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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (June 16, 1912)
THE OMAHA SUNDAY BEE: JUNE 16, 1912.
The Busy Bees
VERY Interesting letter today and the one which wins first J
prize is that by Goldie Truesdale of Fremont', who tells usj
about an animal hospital which she and one of her friends:
have established. This Busy Bee and her friend and other
Busy Bees who are interested in the welfare of animals would
be glad to hear about the really-truly hospital for animals in
New York City.
W. H. Teppe, who has recently come to Omaha to be secretary to Dean
, J. A. Tancock. president of the Omaha Society for Prevention of Cruelty to
Dumb Animals, says that in New York, and also in London, the animal hos
pitals are well equipped for caring for injured, ill or aged brutes.
''These cities also have ambulances for the express purpose of carrying
: the suffering animals to the hospital," says Mr. Teppe. "The ambulances
are big and have padded sides so that the animals may be as comfortable as
possible. The men who have charge of the animals are kind, careful at
tendants in uniforms and are called burgsmen."
Mr. Teppe says that there is much neglect of animals in this part of
the country and he would do doubt be glad to know of the interest of the
Busy Bees in regard to the dumb creatures.
Little Stories by Little Folk
Aa Animal Hospital.
By Goldle Truesdell. Aged 12 Tears.
1512 Main Street. Fremont.
Neb. Blue Side.
One day I was reading a story of the
number of animals and Insects that were
hurt by heartless people and I thought
It would be Interesting to start a hos-
: . pltal for animal, so I told one of my
friends about It and she thought so too
That afternoon we procured a large
dry goods box for our hospital. We took
the boards oft of the top wmcn we cov
ertd with, screen. Then we lined our
box with cotton. After we finished our
house we had to find something to put
Tt,. tirat hin I found was ' a little
black chicken that had been pecked by
the old hens. It wasn't more than a
wVek old but Its head was all bleeding
and swollen and It died the next day. We
burled In It a little place behind tne
house we use as a cemetery.
Then I found a cat that hads Its leg
broken. It was a cat that ' had been
white once but It was so dirty that one
wouldn't know what color it was. I took
a sponge and washed it's leg off. Then
'l saturated a ball of cotton, wtth Pond s
Extract. I took a piece of sort ciom ana
bound the cotton on. Afer the cat got
better we rave it a good bath ana touna
It was a very pretty white one. We gave
It to a girl that we knew would take
care of it.
Ttm next thing we found was a butter
' fly that had one of Us wings torn. It
died the next day though.
Now we have a robin that had almost
all of its feathers gone from its lert
side, and the . left jslde of its tail. 1
hnne It sets well soon though.
We have had a great deal of pleasure
from our animal hospital and we hope to
keep it up all summer.
Battle of Kourke Park.
. A PARODY.
By Ralph F. Conn, Aged 10. 1302 Park
Avenue, Omaha. Red Side.
Four-score and five minutes ago Park
kehool brought forth a new team. Ex
cellent.!!! jumping and dedicated to the
proposition that Park's team is un-equaled-
Saturday we were engaged in a proof
of unequaleness. We have yelled to
cheer that team that it might win.
It is altogether proper that Park's team
should win; but in a larger sense we
can not win, we can not be joyful with
out other teams getting mad.
The fine team boys living (and dead),
who contested here have scored very
high that Lothrop might not win.
The world will little note nor long
remember what many did there; but
can never forget what Bruce, Liman,
Fred Haines, or Fredie Burkquist am
It were better for us to have gone
home with Park in second place to
which the team had so far so nobly ad
vanced.' It was better to leave the
then unfinished work of the great task
remaining before the team, and from
this honored team we take Increased
We here h.'shly resolve that next year
Park shall have a new team, and that
these high marks under Cams shall not
perish from the school.
RULES FOE YOUNG WRITERS
1. Write plainly on on side of
the paper only and number the
8. Vi pen and Ink, not pen
cil. 3. Short and pointed articles
will be given preference. Do sot
us over 3 SO words.
4. Original stories or letters
only will be need.
6. Write your name, age and
address at the top of the first
First and second prises of books
will be given for the best two con
tributions to this page each week.
