Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 27, 1913)
THE OMAHA SUNDAY BEE: JULY 27, 1913.
The Busy Bees
ANY Busy Bees live in the
Thcro are a fow, however, whoso homes are located at army
posts. Their llfo is qulto tho samo as other children, yet
the surroundings are very different They live in tho homes
of the brave men who are ready always to fight for and
servo their country. It you woro to talk to Bomo of theso
Utile peoplo they would soon tell you that their homes woro called quar
ters at tho fort. Katlierino and John Neabttt aro brother and sister and,
they aro now living at Fort Crook. When Kathorlno was writing a story
not long ago for tho Busy Boo page, she spoko of the corral. I wondtt
if many Busy Bees know what a corral is? Tho corral is a stable on tho
fort grounds where tho horses of the army are kept Tho little chllden
who live at army posts know Just how tho soldiers' live and seo how quickly
they obey orders.
Miss Mildred White, who la a former queen, called at the office of the
filter this week. She Bays that sho is busy taking muslo lessons.
Miss Dorothy Judson of the Busy Bees, has written a story for tho
page this week. Dorothy wrote her story whilo she was visiting in Min
neapolis. Sho is now going through Yellowstone park, whero sho is seeing
oomo of tho wonders of our great national park Wo will hopo that she
will write a story of her trip when she comes homo.
By Iticl! Seals, Emerson, la., Aged 13,
Yearn. Btue Sid
Ona day when' the sun was shining
brightly, Utile Bessie asked her mother
It sho could uk her Ilttla Wend, Alice,
to come and play with her. Her mother
said that she might Now, Alice was
a little girl eight years old, with a sweet,
friendly way. Alice's mother km going
to have company and told her she might
tay an hour with Bessie. Bo Allca
went over to Bessie's home. She told
her how long she could stay. Tha girts
got their dollies out and played with
them. Tha tlmo slipped away very fast.
Bessie's mother called AUoo when it
waa time to go home. Alice got up to
go homo when Bessie told, "your mother
won't care If you stayed a Ilttla longer."
Bo Allca stayed another hour and when
Alice gpt home her mother said; "I wo
going tn let you have a party, but now
because you disobeyed your
And that was a lesson taught
P. BL I am a new Busy Bee and want
to Join tha Blue Side.
Xeo nnd the Cats,
Ily William Simon, Aged IS Years,
North Nineteenth Street, South
Omaha, Red Bide.
There was onco a boy named lioo.
was 10 years old. One day, whllo going1
into the woods, ;Leo saw a large hola
Inside of a hill, From tho hole came a
noise llko the mew of a cat Looking
Into the hole he took out two spotted
Kittens, "wnat Beauties," ne saia, x ve
a cat at I
heard mamma say sho needed
home. They are from some wild
mat" On taking them homo, an Indian,
who was sharpening nn ax neat Leo'a
home. When the' Indian saw Ito with
the two dangerous kittens In his arms
ha sold: "Drop them. They ore that
cubs of a Jaguar."
Not fifty paces away he saw ths
mother and father of the animals, who's
eyes sparkled ilka diamond. lo then
ran for tho bridge, When tha Indian
said drop them, Leo dltt so. He- saw the
animals five yards back of him. The
Indian said drop the other, but Leo re-1
fused. Tho Jaguar had ono claw then
burled In the boy's foot. The Indian
Picked up tho ax nnd hit tha Jaguar over
the head and ha then left loose and tho
Indian started to cut the bridge, which
was made of two trees laid together.
and then tho other Jaguar cam up. Just
as tho other was halt way across the
Bridge mo nnngo kh ona lo"
the deeD valley below, to was thus
aaved. Ho has novo thought of bring
ing those kind ot cats to tho house since.
The Faithful Horse.
