julius
roentgen, Second Violin; Louis Sverrnskt,
Five Reasons Why Woman Gets Glad Hand
Mis. 1 (tittle Moore Mitchell, protestor of
rnothology at lrake university, and
tho only lies Moines woman enjoying the
distinction cf being mentioned In "Who's
who," has deduced five reasons why the
world will gie a woman the glad hand.
Strange to say, though an educator her
self, there Is nothing about intellectuality
among these; though she is a public
speaker of note and un authority on
economics, there Is not a single reason
touching on women's suffrage. They urc
practically nil heart reasons.
Mrs. Mitchell has been given the glad
hand herself, there being a greater de- J
maud than she can supply with her I
FPHro time from her college duties, to i
address public gatherings throughout the ;
United States. She has a Ilttlo girl, .'. ;
jears old, whom she proposes to raise so
the World will Rive her the glad baud,
too. She has photographed her Utile
daughter's bund and on every finger of
the picture has inscribed one of the
five reasons "why the world will give
her the glad hand." When she rather
informally took this for a subject for a
lecture, she was called back for the fifth
time and was given an ovation.
These are the reasons, she says, why
the world gave the woman the glad
She wasn't forever complalnln'.
She was on time and did her woik well,
the was sympathetic but sensible.
She was mighty good to her home folks.
Somehow you forgot she was so homely.
r. ',, !;
v ... ..
Mill?. HATTJK MOORB M1TCHELU
Mrs. Mitchell sees the value of humanity
. from unique standpoints and has often
been given the "glad hand" for her re
marks under Bitch titles as "Over the
!loorsill Into the Kitchen" and "My
j Neighbor's Hack Yard."
Sensitive people, who get to be over
sensitive, again get themselves hurt by
attributing false motives to musical
editors. And here again selfishness steps
In. Miss Churchly sepds a program Into
tho office of the music editor and wants
It printed in the musical column. Miss
C'a choir has been working overtime get
ting ready for the musical service to be
given in the churrh on Sunday night.
Now Miss C. and her co-workers, splen
did faithful people all. are more Interested
In that church concert than in anything
else tho world happens to bo doing. That
Is the one big evert. Right, it should be.
They are sensitive to it But now, the
trouble Is that too often they get to bo
over-sensitive about it; that Is, they
think that it should not only Interat them,
but every one else in town; they feol that
the reader of The Bee should be advised
of the success of this concert; they do
not realtzo that there are a hundred
other churches attending to regular busi
ness, and thousands of other people iu-
thrre never Is any church notice of any
kind in the music column It Is no uso
trying to make them Interested. Tills Is
deplorable, but the people can easily get
their church notices in the. paper If they
take the trouble.
While on the subject it might be well
to state thai individuals and organiza
tions which send every week some
sketches of their work do not always get
space, and the result Is that the musical
editor gets blamed. The cheerful way In
which sumo local musicians contribute
weekly Items of gossip about their busi
ness would make a dyspeptic person
gleam with laughter. WJlat Uiey expect
In the way or space, what they think the
advertising columns of The lice are for,
is a mjbtery. Of course their contribu
tions are frequently thrown out, -and
what Is the result.' Terrible atrocity of
the musical editor. Wicked Jealousy of
the music editor, and so on.
Just last week a friend of this depart
ment biought to the musical editor';
notice a charge that certain people were
being slighted in this column. We took
said friend Into the business office, took
down the files, made comparative ex
amination, with the result that the said
person went away, a better friend of
the music department of The Bee, con
vinced of the falsehood of the aceuhaiion
made, and indignant that such fabrica
tions should be spread In the view ol
actual printed evidence!
Nothing the matter: Only just a little
too much hensltlveness on the part of
people who thought they were being
Let us see to it, that our sensitiveness
docs i.ot deve.op into soreness, for it
surely will, if we encourage It, if we rub
11. If people fuel too sensitive, let them
remember the doctor's advice "Don't rub
It!" Vhy, we have had that advice giver
to us over and over again, ever biiico
we were children, and had a cinder in
Don't rub it! When we are sensitive
too much, wu rub the spot Into soreness, i
and we must not do that. Wo rub 11,
when we talk about It: t mo it when !
we think about it too much: we don't
The next merting of the music depart
ment ot the Oman Woman's club, l-zdith
1,. Wugoner, leader. Will take place Ht
the Metropolitan club on November H:i Ht
::!.. lieceuing I lie regular program Miss
l'ortla Siwett will appear in a group of
aesthetic dances, witu Mrs. Wagoner at
the piuno, presenting:
Waltz The Wind ami Wave Brahms
Ftzzieatl from "fylvla" Deblles
Waltz Op. M No. 1 Chopin
An exceptionally attractive program,
largely of chamber music, has been ar
ranged by Mrs. Louise Shadduck Za
hrisklo, as follows;
Trio (two violins and viola) Terzetto
Allegro ma lion Troppo; Larghetto;
Songs (a) Frullngsnaeht Schumann
0j Cavutine from Der Frelschuts..