Address ail communication to
Omaha Bee, Omaha, Web.
to harness Rebecca and in a short time
Mr. Dudley returned with the doctor.
The people around about could not thank
Mr. Dudley enough for going ' for th
doctor, for with the speed of Rebecca
the boy's life was saved.
day I took Grip out for a walk. All at
once 1 saw a hare behind some trees.
I let Orip loose to see if he could catch
him. Away he went in the snow right
after the little hare. It was not long
before he came back with the hare In his
mouth. I took It back to camp wbero
we had him for dinner.
After a week we all went home, saying
we had a good time.
I am a new Bee.
The Stray Kitten.
By Paul Byrne, Aged 10 Years, Lexlng
One time when my sister and I were
going to town we found a stray kitten.
It was raining when we found it. I put
It under my coat and took It liome. It
was so. thin that you could almost see
through It' We fed it milk and bread.
It ate so much of it that it swelled up
and looked almost like a puff ball.
He's a very playful little cat and Is
showing signs of becoming a good
We will give him a good home and
plenty to eat as long as he makes his
home with us. When you rub his back
In the day time you can hear parks. In
the dark they are bright sparks that look
This is my first letter to The Bee and
I hope to sea tt in print.
The May Festival.
By Rose Murray. Aged ? years. Omaha.
On Friday. May 31, Franklin school
went to Bemls park ftnd had a May fes
tival. There were crowds of people to
tee us. They were -our parents and
friends. , ' .
The upper grades sang the songs:
America. May .Morning. Away to the
Fields and the Star .Spangled Banner.
When they sang "America" and the "Star
Spangled Banner," the children of the
'.ower grades waved their flags. There
were many pretty folk dances. Our room
, had the Dutch "Klapdanz:" The Seventh
grade wound the May pole.
The part of the perk where we had ouj
festival was nicely decorated with large
and small flags. It was a beautiful day
snd I think we had a very nice time. .
By Olaf Olson. Aged 12 years. Brown
Park, Fifteenth and P Streets,
It was one cold morning In January
when five of us went out camping in
the back part of the Main. We took
supplies enough to last us one week.
Each ot us had a gun and a trap. We
also had one dag named Grip.
Grip was & very powerful dog. None
of us cared to provoke him too far. One
Marjorie's First Visit in Country.
By Ida Manevltz. Aged 12 years. 312
North Twenty-fifth Street, South
This is the first time I have written to
the Busy Bee.
Marjorie had never been in the country
before and when she came in the holi
days to visit her aunt and uncle, she
was very much pleased and amused with
all the things she saw.
Marjorie was very fond of wearing red.
So she tied a red ribbon on her pet dog,
Rover. . .
One day Marjorie ran into the house
very much frightened.
'Oh! auntie! Oh! auntie! she ex
claimed. That cow la running after
me." Her aunt came hurrying down
the steps and took Marjorie by the hand
and went outside. To her surprise she
saw the cow eating the leaves off of
the cherry tree.
As soon as the cow saw Marjorie It
started after her. But her aunt chased
the cow away.
At supper time when Marjorie's uncle
came home she told him that the cow
didn't like her and kept on chasing her.
Her uncle looked at her with a smile
at first, but then burst into loud laughter.
Why, Marjorie," he exclaimed, "that
cow will never stop chasing you unless
you take off that red dress."
Next morning Marjorie never even
thought of putting on a red dress and
wouldn't even let her dog wear his red
ribbon. She put on the lightest dress she
could find and then went out into the
pasture and picked some green grass.
The cow ate it as Marjorie held it out to
Then Marjorie and the cow were the
best of friends ever after.
William Campen has jutt passed his
fifteenth birthday and so Is Ineligible
to write for the Children's Pago any
more, but he will continue to be inter
ested In the letters of the other Busy
By Arthur R. Mason. Aged 14 Years. 1502
North Irving Street. Fremont.
Neb., Red Side.
By Arthur M. Mason aged 14 years,
1205 North Irving street, Fremont Neb.,
"Forward march," shouts the leader.
"Ti turn, tl turn." grumbles the snare
drum, as a crowd of boys starts on a
trip through the mountains.
They were to be gone one week. These
boys every year start at this time for a
week-end trip, carrying only the bag
gage they need.