By tna Perils. Aged 9 Year. Omaha,
Neb, Blue Side,
Once upon a time there was a man
who had a faithful horse. The roan be
ing poor could not support tha horse, so
one day the roaster said to the horse,
"if you will bring a lion to my house, I
will keep you as long as you live." The
horse went away very sad because h
know he was too old to catch a Hon,
white ho was walking through tho woods
he met a fox, "what is tho matter," said
the fox, to tha horse. So then he told
tha fox his troubles. Tha, fox heating this
sad reply said ha would try to help him
out "Now," sold the fox, "I will hide and
you roust 11a down and pretend as if
yon were dead." The horse obeying lay
down In the path of the lion. Then tho
Uon coming through the pith saw the
horso and thought he would have a good
meal. While tha lion approached tha
horse the fox Jumped out of the brush
and told the lion If ho would Uo his
tall to the horse's tall, he would have
a bttter meat The Hon obeying tha
fox tied his tall to tha horse's toll, Just
-as soon as ho had done this the fox
cried, "Get up." The horse got upon
his fcot and started on full gallop
dragging the Hon behind hlra, ha reached
his roaster's house and Ids roaster seeing
the lion dead from being dragged so long,
untied the talis and took the horse and
Batted him on the back and said he was
a. very faithful horse. The roaster tool)
the lion's skin and mode a beautiful rug.
And ever after ha took good core of
the horse and kept him as- long as ha
Elizabeth's Rosy Cheeks.
By Porothy Judson, Va South Thirty
second Avenue, Omaha.
"Oh. dear, I do wish I had rosy
eWV." slehed Elizabeth Forlas on
rooming as she was sitting In front of
her mirror, dressing for the day. "Other
girl have rosy cheeks, so I do pot seo
why I should not have them." continued
JJHrabeth with pouted Hps.
A few days after this Elizabeth te
eeived an Invitation to a large party.
When dressing for this party how she
longed for pink cheeks, when all of a
Midden Elizabeth thought ot a fine idea
and stole J.ito hssr play-room and brought
back her little paint box. Then she took
up the soft brush, dipped it Into the red
paint and gently smoothed it over her
two little cheeks. "Oh! how pretty I
look now," said Elizabeth, Jumping up
and down with Joy
But whn she arrived at the party
how the girls all stared at her and ath
ered together in group and talked about
her f'oor little Elizabeth. Slew ur.com
fiirtnlilo bn felt And when she went
city and some lira in tho country.
by Little Folk
EULES FOE YOUNG WRITERS
X. Writ plainly on ona aid of
tha ppr only and ntunfcsr the
8. Use pen and ink, not pencil.
a. Bfcon and pointed article
will be given preference. So not
use over 350 words.
4. Original stories or letters
only will ha used.
8. Wrlta your name, age and ad
drees at the top of tha first page.
first and saoond prises of hooka
will ha gives for the best two con
tributions to this page each week.
Address all communications to
Omaha Bee, Omaha, Web.
home her mother wondered what had
happened to her Ilttla daughter, as Eliza
beth's face was all broken out For sev
eral days she was quite sick from the
poisons of tho paint. But when It finally
healed Elizabeth was not such a pretty
mtie gin as sho used to he. 8ho thought
she hod been a very silly mtio girl, and
It was very wrong to try and look
healthy in this artificial way. So she
resolved to go to bed early, cat healthy
things, exercise, etc., until alio finally
proved to be a very pretty little girl.
A Vacation in the Rookies.
Genevieve I. Aron. 4330 Parker Street
Oh I papa," exclaimed Buth, as she,
-"Oris ana Paul danced Into tho door.
Where ore we going this vocation?"
"Well," said papa, "would you llko to
so to the mountains, or to grandma's."
"To the mountains, to the mountains."
exclaimed three voices in unison,
Then began tha bustle and confusion
of packing. Then came a long rldo on
exciaimea tnree voices in unison.
the cars till the mountains were reached.
which proved a pleasure, and a dinner on
the cars seemed a novelty to the chll-
dren. The mountains reached and tha
children gawd with silence at tho beau,
tltul scene before them. Paul broke tho
silence by saying! -Papa, who made tho
"God did, my boy,"but come, it is time
for supper and bed tlmo comes next,
Several days had passed and much
pleasure, too, for It can't last forover.
xMa Is our lost day," said papa, "1
think I will take vou nn th mnlinfnln
ft ,hort distance nd then w. mim pa
home to mother. " This done and they
ro rflPi(.in tnworH twi
nuth( Doria and Paul, all three, de-
ciarea. i had a very good tlmo." Paui
Myg ho hepc thftt they shftll hw uch
ft tim8 next vacation and I think
tney will, because papa will take them
to the coast
P. & I am a new Busy Bee and would
Ilka to Join the Blue Side.