(c) 'ler Schrnled Brahms
(d) 1 Love but The La Forge
(e) Danza Herbert
Miss Margaret Damm.
String yuartet (a) Adagio from
Kaiser yunrtet Haydn
th) Adiiglettu from l'Arleslenne....Hizet
le) Wallaer Volkmann
(d) Klegic Tschalkowskl
Songs ia) Arietta Cyril Kcott
(b) My Native land Hugo Kaun
String Quartet and IMano Traum:
l'antorulmo from Hansel and
Violins Mrs. Louise Shadduck Zabiiskie,
Wallace' Lyman; viola, Miss Klolse West;,
'cello, Oeorge Mclntyre; piano, Mrs.
Miss Alice Fawcett and her students
will give a Schubert-Liszt program at
her mudlo in the Boyd theater on Friday,
November 24. Miss Fawcett will give a
review of the work of the two composers
and the students will sing some of the
songs. Miss Helen Sadllek, the pianist,
will assist in pianoforte solos.
and Its Relation to
The Fine Arts gocley of this city Is
still lejoiclng from the Impetus of new
thoughts and inspirations gained through
the lectin e recital: "Jmpresslunlsm and
Its Relations to Modem Music," presented
by Mr. Henry 1". Fames last Tuesday
morning at the Young Women's Chris
tian asoclatioii auditorium. in many
ways this able presentation of two dif
ferent manifestations of art marks the
highest point yet attained by the so-
examples of this objective and Impersonal
music. Impressionism: That school of
art expression which points (whether In
color or tone) with atmosphere as Its
subject and the creation and Intensifying
of moods as Its supremo object. This
school as it is exemplified In music by
such men as Satek, leluss, Havel.
Grovley and others, was then reviewed
as to its methods and alms, and placed
In such a relation to color Impressionism
as to show the same physical origin In
both: Tho same trend of appeal to man's
spiritual and subjective side; the lame
hplrltuul and subjective side, the
same necessity of standing not ton
but of allowing the colors of both to tiise
and to an extent bluir the formal design.
The half veiled and fantastic beauties of
musical Impressions by Debussy and
Orovley were caught ami delightfully
played by the lecturer with the greatest
sympathy and finish as were his very
contrasting examples of modern musical
I realism iroin ruu.i j-tnti m
Debussy's "Fellaa and Mellsauue. ills
Illustrations closed with an example ot
Russian music Impressionism, a prelude In
C sharp minor by Banehnianinorr. in
hlch Oriental coloring and exoctlo tone
combinations were brought out In their
full richness. The society and Its guests
were never more earnest listeners and
certainly never more enthusiastic and It
was apparent that Mr. Karnes felt and
appreciated their attitude. Art and
music lovers should not stand as Isolated
groups, but all should become "lovers of
beauty" and students In every channel
through which beauty Is conveyed and
the society feels that In this exposition
of tho resemblances between our two
greatest arts something definite has been
done toward broadening aesthetic inter
ests In Omaha and In bringing all culture
loving people under one banner.
Note A concert engagement In Colum
bus prevented Mr. Kelly from attending
Oie Karnes locture.
very laige iltlc and hoe f:it loui lltt of potaibllltles for 'unmaking., and
cf shorter eiiKugeuieuts last eson j It Is surely a laugh from the rising of
proved a gieat success, will coma for the curtain to the going down thereof,
ti e half week brglnnr.g Thuisday, No- ' The piece will be offered mat at the
v ember S3, nt Uov J thiu'.cr, this being matinee on Sunday afternoon and runs
ts second visit to v niaha The icpvi-.all week, with other matinees on Tuss
tolre announced Includes four opei as, I day, Thuraday and Saturday,
two of which aie modern novelties, while 1 '
li e others a:e long established popular
classics familiar to all music lovers The
schedule announced Is I'licclnl a "Madam
Butterfly" fcr Thunday night. Don!- I
lettl's "Lucia di Lnmuu iiuooi' " for l'ri- 1
Jay night, Offenbach's ' The Tales of j
Hoffmann" for t'atmd.iy afternoon and
Verdi's "11 Tiovateie' for Saturday I
"Baby Mine.'' the lunnu s: plav ei er i
written and whleli one of Hie legged
hits of recent rars and is geliu: merrily
on Its way. sweeping everything before'
it. comes to the Hovd theater fl anks- !