As It was early In the morning the
trees looked fresh and green, while the
birds and squirrels flew and frisked
around having the time of their life.
The boys crossed a merry little brook,
babbling along. The water was so clear
that you could see the bottom of it, and
all the fishes, which darted here and
They passed by the fields watching
the men work.
Far off in a field they saw an artist
painting the scenery, putting in cows and
horses where there were none.' He
showed them some of his drawings.
They saw a great many things In their
journey. They camped out under the
skies every night, and in the daytime
swimming in every creek they came to
in the seven days.
On the seventh evening saw them at
home again all very happy, telling the
stories of what they saw on the trip.
x My Dress.
By Gertrude Miller. Aged 11 Years. 421
West Twenty-second Street.
One Saturday a girl friend of mine and
I decided that we would get us some
cloth and make us a dress. So the next
Friday I went over to my friend's for
her to go down town and get the cloth.
We tried to get an excuse to go down
and so she broke her croquet mallet and
had to take It down town to have It
We got our cloth and pattern, button
molds, etc. When we got back It was
25 minutes of 3. We sewed until half pat.t
i and then I went home.
That evening she came over and we
sewed until 9 o'clock. Then nwe went
to bed. She stayed all night with me.
I have heard that if you begin any
thing on Friday and do not finish It
the same day. you would have bad
dreams that night. But that did not prove
true In our case.
At 9 o'clock In the morning we went
back to her house. We sewed all morn
ing. I stayed there for lunch and at i
o'clock that evening we each had a dress
that the stripes did not match and the
side ft the back gores that were sup
posed to be in the back were on the
side. The. waist was tight. The buttons
we covered were supposed to be round
and they were eight cornered.
I think it would be wise it we waited
till we were a little older to make our
By Mary Hobson, Ansley, Neb. Blue Side.
Carlo Is a big Newfoundland dog. He
has soft brown eyes and is so tall that
little Isabelle can ride on his back. She
loves him very much and he Is her only
Isabelle and Carlo live in the country,
riiey race In the fields, lie in the alfalfa
and watch the men harvest.
Isabelle had had scarlet fever when
they moved on the farm. Now, thanks
to the races with Carlo, she has rosy
cheeks. These are some of the tricks
Isabelle has taught Carlo to do. She
throws her rubber ball and Carlo catches
It and rolls It back to her with his paw.
They also have splendid games of hide
and go-seek together. First Isabelle
hides and Carlo will find her, then she
finds him. '
One morning Carlo went upstairs where
Isabelle was asleep. First he licked her
hands, but she did not awake. Then
he pulled at the covers, but she slept on.
Then he gave a loud, long bark, and
Isabelle sat up and said, "Why Carlo,
you dear old fellow, are you ready for
a romp so early?"
Mamma was delighted with the bouquet
we brought home.
1 have not been a regular writer, but
since school let out I will try to write
By Lydift Read. Aged 9 years. 2904 Har
ney Street, Omaha. Blue Side.
Mr. Dudley owned a large racer named
Rebecca. Its color was a dark chest
nut brown. Mr. Dudley was a faithful
master and always saw to it that the
horse had the best of care.
Rebecca made a wonderful record in
her lifetime. She won many races.
One day Harold Fremont, the neigh
bor's son, was very HI. Mr. Dudley was
asked to go for the doctor. le hastened
CHASING A FUGITIVE MONKEY
Animal Take a Stroll Anions; th
Fashionable on York'
Fifth A venae.
Big gam hunter;, like Colonel Roose
velt and Paul J. Ralney, never had a
livelier time In African Jungles than was
enjoyed by a posse of several hundred
persons who sought to arrest the progress
of an Itinerant baboon, five feet tall, in
Herald Square, New York. That the
fugitive monkey, which had left Its quar
ter In the Whit Rats storage warehouse,
143 West Thirty-third street. Just to go on
a bit of a stroll, derived as much satis
faction from the occasion a did her pur
suers Is doubtful. However, she only for
got her manners long enough to nip a
too-familiar youth in the left leg.
Empress II, which Is the baboon's name.
Is the property of C. 1. Norrts. an animal
trainer In vaudeville. George Seller Is
her constant attendant In the warehouse.
