Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (June 23, 1912)
of a Century
F, W. WOOLWORTH CO.,
' 114-116-118 SO. 16TH ST.
Hold a Great Sale in Their 617
Stores, Located in the
i : Larger Cities of the
5i , Country.
In " celebration V of Thirty
three .and one-third years of
successful ; business enterprise,
the 617 stores of F. W. Wool
worth Co., situated in all of
the principal cities of the
. -s. United States and Canada, are
to hold a record breaking sale
during week of June 24th to
29th, inclusive. This is to be
known as " One-Third of a Cert
' turr Sale' V and during this
' week this firm proposes to of-
fer to their friends and cus
! tomers an array of special val-
' ties in every department that
will completely eclipse all prev
' ious efforts. ;
t The business of this Com
pany Vas established by Mr. F.
iW. iWoolworth in Utica, N". Y.,
just "One-Third of a Century'
f ago. He began with a few hun-
rdrcd dollars' worth of mer
tdiandise, starting an exclusive
5o store in the old Arcade
BBralding,' the first store of its
kind ever ; opened.-rHis next
Mores were opened at Lancast
cr. Perm., and a line of 10c
tuuus was auucu, auu iv oo
ILere that the popular 5 and 10
bent business was first estab
lished. Later, the well known
JKrms of S. H. Knox & Co.F.
fit Kirby & Co.,, C. S. Wool
F.wortK & Co.; Ji P. Charlton &
Co.,1 and ,W. H. Moore; & Son
( were established in the same
Ifcusiness. ' . " ' !
These firms , always main
t tained a friendly relation-,to
each other, their proprietors be
ing intimate personal friends.
It was but natural that event-
nially the i interests of these
VCirms should fb merged to-
as was done last March,
the new firm taking the name
of "F. W WbolworthCo'i v
During all these years, this
firm has faithfully followed
the original plan of adhering
.strictly to the popular prices of
5c and 10c. During recent
years, while the prices of near
ly all commodities have been
constantly advancing, the var
iety and value of merchandise
offered . by the Woolworth
stores has been constantly, in
creasing. This has been made
possible by the enormous pur
chasing .power of this firm.
Every new store opened meant
increased purchasing power,
and this resulted in better val
ues for the public. ' v ;
Manufacturers who find it
necessary to quickly turn their
ready cash, find in. this firm,
with its unlimited purchasing
.power, an opportunity to div
iposa of extraordinary quanti
ties of merchandise. , This ex
; plains some of the values that
; will be offered during this sale.
" You will do well to carefully
Thatch the-windows each day to
CZ9 some' of the Special Values
effered during the week of tho
; advertised in the windows,
.there will be . placed on tho
counters a large variety of oth-
er bargains of which no prev
ious,' announcement will be
made. . : ".: c ? " '.
I No euch ;-( gigantic sale has
ever been attempted by any
nercantile organization, and it.
is the purpose of this" firm to
make this Sale. fittingly cele
brate the auspicious event
.which it commemorates.
They wish to invite their pa--trcna
and the publio generally
to visit their store the weelTof
this! unusual sale that they may
'::nre come of he exceptional
trgnins that, will be offered .
in (Mflji n mmty
mm r!lfcl 4-
3 L JevTji Ccsipanj
f M tr'Tmton irag Co., the BeH Drug
C. i 1 Ui ittmtit Company. Omaha,
Two , Healthy, Happy City
MAYOR DAHLMAN'S GRANDCIII F .DR
BASKET CART BEHIND THEIR
. CITY HALL.
ICNIC time ia here. Some
PI ' living so near woods and parks that they can picnic in these
I delightful places to their hearts' content. There are others
I V' wVik 1 1 ya a-k tr atvav fvnm wnntlav nlaPAB that thai" Aonnt
- vt iv ilia, pu mi a w uj uiu wuj yiwva uiv v- vouuu i
picnic there. But they can have jolly picnics just the same.'
Here is how the children of an Omaha, family living far from
woods and parks have their picnics
These children are fortunate in having a good-sized hack yard with
several willow and poplar trees which furnish shade all day long. Every
day at noon their mother puts them up a neat lunch of sandwiches, eggs
fruit, cookies and other picnic eatables and they go out under the (trees,
spread their little feast on the grass and have the jolliest kind of a time.