giving week, beginning Suiulav, Novem
ber "Baby Mine'- is from the pen of
Muiyaret Mavo, with a n cord cf one
solid year at Daly's thciter, New York.
POOL HALL OWNERS MUST
BE MORE STRICT HEREAFTER
Fool hall proprietors must conform
more strictly to the statute excluding
minors from their places, according to a.
ruling of Judge Kennedy of the Juvenile
court. Six boys were brought before the
court for plaving pool In the Hchwarti
potd hall t Fifteenth and Farnain and
confessed to having lost and spent an
aggregate of $40, Schwartz will be asked
to refund the money, which will be turned
over to tho pnrcnta of the boys, if ho
refuses suit will be brought against him.
Teralatent Advertising ts the Road
Women who bear children and re
main healthy are those who prcpara
their fystcuiS in advance of baby's
coming. Unless the mother aii".
nature in its pre-natal work thecrisi i
finds her gyutein tincqual to the de
mands made upon it, and she i t often
left with weakened health orchronio
ailments. No remedy U so truly a
Help to nature ns Mother's I ::cnil,
and no expecCant mother should fail
to ttse it. It relieves the pain and
discomfort caused by the str.iiu on
the ligaments, makcu pliant and clas
tic those fibres and muscles which
nature In expanding, prevents numb
ness of limbs, and soothes the in ,1 mi i -niatiou
of breast glands. The r stent
beiti thus prepared by Muther'H
Friend dispels the fear that the crisis
may not lie safely met. Mother's
Friend assures a speedy and complete
recovery for the mother, nnd rl;e is
left a healthy woman to enjey tho
rearing of her
child. Mother's J "rATT7I!,TV0
lYiend is sold nt riUlilJbllO
Write for on r free FRTRND
book for expect- AlUliitll
nt mothers which contains much
Valuable information, and many sug
gestions of a helpful nature.
BRADF1ELD REGULATOR CO., Atlanta, C
The Best Place To
-... ..-I fnrvxl uttollt it. Let S
. . . ,i,il ih.i s clety In its program and policy of broad
foiuet It. And when one thinks that no , '
Is not getting his share let him remein-
l Brest ed in no church at all, and that as , row
ber that there are others. We are all ;
anxiously looking for our share from the
musical editors, but do we ever think
of them aa anything but critics? Do we
ever in any way attempt to give them
"their" share ot encouragement, of
praise, of enthusiastic support. No, gentle
..Hlra. vou give them "theirs" (as they
t in the street), and that Is usually
a somewhat yellow hue. And yet we must
; no optimists, that Is, we must an Wood
Wilson Is supposed to have said,
art education. The lecturer, primarily
a musician and concert pianist, Is well
known as an ardent and discriminating
student of the color art and has enjoyed
the greatest opportunities abroad for
pursuing this line of study. He began by
suggesting the resemblance of sound to
color and discussed the relation of the
vibrations, giving us available tones with
1 those which curry the spectrum colors
LOCATING BIG CONVENTIONS
(Continued from I'age One )
Democrats held their convention there In
l'.KH Missouri, for the flret time In over
a third of a century, went republican.
The competition for the Itepublican con
vention in 1IH)S lay between Kansas City
and Chicago, and had there been any as
surance that the electoral vote of Mis
souri could have been thus coajtcd to
th4- ticket, the decision would certainly
have been reversed, because no one re
garded Illinois as even debatable. Colo
rado, It is true, gave Its vote to the dem
ocratic ticket after the democratic con
vention had been held in Denver, but tho
relation of cause and effect is uncer
tain, wince It merely renewed allegiance
to the leader of Its lost free silver bat
tle. Where the nominating conventions
of all the great part lea are brought to the
same city It goes almost without saying
that tbey would naturally neutralize one
another, so far as appreciation and reci
procity In the form of gratitude votes
When it comes to locating the big na
tional nominating conventions for 1HI2,
I believe I am quite cafe in saying the
choice of cities will be wholly on the
basis of relative ability to take care of
the visitors. What I mean Is that the
locations will not be put up aa at auc
tion to the highest bidder, nor will the
essentials of accessibility, hotel facilities
and suitable meeting hall be sacrificed
for minor or collateral considerations.