Setler says Empress Is a well-behaved
creature usually, but naturally when she
found one of the bars of her cage loose
she just pushed tt to -one side, slid out
and down the stairs and so reached the
street. Scattering screaming women and
children before her, the 'monkey loped
along Thirty -third street and turned north
on Sixth avenue. By the time he reached
Thirty-fifth htreet a crowd of men and
boys were ut her heels, but Empress I
plainly showed them her wish to be left i
alone. To get away from the mob, she I
started across Thirty-fifth street toward
Fifth avenue, much to the annoyance nf
an Immaculate special policeman of the
Fifth avenue quad, who could not re
member what the regulations called for
In the case of runaway habuons.
Before Empress hud got near him, how
ever, Arthur Mason, 17 years old, of 301
East Thirty-third street, selxed the mon
key's long, furry tall, an act which so
vexed the owner of the tall that she
turned and relieved Mason of a Slice ot
his left leg. Then, regardless of a sign
reading "No peddlers, beggars or vagrants
allowed," sho retreated to the hall of 30
West Thirty-fifth street, chattered menac
ingly at the posse, and defied ven the
Janitor of that house. Patrolman Terry
of traffic squad C Joined the hunters Just
then, however, and, without more ado,
drew his revolver and leveled tt at Em
In another second he would have pulled
the trigger and there would have been
mourning In monkeyland had not Setler,
agitated Into excessive perspiration,
rushed up and pushed the pistol aside.
With a glance of scorn at the ponse Setler
thereupon walked calmly to the snarling
pe. lifted her up In his arms, tucked her
tall Into his coat pocket and started off
with her to the warehouse. New York
Persistent Advertising is the Road to
The Peevish Child
Needs a Laxative
1 On the Farm.
By Yette Levy. Aged 9 Years. Hasting,
Neb., Blue Side.
My sister and I take turns going with
papa to the farm. Last time I went. My
two big sisters went too. We went In
- They have large orchards there.
These are some of the trees they have:
Apple, cherry, and mulberry.
They have chickens, horses, buggies,
cows, and pigs.
As soon as we got out there we had
some nice, cold, sweet, milk.
They were threBhlng when we got
there. It comes of a little opening place.
There was a little girl there. Wre had
lots of fun playing with the chickens.
Nowhere does a meal taste better than
on the farm.
The tri home was a beautiful one.
Cracked and Swollen. Could Not
Sleep, For 2 Years Nobody Could
Cure His Eczema. Cuticura Soap
and Ointment Completely Cured,
005 lowell Place. Chicago, IU. "Th
trouble began by my hands burning snd Itch
ing and I rubbed and scratched them till one
day I saw little red sores coming out. My
hands were disfigured and swollen, and trou
bled me so that I could not sleep. They were
cracked and when the small sores broke a
white matter would ccme out. I could not
do any hard work; If I did the sores would
come out worse.
"For two years nobody could cure my eo
seraa, until one day I thought I would try the
Cuticura 8oap and Ointment. I used warm
water with the Cuticura Soap and after that
I put the Cuticura Ointment on my bands
twice a day for about five or six months when
I was complete!? cured."' (Signed) Sam
Marcus, Nov. 28, 10U-
SCRATCHED UNTIL BLOOD RAN
Cuticura Soap and Oinfneat Cured Little CirL
2048 E. Ann St., FMl&delpbla. P. "My
little girl's trouble commenced with pimple
on her face. Finally she got them behind her
boulders, then in her hair. At night they
teemed worse. They Itched and burned, and
she scratched until blood ran from them. She
had Jong light curls and when they got la her
hair I was afraid I would hav to hare her
hair cut. She was nearly crazy. The blood
ran down her face and back. I got a cake of
Cuticura Soap and a box of Cuticura Oint
ment and had not used quite two boies when
he was cured. I think Cuticura Soap and
Ointment are worth their weight In gold."
(Signed) Mrs. E. A. Cade, Sept. 28, 1911.
Cuticura 8oap and Ointment are old
ererywhere. Sample of each mailed free,
with 32-p. book. Address, Cuticura"
Dept T, Boston. Tender-faced men should
have with Cuticura Soap Shaving Stick.