Sometimes the next door children come with their lunch baskets packed
with goodies to join the picnic party. , , ' ,
Once In a, while these boys and girls cook their lunch on a brick stove
their father built for them near the sand pile. , Sometimes they bake pota
toes and often they fry bacon and eggs. v . . :
Do any of the Busy Bees have back yard picnic parties?
iThe first prlie goes today ty Edda
Averlll of Omaha win second place. . ,
' Helping Grandmother.,
By Edna Bnyder, Aged 10 Years, Provo,
, ,,; : UUh. Blue Side. t.
1 nav Hva in Provo all my life and
think it is a good place. Wt live next
door to our grandmother.' I have nix
tm. They all stay at home with mamma
and papa. But my grandmother is an
Invalid, so I live with her to help with
the work. It U a pleasant home and He
Is very kind to me. There are nice treee
and the 'house li surrouaded by flowers.
whloh makes the air. fragrant. The birds
sing sweetly In the trees.
Grandmother has a wheeling chair In
which I take her to visit the neighbors.
She takes The Omaha Sunday See and
likes It fine.
(Second Prlie.) . " ,
A Letter. .
By Walter A. Averlll, 2814 Chicago street,
" umana. tieu diuo. - i
Mammoth Hotel, Yellowstone Park.
Dear Busy Bees: At last I am In the
wonderful land I have always longed to
see. I have been In Swltserland and
many" other countries noted for ; their
scenery, but what I have already seen
here convinces me that Yellowstone park
Is the most beautiful place In the
World. : ' ' .. A ;;; '.' ;., f- " ' , ":
The first day I was here I was both
surprised and pleased to hear that I
would have to ride In a stagecoach or
walk everywhere I went. It Is very pleas
ant to look out upon the beautiful col
ored rocks and extensive forests filled
with deer and bear from , the coach
window. I , had no Idea how fast we
were going, for in an exceedingly short
time we arrived at the hotel in which 1
am now staying, though 1 have seen
several, of .the wonders already.
, The next morning I with my guide and
a few companions set , out on foot to
see the mammoth hot springs. I was
very much surprised to see a sort of a
huge staircase built of white rock with
boiling, seething water pouring duwn It! A
heavy, steaming cloud Is continuously
rising from it. If you should happen to
faill Into this mighty, boiling stream you
would bo scaMed to death before anyone'
could save you. ', . , ,, .
After scouring the woods until after
dinner time" we returned to the .hotel,
nearly famished. I was tired enough to
May home the rest .of the afternoon and
I got acquainted with a Swiss boy who
was .forced to" confess that the place 1n
which he was in, Is far. .more beautiful
than hn own country. ,
The next morning we went to tne
geyser basin.? We first visited a very
tiny geyser alled the Little Growler,
that only spits forth about two thimble
ful of hot water at a time,, and then
we went on until we came upon a larger !
one, It wgan its eruption lust as we
reached H. It epouted jforth boiling,
steaming water over twenty feet high.
1 thought It was the most magnificent
thing. I -had ever een and the guide,
seeing the surprised look on my fare,
laughed and said, "You wait until we get
to Old faithful." but that was all we
could get out of him. The party climbed
back Into the coach and resumed the
Journey. After riding a few minutes over
a very smooth road made of solid rock
we heard a low, deep, growl. A surprised j
look swept over the driver's face and
glancing at his 'watch he whipped up his
horses until we were going over twelve
miles an hour. The growl grew louder
and louder as we went on until at last
it turned into a deafening roar. I be
came frightened, but as we turned a
sharp curve I ibeheld the cause of . my
fearsi . There , a tittle . over fifty yards j
from us' stood the most . magnificent
sight . I had aver set my eyes on. What t
saw was ..this: From. , a. cons, about, six
feet high boiling, hissing water was
5, .:- .-a " - : . .:
Little Stories by Little Folk
usy Bees :
EN, JACK AND JIM COIXETT. ARE JOLLY LADS WHO HAVE A GOOD TIME JOGGING AROUND IN THEIR
AMIABLE I'ONT, "DIDDO." SOMETIMES THESE LITTLE FELjOWS GO TO VISIT THEIR GRANDDADDY IN THE
v-s. ' v .
of the Busy Bees are foi tunate in
and they have them every day, too'.
Shyder of Provo, Utah. Walter A.
. Jt , -
RULES TOR Y0UHG WRITERS
1. Write plainly on one alto of
the paper only and niunbei the
' pages. ,
- S. Use psa and Ink, not pen
cil. -, - , -
i 3. Short and pointed articles
will be givsn preference. Do not
use over ISO words.