By Mary A. Duel, Aged 11 years, Fort
crook, Neb. Blue Bide.
I have written to the Busy Bees be
fore, i am going to send In a story
unce upon a time there was a pony
namod Bex. Bex was a very gentle
and good pony and was trained to do
All of tho Brown family were going
aown to the river. They drove down In
the autraoblles. Fred wanted to ride on
mtx so they let him, Ha started out
first because the others were not ready
When they got down there the children
went In bathing and Mrs. Brown got
dinner ready and Mr. Brown helped
uw aa raucn a ne couia.
Susie totd Fred not to go very far
down becaus It was too deep. But ha
went down until It waa up to his
snouiaera ana men he began to sink
in the mud. He began to call for help
but they couldn't hear him.
Hex was eating on tha bonk and he
looked up and saw Fred In the water.
Rex saw he was in danger so he
swam through tho water and brought
Fred where the others were. F,red
wn sick tor quite awhile. They got
xiex a now bridle and saddle for saving
The Borrowed Parasol.
aienora Bold, Emerson. Is. Blue Side.
Betty-g aunt was visiting her from
Colorado, and she had the prettiest
blue silk parsoL' Betty often wished
she had one like it
It was the week before eohool closed
that Betty's aunt hod come, and so
Betty planned to carry that dear little
parsol to school ono day.
Bo when It wo time to start to school
she said goodbye to her mother and
aunt who were in the kitchen.
She Picked the parsol oft the rack,
and was Just going out when, "don't
take It you'll be sorry.
Botty Jumped, then said. "Oh. keep
still, conscience. I am going to take it,"
ana away she went
Of course the gtrjs all wanted to
know whero she got It, aha told them
from her aunt, but not to keep for
When noon came, she flew to the hall,
to get the parasol, for "conscience" had
bothered her anyway.
But it waa gone!
It wasn't In sight anywhere. Sho
looked and looked And at last she
found It behind the radiator. My, sho
was glad. She got homo all right, so
she took it with her In the afternoon.
That noon some or tho boys had
brought a mouse to school and had set
It free In the schoolroom, but it got
out and ran to the cloak room.
When school was out. Betty wont to
get her parsol, and on her . way rtie
met a girl who said, "tooky, hero that
mouse has chewed a hole in my new
It was true.
Betty stood talking with the girl for
a while, then she suddenly remembered
her aunt's parsol, she said goodbye to
the girl and ran to get her own parasol.
She put It up, there In the top was
a large Jagged hole,
Betty ran home crying, nnd meeting
her aunt In the doorway, sho sobbed
out the whole story.
Her aunt was silent for a mlnuto then
sho sold, "Betty, I am sorry my parsol
Is ruined, for It woe a very dear present
but I would rather my namesake truth
ful than all the btue Bilk panels in the
And Betty was comforted.
A Trip to Balston.
By Mildred White, Aged 12 Tears, 0001
Chicago Street Blue Side.
Ono of the members of the West End
Mothers' Culture club Invited the mem
bers nnd their children to spend the day
at her summer cottage in Balaton.
As my mother la a member of this
club I was fortunate to be asked. Wo
met at the corner of Twenty-fourth and
Farnam at 10 a. m. one Friday. There
were nineteen children and fourteen
mothers. We rodo to tho corner of
Twenty-fourth and N street, where we
took tha suburban car to Ralston.
Over hills end vales, paat corn fields
and farm houses, we went Everything
looked bright and green.
Finally we arrived at tho small RoU
ston station, whero there was a grand
skirmish for bundles and plcnlo baskets.
We had to walk about three blocks In
the hot sun of noon.
The hoateas met us on the road and
led us through a cool, Inviting grove to
her summer home which was built on
the side of a hill among tho trees.