It is natural for a child to laugh and
play and when It sulks drowsily or cries
you may depend on It something physical
is tne matter, ir you see no evidence or
a serious ailment you will not be wrong
If you quietly give it a dose of mild laxa
tive that evening on putting it to bed.
The remedy most generally recom
mended for this purpose is Dr. Cald
well's Syrup Pepsin, which mothers
throughout the country have ben giving
their children for a quarter of a century.
Today thousands of families are using
It where hundreds used It then, and there
must be good reason for this word of
It Is admittedly the perfect laxative for
children, women, old people and all oth
ers who need a gentle bowel stimulant
and not a violent salt, cathartic pill or
doctored water. Dr. Caldwell's Syrup
Pepsin will act gently, and when taken
before retiring will bring complete satis
faction tn the morning. After a short
use of this remedy all form of outside
aid can be dispensed with and nature
will again act alone.
All classes of good American people
keep It In the home for IIIh of the stom
ach, liver and bowels, and among the
thousands who have written the doctor
that they will never be without It are
Mrs. Mary J. Paddock, Manchester,
Iowa, and Mrs. H. Scovlll, Osceola, Iowa.
A dose of It has saved many a person
from a serious Illness.
Anyone wishing to make a trial of this
remedy before buying It In the regular
way of a druggist at fifty cent or one
dollar a large bottle (family size) can
have a sample bottle sent to the home
free of charge by simply addressing Dr.
W. B. Caldwell, 405 Washington St.,
Montleello, III. Your name and address
on a postal card will do.
HOTELS A.D RESOHTS.
HOTELS AND HESOHTS.
Summer's Ideal Resort
A haven of relief from all sultry weather and depressing heat
The cool refreshing lake breese are only port of the many summer
comforts. It affords the quiet and reet of country or seashore, yet
ia only ten minute rid from city theatre) and chopping district.
Most attractively surrounded by smooth, ndy bathing beach,
beautiful lawns and flower beds. Has 450 large airy rooms, 250
private baths, and over 1000 feet of broad promenade veranda.
Guests enjoy beet of food, eerved American or European plan.
There ie music, dancing, boating, bathing, riding, drivlng-every
outdoor gayety. Ground of hotel adjoin the great South Parke,
famous for their golf links, tennis courte, lagoons, boulevards, etc
Plenty of netful secluded epote for those who seek quiet Summer
guest, tourict and transients always find true hospitality at the
Chicago Boach Hotel
Illustrated booklet on request to Manager,
51st Blvd. and Lske Shore, Chicago
Hot Springs, So. Dakota
AMONG THE BLACK BILLS.
A delightful place to spend your
summer vacation. Swimming
Pool, Golf Course, Tennis and all
other out-door amusements, also
Music and Dancing. Toe. best
waters in the world for chronic
ailments of the Etomach, liver,
kidneys and rheumatics.
A modern hotel, with all im
provements. Service and cuisine
unexcelled. Kates $2.50 per day
and up. Special rates by the week
on application. Write for booklet.
EVANS HOTEL CO.
Hot Springs, South Dakota.
. 133-137 West 47th Street,
N. V. CITY
200 Feel East of Broadway.
A modem fireproof hotel In the
heart of the theater, club and ho
tel district; convenient to all car
lines. An exceptional orrhpstra.
Room with private hatli $2.00 per
day. From Grand Central Station,
Broadway tars without transfer.
From Pennsylvania Station, 7th
Avenue cars without transfer.
Booklet on request.
H. R. SHARES. Prop.
Over 40 lakes, accomodation for HO
fuest. . Bass and Muscallonge fish
ing at the door. Write for a: puge
booklet Bus meets all trains at
' . vxnv oowa cakp, .
Dorset, Bnhhard County, MinnocU.
MANTRAP CAMP. DOPSIT. MINX,
in the Pln Rloin nf Northtrn Mloneiott
JOO rallt from the Twin I'ltlei on the Ort
Northern. Ucod heme cooklnn. guldei and botti.
Chart reteoiuible Best Muskalonge tubing In
the Norttawett. We neve Juit opened a new
Pike Camp tn Potato Leke. Lof cabin an!
pin (oreeta All kind ot tarn In anion.
Fre Book leu. .