4. Original stories or tetters
only will be used.
. s. Write your name, an and
address at the top of tne first
. age. -
I'lrst and second prises of books
will be given for the best two con
tributions to tills page son week.
Address alt communications to
Omaha Bee, . Omaha, Web.
shooting hundreds of feet high into the
air. All of the colors of the rainbow
could be seen ' in this giant fountain,
which is named Old Faithful.
Just after the eruption a little German
boy exclaimed, 'Ach, Himtnel, I toughd
I had seen wonderful tings' before, but
dis Is moro wonderful of derri all." '.
And It Is trao. We went on to the Old
Faithful Inn, which is near by, and had
lunch. Soon after we visited several
other geysers, but as the little German
boy said, "None vas no vonderful as
Old Faithful. s v
Well, I must elose now, as it is nearly
time .for lunch. ,
!, Life of a Cripple.
By Alta Davis, 1424 North Twenty-fourth
Street, South Omaha. Blue Side.
H was not very stror when he was
first hatched, but still ' i. managed to
grow till hftwaa quite a large chlrkenV
But one day his little feet began to
shrivel up; all his little claws drew to
gether.' t ;"
1 Ho was put in another yard with some
smaller chickens, where he was able to
hold his own. - :
One day when ha was running around
on his little stubs of knees, which he
used for feet; he noticed If he trita hard
enough he could stretch his feet a bit '
Each day his feet grew, better tllUhe
could run around' with ls feet stretched
out;. . i , t 's . "
But one day, I know not how, a piece
of meat with poison .on it was found in
the chicken yard.) The little cripple had
eaten quite a bit and-the next morning
three little chlokens were dead; the cripple
was one. I .-,
So ended the life of a crippled little
chicken. ; ... si tc':.
A Smart ttog.
By Mollle Corenman, 'J5 South Seventh
. streets Or.iaha.
I have a Httle dog and he Is very smart.
One day I hid, myself and then . I called
to htm. He looked in every corner, but
he could not find me. Then 1 called him
again. This time he stood still and list
ened, where the sounds came from. Then
he followed t? sound and found mo.
My puppy likes to play with our little
kittens. i , : ! .'
One day he, was playing with them as
usual, and they happened io be In tho
barn. Our mother cat wanted to go In
tho barn, and then the dog saw her and
then ha began to bark at her because he
was mad, Just as she was . mad at him
for playing with her little kittens.
How I Spend My Vacation.
By Ruth McGIll Aged S Years, M29 Third
Avenue, Council Bluffs, I a. Red Side.
Some neighbor aiyla.and myself Intend
to sew for our dolls under the trees. I
have ithree dolls. The' names are Rosy.
Lily and Elisabeth. , 1 1 ive a Teddy bear,
too, and his name Is Teddy. - Rosy has
blue eyes and.bjowrn halt.Uly has light
hair and brown eyes and Elisabeth has
Kiddies and Their Turnout
light hair and blue eyes. 1 1 think I have
a very nice family of dolU They are real
good. ' . '
We make aprons for ovfselves, too. Of
course I expect to go toPlcnics and go
visiting, too; but when lam home I am
going to sew most of thtime. I have a
little flower garden of mi own and I will
write about it later.
Those Popular Strains.
By Elisabeth Wright, Apd 14 Years, 1322
South Thirty-Fifth Anue, Omaha. .
"Helen, stop that," (commanded her
mother as the popular d catchy strains
Of "Everybody's Doing J, Doing It" came
floating from the parloi ''
"All right, mother," hd Helen started
In and played about a page and a half
when a harsb minor dord ended it and
Helen's hlgh-fltched voce sang out, "Mr.
Brown;. Mr. Brown hi a viol" which
the arrival ol her moner stopped.
Now Helen was to to in a recital and
the day arrived and Hilen found herself
walking along -the platorm to the piano
to play her piece. Sht got through the
first page all right, wien suddenly the
notes left her. iWhaUstould she do? She
plaved what sftj thought were the tight
not , but to hc horrol found they were
from the chorut of "Chi You Beautiful
Doll." ; r'.-y.i'. 4;v..:",-i .
The rest of theMece,wa snatches from
"Ocean Roll.": ;'Alekan4er's Ragtime
Band" and "The Rd Rose; Rag." '
''he next day s(ie,of Helen's' friends
went to see her, m not piece of rag
time, or popular nysic ww. to be found
except in the furnjice. 4 " , :
Ab)ut t Billy tfoat.
