Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, October 04, 1913, NEWS SECTION, Page 7, Image 9

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ill Make Its Report on Relief and
Restoration Sooon.
ct Honses I)esroed by tbr Baiter
Tornado Which Hare .Not
'Either neen Ilemodeled
or Ilvbnllt.
The cltlien'rf relief committee of seven,
whlch was appointed by a general com
imltteu of fifty nt a mass meeting In the
r.ty hall on the morning of March U,
etae- day after the- tornado, will complete
work pf relief arid restoration In a
few days.
This committee of seven will ask for a
meeting with the general committee
about the middle of .the month. The com
mittee of seven Is composed of the" fol
lowlHg' representative business men of
the city: T. J. Jlahoney. chairman: Rob
ert Cowell, treasurer; C. G. nosewator,
secretary; Rev. John "Williams, T. C.
Byrne. 15. P. tfcnlsdrf and J. M. Oulld.
A full and complete report of alt re
ceipts of money and expenditures will bo
ntade. A detailed report will also be
made of all work accomplished and re
ceipts from every person who In any way
received aid from the relief committee.
This committee, will also ask the general
body to appoint a reviewing committee
to go over the-books and audit them and
then a statement will bo made to the
people through the press of the city.
On October 2 tlrere,wcro nlne'houses In
the city under reconstruction .which were
damaged by- tfio, tornado and twelve,
houses on 'Which work has riot" yet been
started. But there la plenty of money
left with ychlch to complete the recon
struction qf aU these places. According
to tho committee .thore' are not over fifty
houses In the 'whole city whloh were
damaged by tho tornado which have not
been touched. Thus It can be seen that
the work of rebuilding Omaha 1b nothing
less than repiarkablowhen It Is remem
bered that over'2,100 houses "were more or
less damaged. '
If, when all the work of the restora
tion committee Is completed, there Is still
a surplus of money in the treasury, a
board of trustees' will be appointed to
take care of this money and use It In
restoration work, If any can be found.
'but was trotting rapidly, as one often
sees a house cat trot when moving un-
frightened about Its own home. I had
never seen n mountain lion travel at this
gait, nor a Jaguar, an ocelot, nor a lynx,
and I distinctly remember, though time
was precious, that I made a mental note
of the big cat's gait..
This probably sounds ridiculous, the
more so as we were confronting the most
dangerous and most powerful animal
In the new world with the single excep
tion of the Kadtak hear, and X doubt ver
much If any bear In the world Could whip
a maddened Mexican tiger. I remember
that that the jaguar's mouth was open
and his tall streaming straight out be
bind, not lashing from side to side as
maddened cats are supposed to do. '
At ten yards Felipe had emptied' his
magazine, dropped his rifle ,nnd whipped
out his machete, when I found the tiger's
forehead over the sights of thd rifle, and
as the gun cracked the Jaguar halted
staggered forward a short step or two,
sank to his fore, shoulders and turned
over dead. On skinning this tiger we
found that one of Felipe's rifle balls had
gone completely through the animal's
heart. Another had broken the right fore
shoulder. A third had ranged through
the Intestines, and" the remaining four
had found lodgment In the body, with
the exception of one which had pierced
the lower abdomen and gone' out the fur
ther- side. My bullet had penetrated be
tween the, eyed and, leaving the' skull,
had torn away a third of the back of the
head.. Probably this was the cause of
the animals sudden stopping, but the
tiger must have been . practically t dead
for more than halt the distance of his
run. At tho same 'time, I am glad the
steelshod bullet found the spot between
that jaguar's eyes. Harry ' B. Dunn tn
Outing 'Magazine.
It Toole Right Ballets to Halt a
' 'Charge In n Mexican
Felipe, sending his men out In a line
around the base of the hill and providing
every man With a torch of dry ocote
wood, fired' the grass and upper layer of
moss. .