J. A. y.MAHON & SONS. Prop.
Remove It Quickly With Certainty
and Absolute Safety. '
This perfect method for removing superfluous hair is the
cleanest and most convenient to use. It is decidedly the surest, .
safest, quickest and most inexpensive depilatory known. It is
acknowledged the world over by eminent authorities as the only
absolutely non-poisonous preparation that dissolves hair, thereby
taking the vitality out of it, consequently retarding and prevent- :
ing an increased growth.
Remember, real danger and disfigurement) lurk in the use of
so-called superfluous .hair "curc6." The real harm does not al
ways manifest itself w'lth the first few applications, but the injury ,
is plainly noticeable after frequent and continued use1. Further
more, after each removal the hair grows out again more rapidly,
coarser and stlffer than before, and eventually it will become so
coarse that no preparation will be strong enough to remove lt.
without ruining the skin.
No stronger argument can be advanced that DeMiracle Is the ,
only satisfactory and reliable superfluous hair remover ever of-
fered the public than the fact that it has stood the test of time. '
It was the largest selling depilatory ten years ago and more of It
has been sold each year since than the combined sales of the nos-
trums. The mere fact that fake-dangerous preparations are short-
lived, should alone be sufficient warning to avoid the use of any
depilatory but that of proven merit.
Don't be deceived or deluded by alluring and impossible ;
claims of imposters. Tell any one of them that DeMiracle Chem
ical Company will forfeit Five Thousand Dollars if It can be
proven that their so-called superfluous hair "cures" ever eradl- ;
cated one single growth of superfluous hair. '
All reliable dealers sell aud recommend DeMiracle, knowing
it to be the best and safest depilatory. Some unprincipled ones
will tell yoq that they cannot procure it so that they may more
easily Influence you to purchase their own or possibly some other
dangerous, worthless substitute under another label for a few
cents more profit. To protect you from Just such Imposition, If
your dealer will not supply you, mall us $1.00 and we will send
you, all charges paid, In plain, sealed wrapper, a 11.00 bottle of
DeMiracle, and we will make you a present of a full-size Jar of ;
DeMiracle Cream. If you care to, give us the name of the dealer
who tries to sell you a "Just as good" imitation or substitute,
Remember. DeMiracle Is the only depilatory that has ever
been indorsed by reputable physicians, surgeons, dermatologists,
medical Journals, prominent magazines and newspapers. ; And,
mind you, every one is genuine; If they were not, we could be
compelled by law to discontinue publishing them.
Write for free booklet, which will be mailed, sealed in plain
envelope. DeMiracle Chemical Company, Dept. 58 Park Ave.,
129th and 130th Streets, New York. You can always procure De
Miracle without argument in Omaha from Sherman & McConnell
Drug Co. and Loyal Pharmacy.
BAILEY & IYJACH
" Expert dentistry at moderate
prices all work in charge of ex
pert. Only terlllaed instru
ment used. Porcelain filling
just Ilka the teeth. Most mod
ernly equipped office In Omaha.
ZUIMD TLOOE. PAXTON BLOCK
Corner 16th and Farnam St.
Health and Beauty Advice
BY MRS. MAE MARTYN
X. T.: Large pores, I know, urn disfig
uring. However, you can soon reduce
them it you use an almozoln cream-jelly,
the recipe for which 1 give: Vut i tea
spoonfuls glycerin in H pint cold water,
then add 1 ounce almosotn. Vwn thor
oughly dissolved It I ready to usu Thi
alrrtOBoln cream-Jelly ihould bo .it,p)!rd
plentifully and rubbed In well. After
using the cream-Jelly while ;-nu will
find pimples and blackhead will hav
vanished and the akin oi'oe tout:!,, oily
and blotchy will be of a velvety kjfituss,
clear and beautiful. The almoxnln cream
Jelly is unfailing In protecting the kin
troin treckles, tan and sunburn.