By Wilbur Seatl, Aged 7 Years, Geneva,
; if Neb, j.- , ;v.
I am a IJftle boy 7 years old.
L want fo teA you apout a Billy goat
that my iapa bought for me this winter.
He was great big. follow. , He. liked to
eat craoters aid. candy eut of my hand.
My; maiima would, ask him If he' was
hungry and hi' would' tlck his nose out
at ner Ha was awfully cross sometimes
because the boys had teased hlra.
One day he Sot loose.' It was the meet
fun ,'o catch htro. He would stand upon
his Mnd legs and. come at us boys to butt
us Jver. But Anally a larger boy caught
hirt and tied him up.
.. There was a man who lived In the coun
try who wanted him and I sold him
for $2. ;'-'.) - . - "i-
: I hope that I will see my name among
the Busy Bees, as I am a Busy Bee at
school. I have, only gone to school two
years. I hope 'that 'my letter will, miss
the waste basket. ; i " ' . ;
Making Bird Friends.
Any one can make real friends of the
birds of the air, shy though they be, but
they must go the right way about open
Ing, up an acquaintance. Sortie birds are
wonderfutly faithful, (. and will return
again and again to the home where they
have been kindly treated, and will re
member the voices of those, who have
cared for them or given them food and
' In the spring and summer the quickest
way to entice the feathered creatures Is
to put fresh water in saucers for them
to drink, and in shallow bowls for them
to bathe In, and, furthermore, to scatter
crumbs on the ground for their delecta
tion. " ' ! '
Let the receptacles be inconspicuous In
colof and rough at the edges so thafthe
birds may 'easily get ' a fdothold. ' There
are specially 'made and very picturesque
basins mounted on pedestals to be bought,
and' wltii these women' love to; decorate
their ' gardens,- but ordinary pieces of
crockery serve the purpose well enough. 1
" It Is best" to set down saucers and other
receptacles In a shady and; If possible,
retired spot! as the birds are shy at first
and not likely to venture into the open';
and most Important is It that the spot:
chosen should 'not be near a shrubbery
or near any object behind which a-cat
might WdC. '- f- "
As to the food that the birds like best,
why, crumbs of toread-and seeds, hemp,
canary seed and the like, besides. shreds,
of cooked potato and, fat an4 bits of raw,
apple., raisins and other fruits will make
a feast for the little .things. , ; , ,
:t ' In Your Garden, s
A great many amateur gardeners com
plain that their flowers do not blossom
well. There ate several reasons for this,
and one of them may possibly be due to
a lack of picking. ; c .' y .
Remember that it is seeding, not flower,
ing, that exhausts a plant's vitality, and
a number of flowers, , more especially
sweet pea, cornflower and pansles, will
bloom continuously if you t keep them
picked and do not allow them to go to
seed. .V ,.., . . .'j.4 t ; .
Overcrowding ia another rock on which
the adventurer is apt to founder in 'his
garden. It . Is a frequent ; cause of a
plant's 111 health. Throning In early life,
is the salvation of many plants. As a
gardener you have to be firm, and sacri
fice your, little favorites and pull up the
Infant .annuals when- It may cause you
PsM.to do so. . , ..- ...s , .: , ; .
Wrong watering ! another cause of
sickness among plants. A thorough soak
Ing of the soil twice weekly Is better
than a dally wetting. But do iprlnkle
the leave3 of your plants every day if
not the soil around them, more especially
If you live In or near. a town.
1 Why We Knock on Wood. f.
Long ago when men and maidens wan
dered through the forests, believing, as
young children now do, that fairy crea-.
tures Inhabited the woods and streams,
that little gray gnomes were in the earth,
beautiful undines In the water, sylphs in
the air, . dangerous salamanders In the
fire' and drlads made their homes In the
trees, they would whisper, their vows to
one another and then, gently, tapping on
the bark of the trees, 'would listen for
the answer from the woodland creatures
within. And surely, either In the rustling
of the leaves or from the swaying of the
branches, . would come an answer to the
simple, trustful people 'of an older race..