We rested a short time and were then
shown through the cottago. ,
It was larger than the ordinary sum
mer homo and far more convenient, for
It had electric lights, a sewing machine
run by olectrlclty, an electric stovo and
many other convenience.
While wo were Inspecting tho houso
several mothers wore preparing the lunch.
The children nto on the grass and had
a general good time.
The rest of the day was spent In
games and trying to keep cool.
After our second lunch (supper) we
boarded the car again and were soon on
our way home.
P, S. Blues, keep up courage and win.
A Good Time.
Mildred Holbert Plalnvlew, Neb., Red
May was nnxloua to have school let
out so she could go on the plcnlo by
She was a poor girl and she was to
tako a little lame girl there to spend
the summer. At last the tlmo came,
so she packed her grip and wheeled
tha other girl around, whose name was
When they got there every ono was
hurrying toward tho sea shore. Helen
nnd May followed tho people and soon
they saw the cottage where they were
to stay and went In and rested.
The next day they started out to
explore, and all at once May saw
a small girl crying for help In tho
water. May ran to the place and took
a branch ot a tree and gave It to tha
little girl. At last the little girl's
head was seen and they pulled her out.
The girl's father had seen May save
his daughter, -and thought It a brave
thing. He gave May 1500 for saving his
When May came home she gave her
mother the money and her mother
bought a sewing machine with some of
tho money and she took In sewing.
May and her mother Uvod happy over
The lilac Bush.
By Tina Altschuler, Aged T
2i North 21st St., Omaha, Neb.
Once upon, a time there was a lllno
bush. Usually It bloomed a few days
before Easter, but this year it mode up
Ita mind not to bloom at all. Every day
Edith (for that waa the girl's name),
SUNDAY, JULY 37. "This Is tho day we celebrate."
Year, Name and Address. School.
1901 Joan Argerslngor, 1709 Jackson St Central
MUdrod Ayer, 2445 Pratt St ..Lothron
1001 Huth Amelia Ball, 2C20 Capitol Ave t. Central
1907...,,. Evelyn Bellman, 1609 Locust St Lake
1907 Ruby Boyo, 2807 Miami St .Howard' Kennedy
1901.. ."...Frederick Bradford, 1817 Miami St ....Lake
1896 Joiner Casady, 4808 Douglas St....- . Saunders
1897 Ylng Chin, 1204 Douglas St Casa
Albert Cole, 6405 North
1906 .Arthur Clarke Conroy, 2403 Leavenworth St. Mason
1898 Clarence Cramer, 2824 Ruggles St Lothrop
1901. . ...Codolla Dodgo, 2106 Vinton St .....Vinton
1900...... Anna Ferryman, 1704 South 25th Ave Park
1906...... Dorothy. Fltchle, North
1899 Oscar Grim, 1213 South
1900.,..,, Esther Hansen, 2810 Izard St.... , Webster
1900 .Marion L. Heaton, 3507 Hamilton St Franklin
1907 .Dorothea Hecox, 16th and Webster Sta Cass
1907 Abraham Holdaberg. 603
1900 Marlon Inda, 2813 South 27th St , Dupont
1904 Viggo Jensen, 2807 Burdotto St Long
1897 George William Johnson, 2901 Plnkney St. .. .Howard Kennedy
1905 Helen Jungerman, 211 South 20th St Farnam
1891. ..... Ethel Laushman, 403 William St Train
1898 Lloyd Beatrice. 2632 Chicago St .Webster
1901 Nora McDerinott, 722 Pierce St....,..., ..PaclIIo
1906...... James Mellchor, 1205 South 2d St Train
1907. .... .Everett Moyer, 1711 Davenport St.... .....Central
1905 Edward Nash, 38th and
1904 Frank Olson, 2624 South
JlOOl Forrest Perrin, 4001 Charles St... .Walnut Hill
1906. .....Ellen Schlrck, 2031 North 19th St ,. Lake
1905. .....Earl Schulti, 3328 South 25th St Vinton
1899 Sarah Stdman, 1415 Cass St. , Cas3
1900 Hazel Smith, 2201 North 21st Bt .Lake
1903 Otto SwenBon, 1502 North 35th St Franklin
1906.,.., . Mary H. Trombrtdge, 3510 North 30th St ...Qruld Hill
1902 Doris Walsh, 3519 Lafayette Ave. .Franklin