There was not much flame, but a ter
rlflo smoke, and what lltjle fire there
was ran like a thousand red serpents
through and under and around the brush
until It gained the more open tipper area
and there burst out,'ln(o a sturdy blaxo.
On four sides of the irregular hill ran
the creek, while on.two others the ground
had .been grazed' closely by tho goats of
the village, so'MHat tho flames could
easily ois confined to 'the hill . alone.
Anlmabpbqg&n 4o como from-the tangle.
Parrots, disturbed from- their1 Srldday
rest fljm lngroen "ahd red' and yellow
clouds.'c5KeyV fled through the tops
of Mhytre. untU.jCseomed as. lfLJieayy
gajes pt wind-were- rnovlngthe branches.
Rabbits arid .rata, arid mice' iscurrled un
derfoot,x and once an ocelot, a ijlttle
spotted'JphfeJS cat, brdught .the . rifle to
my shoulder1 Jri the momentary belief
that a young Jaguar was escaping us.
Then camo the Jaguar. It developed
later that an Indian on the farther side
of the 111 II sav lllm first and fired a load
of flno shot at the big cat, turning him
back , into the smoking Jungle. Than,
crossing the sloping side of the illll, the
tiger appeared-to Felipe, and the fellow,
proud of the '73 repeaterI had brought
with me from Mexico Clty'for him, fired
as the spotted apparition crossed an open
space in ttie tangle. Ordinarily Felipe
la a" gpqd shot, ; But, tht rjflei twos. new to
hnuana he, managed' only tq put the lead
slug' 4n the caf'a fore shoulder. .
The tiger .growled, & noise between' the
scream, ra -wougpeijjPumfi ana -t no nms
or., a.- . mauaop?a pytnpn, .and, leaped
straight up. Intct4he.alr. When, ho came
rtfon'oll thought -of 'flight, .had Heft him
and he headed for Felipe and myself,
standing, as we were, about thirty yards
fromtfia. pot, where he had first ap
peared. The Indian commenced to pump
bullets jit-the tiger, and ! remember no
ticing that the cat 'was not leaping as
jhe came forward, nor 'was he running,
Kidneys Act
:. ; Bad Take Salts
eLys Backache is sign you have
, . been eating too much
:"' t meat.
called In -many places. This may be tho
same Bpot where a confederate $10 bill
will bo accepted Just ns readily as a
United States gold cuttlflcate -New York
Sun. -
Whnt If Men with Diplomas tlnmn
Aitntnat Some lfnmblr Oecn
, .... put Ion t..
VWhen you wake up with backache and
dlill mlbe'ry In the kidney region It gen
erally means you havo been eating too
much meat, 'says a well-known, author
ity. Meat forms" uflc acid which' over
Tybrks tho kidneys In their effort to fil
ter It from the blood and they become
sort of paralyzed and loggy. When your
kidneys get sluggish and clog you must
reyeve.thero. llKo you relievo .your bow
elsi removing all the body's urinou
xaste, else you have backache, sick
Headache, dizzy spells; your stomach
aburs, tongue Is coated, and when the
weather Is bad you have rheumatlo
twinges. The urine Is cloudy, full of
tiedlnient, channeq often get sore, water
Bgalds and you are-Jungeu 10 seen re
lief two or three times during the night.
Either consult a go6d, reliable physi
cian at once or get zrom your pharma
about fqur ounces. pi Jad Salts; take
otfablepoonful In f aUap of water be
fore breaktat for .a, tew, days and yqur
M4iiev.Vwlll the.n aot fine. This famous
fitftsuaiode from. the1, sold., of grapes
and lemon Juice, combined, with llthla,
and baa' been used for generations to
a) tan ''.and' stlmulato sluggish kidneys,
e,lio toneatrallze acids In the urine so
itf-no longerOrrltates,-thus ending blad
ier weakness?. r
,'Jad Baits Is a life-saver for regular
rfiput eaters. It Is Inexpensive, cannot
ijtfure and rrfakes a' delightful, ef fer
vWent llthlo-water drink. Advertisement
J - - - -
Testimony Sho-rrs that Gunshot
'"Vonnds Seldom Cause Intense-.