So now when one knocks on a table or
chair, to Insure safety from some ' top
boastful remarks, they are simply copy
ing, without knowing it, what the pagan
people of old did. '. , - ' , ,
Many ; of our- " superstitions ' 'center
around the legends of the times of Christ,
One of these Is the spilling of salt be
t.veen two people and the quarrel which
is supposed to follow unless somo of the
spilled salt Is thrown" 'over the left
shoulder. It Is said that at the last
supper - Judas spilled the salt between
htmself and Jesus, and it is from that
tale that the custom has come down
tO US.'--'. C'"' ' :,'". ,;'
. - '; . ?: - ,.i;.';i,:H:v'. -
The Fateful Thirteen; .'
It is from the last suppeiv-that the fear
which haunts marty of sitting at a table
where there are Just thirteen people has
originated. -.'The superstition' la that! the
first one to rise will be the first to die
of those present, k ;and " that . shortly,
always within a year. ;' There were, of
course, Just thirteen seated at the table
at that supper in the upper room. . As
Judas was the first to leave the table
going, as he did, hurriedly and as he
hanged himself almost as soon as he
ha' committed his betrayal bf Christ,
the -feeling grew that death would always
follow the first to leave a table at which
but thirteen had been seated. .
So it Is .that when we take heed of any
of these old superstitions we are follow
ing ancient customs, originated by the
people of olden times. , ...',.'.-
- No Wood to Split
Willie Green You city kids ought to be
thankful that your parents use gas stoves,
especially during the hot summer.
City, Boy-Why? , .
yWillie Green Well, , you never heard
tell of a boy splitting wood for a gas
stove, did you? , .,
I.. ' Some Fish Biddies. . ' ',
' What fish is astronomical In its taste?
What fish is the bad' boy acquainted
What shell-fish completes a dolly?
Scallop , t ' . i
What fish would you serve as a des
What fish comes from the dairy? But-
tcrfish. : ' "" ' " ' f
What fish would you take on a hunting
. What fish is the most valuable ?-Oold-
fish. ' ' ' ' v ' .
What fish would arm a soldier ?-Sword-.
fish: ' - . -
What fish is always under your foot?
Sole. , ,
What fish is always in a bird-cage ?-
Perch.'' ' ' " ' ""
GOOD-BYE! TA1 TA1
BEGONE I SORE. ACHING FEET
YOU'VE MET YOUR MASTER
f " I , -.
more. wishing that you dfdn't l"?-"
snoes. uooo-oye loot mist ry : n.i.ia " "
the trick yet. SANATITB tht remarkable
ht hna startled
.V .... - -
physicians and brought liberty
corn-footed slaves. 8ANATITE
DRAWS OCT THE PAIN and
o aided, bnifnr. tired fwt
hMtonr e NIMHI.I IH Ol 11
ON YOUB rEET in m morn
ing, and the un wui inra
Mmw Mn inn I-
BOTHEB WITH CCBES
THAT BEQCIBK FtiS-
SrNO ASP muooihu
tctttt tpTF.B don t
trust ace-fen that mere
ly mate your buij
pery. SAXATTIE Is. so
. : ,1 .ihjM Tt
wonderful paln-Wllng, besllnr, soothlnr medl-
a rellefTthat DEODORIZES and, KKfgJ$
a reiwi mat cuius Bl ltus, J-n-V.i.!,ii.,S'
PRICKLY BEAT. rTCHISO AND CHAFING.
It soothes, cools and dflifhts maVss you feel
lite doing a Highland Fling, you fed so yenng
tg a'sj. rviV WIIU walk sjt stauu -w.w -
whow fret perspire, ptfn or hum ehoaM BEWARE!-
Thy are courting permanent DOdily
SANATTTE your DRrOOlST win tuTn!y rK3
for a Um naekare poet-neld. direct to Tn
DECEIVED BY SO
SUPERFLUOUS HAIR "CURES'1
Famous Doctor Charges Deception .
' A number of eminent physicians re
cently made independent and exhaustive
tests of the various depilatories and un
animously decided that with one excep
tion they did not operate on tne ngnt
Drinciple, neither were they made ol the
proper ingredients, therefore could not
accomplish the purpose for which they
Tests also proved that these prepara
tions were actually injurious. While no
perceptible harm was noticeable with
the lirst few applications other than
slight skin trouoies, the " real injury
manifested Itself after more frequent
and continued use. Furthermore, it was
demonstrated that when the surface hair
was renoved by them, ii grew out again
more rapidly, coarser and stiffer than
before, consequently rendering each sub
sequent removal more difficult
- It is astonishing and surprising that
women will take the risk of disfigure,-!