1904..". ...Qeorge Walther, 813 South 38th St Columbian
1900 Wllhelm Welland, 1816 Ontario St .Vinton
1904 Arminta Wilds, 1317 Pacific St Pacific
1904 Dollle Woods. 1814 Grace St Lake
Their Own Page
Brother and Sister Are Busy Bees
would look at It and never would have
a bud on. "Oh," sighed Edith the day
before Easter, "wo won't have any lilacs
for Lucille, tho little lame girl," and
every day she used to ask Edith how
the bush ' was getting along. The bush
always heard this and he sold to himself,
"I am not going to bloom for that old"
and he almost said "old lame girl.' but
he hesitated. "Should vI bloom this year
or not?" tha Ulao bush would ask. him
self. He kept thinking it over and over
again and finally said, "I will surprise
the little lame girl and Edith and bloom
tomorrow for Easter." Bo that evening
he got ready preparing to bloom and In
the morning to Edith's surprise the bush
was full of beautiful lilacs and tho bush
sighed and was very happy.
By Luctle Beals, Aged 12, Emerson, la.
Teddie had been a bad boy all day and
his mother, out of patience with his mis
chief, had sent him to bed. She had
pften told him If he did not be a good
boy the bad man, or a great monster,
would get him. As he lay In bed he
now thought bard of this. " He began to
get .drowsy and soon he saw an awful
monster, which he supposed to b the
bad roan his mother had told him about
He crawled down In bed and covered up
his head, but this did not save him.
This awful black monster pulled him out
of bed and dragged him out of the open
35th St , O. P. Annex
27th St Long
24th 8t Mason
South 24th St... Central
Burt Sts,,...., , , Saunders
34th St.. ....Windsor
window. After they were high up In
the air his captor let him fall to the
ground. Teddie, frightened almost to
death, began to scream. He awoke to
find himself on the floor. He bad rolled
out of hod. HI mother, hearing his
screams, enme running in. "Did the
bad man got your' she asked. "It was
only a dream," answered Teddie as welt
as he could between his sob. "It was
only a dream, but It that Is what tha
bad man get your she asked. "It waa
get roe." Teddie was always a better
boy after that.
P. S. I am a new Busy Bee and would
like to Join the Bluo Side.
A Trip to the Mountains.
Dy w?nma?d8,cn' 1 Tear. 206
West Twenty-fourth Street, Kear
ney, Neb. Blue Sldel
"Hurrah!" cried Howard as he ran Into
the dining room one morning. This 1
tho day wo start on our trip."
Gertrude, who was Bitting by the win
dow, turned as her brother came in.
"Ye. It will bo delightful," sho said,
"and I am anxious to start"
"Children." called Mrs. Watson from
the hall, "the carriage Is at the door.w
"Hip, hurray," cried Howard when they
were fairly on their way, "I Just love to
ride on the train."
"So do I," cried Gertrude,
Now they were flying along at a rapid
pace, passing buildings, fields, pastures
and many other things of interest
"We arc pow at the Rocky mountains,"
said Mr. Watson.
"Why papa," said Gertrude, "the air
Is getting cooler."
"Yes, we are ascending the mountains,"
sold her father.
They are getting higher every mlnuto,
end they have to put on winter clothe
to keep from freexlng. The nlr Is getting
thin and they can hardly breathe.
Now they are descending the mountain
and are on the other sldo. In tho far
distant 1m visible the coast line.
They have reaohed the hotel and are
glad to rest, eat and chat with their
They aro going to spend the summer
In the Rockies.
Ascending, descending, twining, cross
ing and riding through the mountains all
The summer is now over nnii th.v n
The children are sorry to say good-byo
to the Rockies.
P. S. Will try to Write oftener to th.
Busy Bee Page.
Floyd and Lloyd.