Arranging for the national convention of
a great political party has come to be
a straight-out business proposition; the
desire Is to get the work of the conven
tion done amidst proper surroundings
without needleas Interruption and with
due regard to the comfort, convenience
and pocketbooks of delegates, guests and
visitors. The convention la the first gun
in the presidential campaign, and the de
sire to start right Is no less in politics
than It Is In business.
In order to reduce our stock to make room
for our Xmas stock, wc will place on sale
Saturday a number of pianos in which the
cost of the instrument has been of no con
sideration. If you reside anywhere within
250 miles of Omaha, and are in need of a
piano, you can save, besides your railroad
fare, quite a sum of money.
Included in this list you will find some ex,
ceptional bargains in both new and used
pianos. Below arc a few of the special
prices for Saturday-
Wheat & Co.,
Kimball - -Kimball
Singer - -
Camp & Co.
Vose & Son,
Chickering 8c Son, $139 Weiler, $140
We also will include in this sale a tew
Plaver Pianos at $249, $298 and $311, with
twenty-five rolls of music.
Douglas St. Entrance f
ll,e nature of thick-skinned fruit of i" y- l" x ' "ie rise
Ul iiiiji rnriuiiinin lit m I v uu I in
REO CROSS CHKlSTMAS
SEALS READY FOR SALE
The sale of the fted Cross Christmas'
seals, the proceeds of which will go !
toward the preventive work being done
by the Nebraska Tuberculosis society, has '
begun. Mrs. Katherlne R. J. Kdhoim, ;
state agent for the distribution of the
little holiday stickers, la actively at work j
putting them on the market. Tiresdiiy she
ii L ii UiilL vv lUlUILA
The Well Known and Popular Leading Lady
The Bee. aims to do the greatest good to
the greatest number there is no musical
editor present and no report, and the
congregation of Sllss C's church Is hurt
lover-aenaiUve), and perhaps there are
some soro spots rubbed Into activity.
Perhaps tho paper Is "stopped" by some.
But listen! The average circulation of
The Bee during October was Ti0.7"3 copies
a, day! And so there were possibly tifty
thousand five hundred and some people
who did not care a rap about Miss t'.'s
concert or church service. Tough, yes,
but True, nevertheless.
No reason for over -sensitiveness. Not
a bit. Just a realization ot the fact that
there were over fifty thousand readers of
The Bee who were not interested. Arid
that's no reflection on you. as ou are
doubtless not a bit interested In them, or
'.n how they tpent the evening.
But to return to The Bee. We have a
column for church notices. It is printed
In the Saturday evening paper. That i:
the only space where church notices are
printed. We have stated that over and
jver agala In this column until we h-ivc
grown tired. And yet to thU dav people
aend In church notices to this music- de
partment. We used to send them to t lie
Sunday editor. Wo send them now to
the waste basket, because we feel that if
Ilia people are not Interested enough to
"ead Th. Bee and observe w liere t!;c
.-liurch notices appear and ob.-erve tn.it
I ...a iniUin l,v muklnif lemonade
1 ... .... KmihnRlf..n
.u- i,n,.t,i wiicii lire nanoeti 10
formulism of Albertlnelli and Ghlrlandajo,
Have u drink
creeds and methods In art were will present her sublect at the Omaha
described; the work of Monet, Manet, Woman's club, and also at the Houth
l.e Hdanlr, Plsley, Itenolr, Cornt was .Omaha Century literary club. On an-
and contrasted with the
THOMAS J. KELLY.
this latter phase In art was paralleled in
musical development by the writings of
Knu.seau, Bach, Mozart and Handel among
! others, and Mr. Karnes superbly played
Or.e of the most lrnpoitant musical
events of the season Will he the concert
lo bw given by the cel. brand Kioisel
limine! at the First Methodist church,
iur.-Hiay evening, under the management
of Ml:-.-. Blanche .oieriMin. In .New York,
Boston and other eastern cities, where,
the ijuaiiet gives a series of concerts
everv season, standing room Is always at .
a premium, the "Knelsel Nights" being
Minonir Hie most important of the muaical i
! season. Much interest la manlfeated in
tneir concert, not only in umnna, dui in
Tin ir pioKiam will be aa follows:
Beeihoveii- yuartel in K minor, op. So,
Allegio con hrlo.