ment by using unknown and uncertain
means for removing superfluous hair.;
In spite of all warning, it seems that
some are always willing to make '"one
more try," not stopping to consider that
in using these worthless depilatories. It
will be only a question of time before!
they 'will have to resort to the use of
the razor, because eventually the hairj
will become so' coarse that ho prepara
tion will be rtreng enough to remove it
without ruining the skin., - j
It must be borne in n1nd that unscru
pulous fakirs have always taken advan
tage of afflicted ' woman's desperation,
depending solely upon extravagant and
sensational claims to extort rrom tnem
sometimes exorbitant prices for their
Usually makers 'of worthless, poison
ous pastes, powders, fake "beauty article
recipes', and sp-cauea uquia vcuresv re
sort to publishing testimonials procured
for r. money consideration from one or
two physicians of questionable standing,
or from some unknown woman who is
dubbed as a "gTeat society leader.'.' More
than likely the-preparations were never
used by tne writers oi tne so-caiiea: tes
timonials. -Don't be deceived or deluded by-alluring
and in possible claims of impostors.
Tell any one of them that- DeMiracle
Merit always wins' and eo
Teeth. No competition in Douglas County. , ' . f
D R. TOD D, Office 403 Brandeis
BY MRS. MAE MARTYN
; Mrs. G: Powder covers up but does
not -correct complexion. faults. - Use this
simple lotion and your skin will, assume
Its former youthful clearness and take
on a charming tint: Dissolve 4 ounces
spurmax in-14. pint witch haael (or hot
water) and pour in 2 teaspoonfuls gly
cerine.' Using the spurmax lotion in
place of powder overcomes the shiny,
oily -appearance and gives1 to a -coarso,
lifeless skin, an exquisite fineness, and
healthy look." Even, in hottest weathef
it Is only necessary " to apply tne spur
max lotion once a day, because perspira
tion does not spot it, and then, too, it
is invisible when oh. , , '. ,
:'. Madge W.:1- I. never advise the electlc
needle for superflous growths, because
delatone paste does the work quicker,
more thoroughly and is devoid of pain.
Mix some powdered delatone with water,
after 2 or S rrlnutes hib off, wash the
after 2 or 3 minutes rub off, ash' the
skin and the hairs are gone. 4 This leaves
the skin smooth and firm. ... '
A.! B.: Cutting the eyelashes is dan
gerous. 1 1 would advise applying pyroxin
to lash-roots with thumb and forefinger,
as this makes them grow long, curly
and silky. , Your straggly eyebrows can
be made to come in thick and' beautiful
by putting pyroxin on with finger-end.
Use caution and don't get pyroxin where
no hair Is wanted. i ' ', : ".
V. M.: Soap was never intended for
shampooing, because the "free" alkali It
contains raises havoc with the scalp and
hair-roots.' Use canthrox and ' you will
find your dull, streaky, brittle hair will
grow bright and even in color and be of
a soft, silken texture. A teaspoonful
canthrox dissolved In a cup hot water
is ample for a delightful shampoo. This
creates a wealth of rich, penetrating
lather tbat. thoroughly rids the hair and
scalp'of dust,. dandruff and excess all;
and after rinsing, the hair dries quickly
and takes on its former rich color and
glOSS... , i ... i 3 : ,t '
.Mrs. M. W.: Your blotchy, pimply
skin proves that the blood is in a very
unhealthy state and demands prompt
action. Get M pint alcohol and In this
put H cupful sugar, 1 ounce kardene and
hot water to . make . a , quart ,; A table
fnoonful hfore each meal 1 tho proper
dose.. This soon 'cleanses the blood cf
Jmpuiitles and .deal's the skin, of pim
ples, blotches, and, saKowness, - as ; well
Any . Woman
because it restores the
natural color the sheen
and gloss by building up ,
and keeping in perfect
condition the scalp.- If
the scalp is right gray
hairs will come - awful
slowly and often times '
give way to new ones of
the nafura former color.
tafa fortfty etmb lrm ymmr dnuM
r Uaiif-ZUkDrwtU, Ktmrnhit, Tmm.
SpedsJNotice) A poetal card
in each package entitles
to a series ot illustrated
tures, on the "Cure and
ment of Hair and Scalp."
are full of
useful information. They will
save your hair and save your
money. Be sure to ret them.
, Mtapkla, Teas.