By Lydla Bender, Ared 12, 1304 South
Second Street, Norfolk Neb,
Floyd and Lloyd were two twin broth
ers at tha ago of 6. One evening as they
Jumped Into bed they saw a tiny man
three Inches high. The twin's were de
lighted to see such a small man, for they
had never seen one In their life. At last
"Aro you a dwarf, a real dwarf V The
little man smiled and said; "I really am
a dwarf, and have come to take you to
Ho then took out a small coke about
tho site of an Ink bottle cork. He then
continued: "Take this and divide it and
you will be as small aa I."
They ate every crumb and soon found
themselves as small aa the dwarf. The
dwarf then took two pairs ot wings and
fastened them on the twins.
"Now come and fly out of the window
with roe. My aeroplane Is out there."
They then got in and flew over 'hills
and valleys and flowers and tree till
they cahte to a huga tunnel which made
the pathway underneath the earth.
They then went through the tunnel and
were underneath the earth.
There were beautiful flowers growing
here and there. At last they came to
Fairyland. There were gardens ot flow
The king and queen ot Fairyland re
ceived them with tha heartiest of wel
comes. They took them In tho gardens
a lid through the palace. Presently they
became very hungry. The fairies took
them In the dining room, then they
pressed on a button and tablo and chain
came forth. They pressed another button
and servants advanced With dishes and
began to spread the table.
After the feast they thought It was
getting late. The very same fairy that
brought them hither took them back
home. He then bado them good-bye and
flew back to Fairyland.
The next momlng they told their mother
of their wonderful Journey during the
evening. Their mother sold they could
have another Journey tonight
A Snake Story.
By MOry Tague. Aged 12 Years. 700 Ninth
Avenue, Shenandoah, la. Blue Side.
"I'm sure there Is n. storv connected
with that four-foot snake hung up in
the Shed. Please tfll It In in xrranrl.
father," sold Ted and Ned. Ted and Ned
were twins who wore visiting their grand
father In Wyoming who owned a large
"That's so. boys. I nlumb forcrnt nhntit
that snake story er I mlghter told yuh
about that long time ago," said grand
father. "Wall, yuh seo 'twas this way. When
ma and Dick Owens was young men wo
thought we would so rattle snake huntln'.
The rattles and skins of them Bnakes
wus worth a toler'blo lot of money. So
ono roorntn' wa sot off uood on' early.
'long 'bout 'clock. Wall, sir, I'd alius
been afeerd of snakes an' I determined
to cut that foolishness. Wall, as we eot
about half way between forest and ranch
I heerd a rattlln' behind us. I looked
roun' an there wus that rattler yuh seed
hangln' up In the shed, Jest ready to
spring on us. We started tuh run, but
he wus quicker 'n we wus, so I Jest
turned around' an' shot lm. I coultin.'
roado a lot of money off'n him, but I
aiant want to, cause he wus the first
snake I'd ever killed. I wus 19 then and
I'm 70 now and I've kep' him all theso
"Soy, grandpa," said the boys when
he wa through, "that wo the best story
you have ever told us. We're going to
look up something else for you to tell
about tomorrow night.
Those boya are rnen now, but they still
claim that that waa the beat story grand
father ever told them.
P. S. Blues, don't let the Reds get
ahead of us.
A Beautiful Cherry.
By Alice Elvira Crandell, , Agftd 9 Years.
Chapman, Neb. Blue Bide.
Dear Busy Boes: I am going to writs
a .story about a cherry which woe very
proud. I think all the Busy Bees whose
parents have cherry trees aro varv himv
picking cherries, for I am. We have five
cnerry trees, rour apple trees and one
peach tree. Well, dear Busy Bees, I will
now begin my story.
Once upon a time there was a very
pretty cherry tree which grew in the cen
ter of an orchard. It bore beautiful blos
soms. One wa mora beautiful than all
the others. This blossom was very proud.
She knew It and so thought she was
above the rest One day it was very
surpriaed to find that it had changed
from h blossom to a little green cherry.