Bnf fevlngr.
"I .wasrsho.inCuba ln. U9$," says a
well known armyv officer, "ahd l.-dld not
know It for a -while. It was not, of
course, X pleasant sensation. It- waa Just
like the sting of a pin or a Knife when
the ektnMs broken. It was nothing to
knock a man- down. I knew of many
cases durlntf the war . with. .Spain where
a man did not know he was-shot Until
scmebpdy shdwed him the- bjodd running
down his' shirt or 'trousers." '
Similar (testimony. Is afforded by an
armyjSnrgeon,, who has .served for many
years. He treated many gunshot Woundrf
during his time- and' was himself1 shot, a
circumstance that qualifies him to gtvo
a doubly expert opinion.
"A mlnle ball passed through my left
leg at Shlloh," says this surgeon, "and
I did not exporlenco any particular sen
sation except, perhaps, one similar to be
ing Jabbed with a sharply pointed knife.
I felt .the ball go through tho skin, but
It gave no sensation In passing through
tho muscles. That, of course, ,1s on ac
count of the greater number of nerves.' In
the skin as compared with the muscles.
The ball .passed almost entirely through
my -leg and was removed a considerable
time -later, but I suffered almost no iiir
"The wound, of course, swelled, as any
wound of the kind will, but I should
Imagine- that the- bullet now In use would
cause much less- trouble and pain than
the old round bullet,' as the- sharp point
ot the conical buliet enters the-flceh very
There Is a great deal- of mlsaprehen
slon as to the Intensity of the pain caused
by the objects. Many persons fancy that
If a man is shot at all he must therefore
suffer intensely. The reverse Is true. A
slight wound, a mere abrasion of tho
skin. Is Sometimes far more painful than
a wound caused by the entrance of a bul
let directly into the muscles or even Into
a bone. The skin Is filled with nerves,
and when any of them are torn by the
ball the pain Is extreme. If the bullet
plunges directly through the skin into
the body, the only' nerves disturbed are
those 'in 'the comparatively small' space.
the bullet strikes. Since there are few
nerves in the muscles, tho nerves of the
skin convey the sensation of pain to the
brain. In the same way the greater por
tion of tho pain experienced In the ampu
tation of an arm or . leg Is occasioned
when, the skin la cut, and the' subsequent
cutting of the musoles and the sawing of
the bone; tn which all the pain Is' popu
larly suposed to be oentered( amount to
Uttla ,ln. comparison. Harper's Weekly,
Trouble Cornea to' Good People, Cir
culating; Strnnsre Coins -or
Much, amusement woscnunesd the other-
tiny u inn wmeiv rirruini,! r-rtnrr that
of 700 members of the .San Francisco
iisnwashers' union 100 Were college grad
uates Very likely nobody Inspected their
diplomas, and perliats the whole story
was a hot-weather .fabrication. In all
tho profuse comment upon the mattor
tho 100 wero treated as failures, but Is
this Just7 The work Is honest work, use
fill work, and somebody must' do II,
there are plenty of college graduates who
have moro money, but are not so well
employed. "Count no man fortunate,"
says the sage "until he Is dead"; let us
count no man n faluro till ho(glves. up.
So long as one does honestly , and well
what ho finds to do ho needs' no com
miseration, even If. "he ts not very ob
viously on tho path to fame and riches.
After nil a dishwasher Is a dishwasher
only In wqrklng hours. When he , has
dried his hands Rnd rolled dawn his
sleeves he Is himself and ifhe Is a col
lege graduate so much the batter; In his
plasslcs he can read of many a famous
man who followed a trade no more ox.
afted than his own.. His ltfe for ten hours
or so a day ts his to lead as he pleases,
and a good education Is a groat help
In making the most of It. In the case of
the dtsh-washlnr' rratit it m i.a
that we catch an Instructive glimpse of
mo i mure.