Allesieito ma non troppo-Allegro assal
vivace ma serloso.
LarghcU'j espresslvo Allegretto agi
tato. ia) Tsi lialkow sky Andante t'antablle,
from the iiiartet in I) major, op. II.
hi Uuf f -i t e.ttu lioin the (juartel In li
Francois Servais-Le I leslr
Fanta-ic for Mohncello. Mr. Willeke;
Mr Hoi-n'geii nt the piano.
.Schubert Andante con moto (I'eath and
the Mau.deni, Horn the quarlet In 1
.Minor, op .ist humous.
Haydn yuartel in ' major.
M.-iro t to Al legret to i.
Finale 'Adagio- ITesto-Adagb.j.
other day she will speak before the
nurses or iiarason Memorial hospital.
The stamps are square with round red !
seals with a red cross, some evergreen
trees and the words, "American Bed
Cross" and "Merry Christmas, Happy
Welcome Words to Women
Women who suffer with disorders peculiar to their
ex should write our Akaociation and receive ire
the advice of a pbyaician ol over 40 years' experience
skilled and aucceaaful specialist in the diseaaes
of women. Every letter of this sort baa the moat
careful consideration and is regarded as sacredly
cnn6dential. Many aenaitively modest women write
fully what they would shrink from telling to their
local physician. The local physician is pretty
sure to aay that he cannot do anything without
" an examination." Or. fierce holds that theae
diataateful examinations are generally needleta, and
that bo woman, except in rare cases, should submit to them.
Dr. Pierce's treatment will euro you right io the privacy of
your own home. Ilia " Favorite Prescription" has cured
hundreds of thouaanda. some of them the worst of caaca.
It ia the only medicine of its kind that is the product of a regularly graduated
phykician. The only one good enough that itt makers dare to print its every
ingredient on ila outside wrappt . 1 here's no secrecy. It will hear examina
tion. No alcohol and no habit-forming drugs ore found in it. Some unkcrup
ulous medicine dealers may oflrr you a auhktitute. Don't take it. Don't triile
with your health. Write to World 'a Ditpentary Medical Akocialion, Dr. K.
V. Pierce, President, Buffalo, N. Y., take the advice received and be well.
'Jells liow she ramo to have a wealth of glossy,
beautiful hair. I! cad her letter.
"I am a constant user of Newbro's llerpkido a"d
can most cordially rvcom .I'end It aa an unsurpassed
"I firt lati.e to uso t In this way. My hair was
originally very long, blu. it and glossy, but after a
severe sickness It began to fall out terribly and lost
all Its gloss and loveliness. A friend of mine, to
whom I was telling my trouble ou a street car, said,
'Why don't you try Jlerpic.lde'.' That will ave it,
lite! pointed laughingly at tho 'ad' with the three
funny in-ads. I thought that having tried nearly
everything I miht a well try one more remedy. 1
bought a bottle of I lerpoi'le, w ithout much faith In
it, and have used It ever hIium with the result you
Hue i" tho picture. My huir stopped tailing out, be
gan to grow and bus now regained its old tune glogi
and luster. Much thanks to Herplclde.
"MA BY ,ii ii'KWKLU
'to;! (loll Street, Brooklyn, N. Y."
Insist iimiii liatiiiK genuine llcrjiifi'lc, not some.
llili'U "iusl s Hood." ' (lollnr bottle nrc sold ami
guai nntt '1 liy till druggists.
Applications may lie liud ul all lirM-( lass lini lier
shops and Imlr dressers.
Send l'' in KistiiKi' I'oi- sample mid liooljii In
'I lie llt-l i Ide oriipan), Kept. III!, Ilclroit, Mich,
Slieriiiini tV Mcl'oiiinil Hi'iij; t o., t or. tlilli mid
llo'lyo Sis,; Cor. Ililli and Harney; oi . 'Jlih mid I ai
iium; 'JOT-II V. KUli SI., Loyal Hotel.
rrnmmsitTrr-vrmm-.tvmnm a,.rt m mi
r mnvxF.rm e ra n t -j
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