It grew more every day. One day the
children were very surprised- to oca It
very nearly ripe. They remarked how
beautiful and large. But. alas, poor
cherry! One day an Insect made a hole
dear through It It began to wither
away, but one day a bird came and
plucked It' The rest of th cherries wore
plucked by the children. This wa the
end of the beautiful cherry. Lot this be
our motto: "Never be proud if you are
beautiful, but gentle and kind. Then we
may be able to do good In some way."
HOTELS AND SUMMER nESORTS.
Rlghi on the beach away from city's nolso and dirt. Ten
minutes' rldo to business, theatre and shopping center. Luxuri
ously furnished rooms, slnglo or en suite, with privato baths.
S S3H B B
Orchestra concerts in lobby
certs In lobby jOff 5iT' A
;. Write for b, 1 M
let. Manager, Jft
he Lake Shore dk&l
AGO TP 8
rates and booklet
51st Blvd. oa the
Chicago Beach Hotel
Health and Beauty Answers
Ada: XlMie unlovely condition of your
stein due to the powuer and greay
crcuniH you use. Mane up aua u mis
dainty lotion and your complexion will bo
uie envy ot your menus, u.mo
ounce Mpurniax tn euner Vi i-ia not
water or witch hazel, and add i teaspoon
!Ui giycetuiu. . 'Hits umiiiiuui tuuon
dries QiUckly after betnp applied and
gives to Uie. skin an exquisite tint and
(velvety nmooUuiesa. irus stmrmax lo
tion cannot be uoiucted wuen on uuu wul
inaxe rouga, oliy, "inuaay" aktna muooui
and clear. Una it tor freckles, tan and
.urut: That unwuicome fuxs. on your
cheoK will vanish arier one application Oi
a ueaitone posie, modo by rauung onougu
uelaloiM anu water vo cover uie uau
not wautuL Alter it la on '4 or nuuutca
rub on, wash uie akin ana It wul
uniooUi and names, 'xnls mettiod is ua
xaWng, but be sure to gt oelatone.
Mr. Geo.: You can have pretty eye
brow and laatves by rubbing; a ilttts py
roxm on eyebrows nivhuy, and tor tmort,
atnugtit lasnes, apply x roxln at lasn
toois with thumb and loreUng-er, vuls
treatment win give you tnick, tiiossy eye
brows and lone, curiy loans, -tie tareiul
and aon't get any pyroxtn were no hair
Mareie: From what you say, I believe
your wealtneaa and languor ore tracaabie
to your anaemia conatuon. Make up and
use this old-las hionod cleanser and tonic
and your health and strength will soon
return; DUsolve I ounce kardene In 4
pint alcohol (never use whisky), then add
H cupful sugar and hot water to make a
quart and take of this 1 tablespooutul
three times a day. This rid tle blood of
poisonous accumulations, builds up worn
tissues and fortifies the body ago.nat dis
ease. The kardene tonlo is especially
good for banishing pimple, blotches,
"muddlne" and other complexion blem
ishes, and after a retrulor course of hla
treatment your skin will be clear and
Lydla: Tou hardly need to consult an
oculist Try thla simple home-remedy:
In 1 Pint clear water dissolve 1 ounce
cryatos, then put a fw drops In each
eya twice dolly. This will reduce Inflam
mation and take out the soreneso. It
after thla Is done, your vision still re
main blurred, you of course will require
Spread Over Entire Facet Itched
and Burned Terribly. Heavy
White Crust. Cuticura Soap and
Ointment Made Gompleto Cure,
810 East Elm St., Streator, Rh "A
running sore broko out above my right eye,
which spread over my entire face. It started
as a small pimple, I
scratched it open and
the content of this
small pimple rod down
my face. Wherever this
ran a new sore appeared.
They Itched and burned
terribly; I couldnt touch
my faco It burnecTso. It
disfigured my face ter
ribly and I couldn't be seen for everyone
wa afraid of it It looked like a disease of
some kind; It was all red and aheaiy white
crust on It. Ererybody kept out .of my
way, afraid it would spread. I lost rest at
night and I couldn't bear to have anything
touch my face, not even tha pillow. I had
to lie on the back of the head. I was always
glad when morning came so I could get up.
It waa extremely painful.
"I used salvo with small result.