A. O. B.: Dieting is a cruel method of
cause with a parnotis solution, muua by
dissolving t ounces immune a ii jy imii
hot water, you can reduce your weight
without suffering or Inconvenience. Tak
ing a tablespoon ful before each meal
gently and gradually dissolves the fatty
tlsues without possible Injury, and when
vnnr vralffht m ttrhur vrm Wflnt it. the
flesh will be firm and the skin free
Mrs. A. D.: Don't experiment with al
leged "hair-tonics." because thy may
streak the hair. If your scalp Is Jifele
and scaly, you should shampoo with
canthrox, then apply a little of th quin
oin tonic, made by pouring M pint
water In V pint alcohol, to which 1
then added 1 ounce quinzoln. Occasional
application of this home-made tonic
soon banish dandruff and correct un
natural olllness. The faithful use of
the qutnzoln tonic will encourage the
hplr to grow In long and beautiful.
B. O : Those troublesome hairs can
be made to disappear like magic by ap
plying a paste made with powdered dela
tone and water. After 2 or 3 minutes it
should be removed and the eklu washed,
when It will be found that the hair
Tttn..A Aitnlaoli voniaha T mar,! rr
IISVQ vuiil yw ci J a-iiiBimi4. ' w aiui w
discoloration of the skin follow the ufte
Mrs. Max: Long, curly lashes add
much to the expreslon of th eyes. Ap
ply pyroxln fially to lash-roots with
thumb and forefinger and your stubby
eyelashes will grow long and beautiful.
By putttng pyroxln on eyebrows with
forefinger you can make them come In
thick and llky. Don't get any pyroxln
where hair I not wanted.
Violet M.: Falling stitngtu i not due
to age In your case, because at 40 a.
won.an hould be at her best mentally
and phyaically. What you require t ,
blood-tonic and bodybuilder,- And I &u
giving you th recipe for a good toe
here: Dissolve ',4 cupful 'sugar 1rt hi
pint alcohol, then stir in 1 ounce kardene
and add enough hot water to make a
quart. Take a tableapoonful three time
a day and your blood will soon be rid
of polaonous accumulation, pimples and
blotches will disappear and your sallow,
oily complexion will give way to
healthy pink and white color. This tonlo
Is splendid to guard the body against
Jane: I do not wonder that soap will
not rid your scalp of dandruff, because
it lacks the necessary element for that
purpose. Dissolve a teaspoonful canthrox
In a cup hot water, then rub a little at
a time on the scalp. You will be sur
prised on how quickly it entirely dis
solve every atom of dust, dandruff and
excess oil. After rinsing, the scalp will
be clean and pliant, and the hair will dry
ever so quickly, with a rich sheen,-and
be aoft, fluffy and easy to arrange.
Anna O.: You cannot expect to have
a smooth, clear skin and youthful com
plexion if you persist In the use of pow
der, because the dust-like particles clog
the pore and cause a rough, pimply,
blotchy and oily condition of the akin,
Discard powder and try thi inexpensive
spurmax lotion and you will be delight
fully surprised with the result: Dis
solve 4 ounce spurmax In Vt pint witch
hazel (or hot water) and add 2 teaspoon
ful glycerine. Apply thi uparlngly to
the skin and rub lightly until dry. Th.
spurmax lotion Impart a velvety
smoothness and exquisite tint to the
skin and rids it of iir.puritles and un
natural conditions. It la especially nice
for hot weather use, a It does not spot
nor streak from perspiration and Is In
visible when on.
Rena W.: Inflamed eyes greatly de?
tract from physical charms, and unless
this condition Is corrected It may be nec-
euwary to wear glasses. Make up and
use this Inexpensive, harmless eye-tonic;
In a pint cold, clear water dieeolve 1
ounce crystos, then place 2 or 8 drops
In the eyes dally. This quickly reduces
inflammation, stops the smarting and
gives to dull eyes a remarkable bril
liancy, You will find It fine for granu
lated lidu and removing foreign, particles.
Thick, Glossy Hair
is a Joy Forever
Keep yours so. Nature had it started right, but if for
want of proper attention, your hair has lost its
natural color, its silky softness if it looks
dead call on your druggist tell him you
want to assist nature with a fifty cent
Q-Ban Hair Restorer
Jl SPECIAL NOTICE : A postal
card in each package entitles
you to a series of illustrated
lectures on the Care and
Treatment of Hair and
Scalp." These lectures
are full of useful infor
mation. Be sure to
HESSIC-EIXIS DRUG CO.
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