Chemical Company "will - 'forfeit - Five
Thousand Dollars if it can be proven
that their' so-called superfluous hair
"cures", ever 1 eradicated one- single
growth of superfluous- hair.
There is one standard depilatory that
dissolves hair, thereby taking the vital
ity but of it,, consequently "retarding
and preventing an Increased growth. It
is DeMiracle the one exception noted
by the physicians who made the testa.
It is the only perfected, absolutely non
poisonous and thorougly reliable method
for removing superfluous hair. .
After all, the real test of merit is the
test of time. DeMiracle was the largest
selling depilatory ten years ago, and
more of it has been sold each year since
than the combined sales or all the ques
tionable hair removers sold through the
malls or otherwise. 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 -
All reliable dealers sell and recom
trend DeMiracle, knowing it to be the
best and safest depilatory. Hume un
principled ones will tell you they cannot
procure it so that they may more easily
influence you to purchase their own or
possibly some other dangerous, worth
less substitute under another label for
a few cents more profit To protect you
from just such Imposition, if your aea:
er will not supply you, mail us $1.00 and
we will send you, all ' charges raid, n
plain, sealed wrapper, a $1.00 buttle tt
DeMiracle. and we- will make you a
present of a full size jar of DcMiraclo
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 le-f
pllatory that has ever been Indorsed by
reputable physicians, surgeons, "derma
tologists, n.dicai 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 5Z Park Ave., 129fh and
130th Sts.,' New York. You an always
procure DeMiracle without argument in
Omaha from Sherman & McConnell Drug
Co., and Loyal Pharmacy. ; .- . ,
does Dr. Todd's Sanitary" Porcelain
ad uunus you up ana gives you compimo
neaitn and fun ' strength. , For a tautt
lotion, see answer to "irs. i",
P. A.i You will find my quinzoln hair
and, scalp 'tonic very invigorating lor
liieless, itching scalps. To prepare, -mix
together ft pint eacii alcohol and -water,
then add 1 ounce quinzoln.- Kubbliig a
little at a time well into the scalp ban
ishes oandruff and puts it in a hcaltny,
pliant - condition. Continued using - re
stores tne lormer gloss and rich color
to the hair, as well- as .induces, a luxu
riant growth ail your own, ,
Lillian R.: You can safely' recom
mtu.u my crjscui ey-cHuuc to our
lriendS, tor it s quiiu Harmless and
iias a wonderful sooimng ana strength
ening .effect on sore, aching or wealt
ufcg. were is the recipe: dissolve 1
ounce crystos In a pint cold, pure water.
Two or three drops snould be put in
the - eyes each , day. Thousands of my
readers have used this simple eye-tonic
to bring back the sparkle to dull eyes
and very frequently people have been
able to discard glasses atier using it tor
a time. - . . , .
P. .X.:., The fat around your abdomen
will ' soon disappear once . parnotis :a
used. This will also banish your double
chin. To maxe, dissolve 4 ounces pm
notis in 1 , pints hot water, and wnen
it cools take a tablespoonf ul beiore eacn
meal. Continue treatment . until your
weight Is where you want it, and when
you stop the treatment you need nave
no fear of the fat returning. This
method does away with dieting or vio
lent exercise and is the only safe wuy
of which I know - to actually . red uco
weight. ,. .
Dorrhi: Greasy creams do more harm
than good, ' because of their tendency to
clog pores. - This causes the skin to as
sume a leaden color and grow oily, and
encourages blackheads, blotches and skin
pimples. You will find this-plain almor
zoln cream-Jelly just ..the thing for com
plexion upsets and a permanent aid to
real beauty: Stir 2 teaspoonfuls glycer
ine in H pint cold water, then add 4.
ounce almozoin. When this is dissolved
apply freely, to face, neck and arms dally
and it will cleanse the skin of impur
ities and give to it a charm and tint
such as every healthy, ' well-groomed
woman has. Use this every morning and
your skin will be free from freckles and
he, sun and( wind, will not (tan it -Adv.
. - BEVTISTS. :
' " sucoessor to - ''
BAILEY & MACH
Expert- dentistry at moderate
prices all work in charge of ex
perts. Only sterilized instru
ments used. Porcelain fillings
Just like the teeth. Most mod
ernly equipped office in Omaha. '
XKTJtD rLOOB. FAZTOV BLOCK
Corner 16th and Farnam Sts.
may say tint if , she uses
Hair v Restorer
Powered by Open ONI