At last I thought of Cuticura Soap and
Ointment and I commenced using them.
I used the sample of Cuticura Soap and
Ointment, one twenty-flre-ceat cake of
Cuticura Soap and a biff box of the fifty
cent size of Cuticura Ointment. It took
three week to complete the cure." (Signed)
Mis Caroline Miller, Apr. 80, 1913.
Cuticura Soap 25c. and Cuticura Ointment
60c. are sold everywhere. Liberal sample of
each mailed free, with 32-p. Skin Book. Ad
dress post-card " Cuticura, Dept. T, Boston.'!
GC-Mon who shave and shainpoo with Ott
tlcura Soap will find It best for skin and scalp.
caae, boyr anfl z
trn atrlagaat S5.00,
SO.OO. ST.OO, S8.O0,
S18.00. 13.00, (23
Sold ob Sasy Pny.
tor Frea Cot Bios of Hoolcal
A. HOSPE CO.
I StS Denxlaa St. Omafeau ITctt.
IIOTBL9 AND SUSIMEH. RESORTS.
Comfort Accessibility Moderate Rates
Madison AvenuE & 49 Street
One block from Fifth Avenna and within easy
walking distance of Theatres, Shops and Clubs
REFINED SOCIAL ENVIRONMENT
175 Rooms with Bath. Restaurant
a La Carte with reasonable charges
SPECIAL RATES FOR JUNG, JULY, AUO, SEPT,
Single Room .... It.50
AU Outride Booms
Single Room with Bath , , , tlJOO Diy
PoubURoomwlth Bath . . . . ti-OO Dy
Parlor. Bedroom with Bath . , Ktvoo to Sg.oo
further Reductions for Weekly Occupaocy
8. O. CLAYTON. Proprietor
wy. Yellowstone Park
Daily Tours via Cody, Scenia
Tho Holm Transportation Go
finest aintng room
service and cuisine.
Klosaea The crystoa eye-tonlo la ex
cellent for Kranuiaied eyellda and weak.
watery eyes. , '
mis CI.; The cause of your hair being
streaky and unmanageable no doubt la
the use ot soap or tome otaer harmful
thing for suampaotng. Cleanse your
scalp and hair wltn. a solution of con
tnrox. just dissoive a teasoontul or It
in a cup ot hot water and you will have
ample mixture. 'Hue creates on abun
dance of wuue, thick lauiee tnat dis
solves every atom ot dust, dandrutt and
excese oil. and rinsing leave the hair
and acalp wondertully wean. After a
canthrox shampoo tne heau feels good
and the hair ones qulokly without streak
ing anu 1 olt, uuny and easy to do up.
Alma: Tou can soon get rid of that
burdensome fat if you take the parnoila
treatment, made by dlsolving i ounooo
parnotl in IV plnta hot water. Strain
when cool and take 1 tableapounful be
fore each meal. This pornoUs treatment
1 entirely harmless and reduces the
weight without resorting to dieting o
Frankle: Tou con cure your hair
troubles. Use a plain qulnroln holr-tonlo
and you will soon restore your hair to
Us former rich color and soft fluiflness.
lo mako the tonic add 1 ounce quinzoln
to plot alcohol, then H Pint water. Ap
plied regularly, thla qutnzoln tonlo ban
ishes the dry ami scaly or excessive oily
condition and when your scalp and hair
root ale healthy and vigorous, a boun
tiful growth of beautiful hair Is sure to
result ' '
Rore: Tou can quickly remove
wrinkle and keep the face .velvety and
smooth at very little cost by rooking at
home and using regularly this greaeeiess
vegetable Jelly-cream, which dots not
grow hair. Get from your druggist 1
ounce almozoln and dissolve It In Vs pint
of cold water or witch hazel, adding 3
teaspoonfuls of glycerine. Stir and let
stand one day. Apply to wrinkled sur
face and leave through night, then wash
off and.use more of the cream as -a mas
sage. (This treatment will remove and
prevent the most obstinate wrinkle or
finest crow's feet, while softening tho
skin to a velvety texture.
Iteod Mra. Martyn's book, "Beauty."
Powered by Open ONI