Wn m.ln mlm). H .. . t ... ..
.. w ui vuuHiioiiaf education,
and rightly, for there U stilt & shortage
r ihh; iuntnusiastt. have
looked forward tn t ni......4 .will - i
- - . ..vw o Kin Ha a iuji
holutjon of most social problems. But
" is ignoring the fact that ItMs not
pimply unsklll that Increases, but the
heod for unskilled labor. VT. Jett, Lauck
gives' a forcible account of tho fcltuatlon
In .the-Jorth American Roviewt "Jt ts
Undoubtedly true that then are rstlll. oc
cupatjoiui In all branches of industry
which Involve skill and responsibility.
but the lirnlflnnn ..
' . 7 " iji io lime ine con
V Invention and installation 6f, now
...w...,,ery nave greatly reduced the
number of skilled occupations." Because
of tM Improvement of machine- pro-,
cesses Workmen of little, if any skill, may
be employed; Mr-iLauck says that It is,
a conservative estimate thit'tn'ree-fourth,
t . w?rJers ln '.our own Industrial
establishments are unskilled. '
Are these three'-rourths'of the Jobs to
be filled Dermanentlv
.., iun "O flue
men. men Incapable of tho skill of their
forofatherB who oiled wni .,. t.
kIMlOi 11
w.o cuBcnists are to bo credited, every
body Is to be brought Up much above that
level. Aro all to be given a technical
education so that thv mn
- " M lumuicU
to somethlne un7 nut at... -
win take thiij;?. .irv wno
of ,,.r.zT,,rjrrv'"1 0 pj cent
juua, wnicn may be SO or M
' ce"i W tnot ume if the machinery
grows 'steadily more perfect and more
easy to nmnnir? Th. 11.. ,t.- jm
of society, constantlr striving for a skill
"...u,. p.oBress as constantly is making
needless. '
; U seems plain thatthe co.uraa of events
must assign to unnktiiui i.'w . t
and Increasing Drorortlan nt mm -
superior sort whose superior .abilities do
,,ul u" iccnnicai nno. Just as civil
service posts, clerkshl
so on fiavo given a llylng to men whose
rAnt ii i I n . , . - ... . .
. . -..Hv.o wruuig unproiitabie
BO me simple industrial processes
Which science and Invontinn' ,.,-
. ,o,C QVUIVflU
Will glvo dally bread to many men of
consiuerapie gins whoso real life begins
When the day's work ends, tt mn
be creative work, poetry or a scientific
hobby, but if not there Is the chanco fpr
Study, for the rcadlna-
whatever education
. r -" fMWf. 1 I ft
not pa wasted, In tjte great mojorlly, of.
vwui oc, jiu nuL'ii in in 1 1 apt ii a i crvn!-
ever been kindled, but where It exists
It should be cultivated to the utmost,
and not necessarily as a means of what
we call rlslnir In thn wnrM n.i -u
- - - ..w. M, 1TJIU
have brains should try to live by them;
In .qur educational plana we must not
forget tho unskilled trades and ih.
of providing for those who by the Inex-
oraoie laws .or arithmetic must follow
them. A dishwasher with a onii... .n
ploma (is provided for. and If his edu-
n.ll. n ...nU.. V-1 . . , ...
w..u ciiuum nun iq iook at lire In the
spirit of the. philosopher he Is better off
tlian as a bad schoolmaster or a etlcklt
minister. And 'he will leai'e, we trust,
no aoap in me teacups.-Springfleld
fTt ma TAnnV.llA.K
r Doctors Endorse
1,1 nnt folleve doctors endnrf ed
AVer's Cherry Pectoral tot coughs and
coklt, we would not oner it to you.
Sold for70 years.
;h& Yoor-Docidr.. .
When the new Buffalo-Indian nickels
were first Issued two Kentucklans wero
arrested for trying , to pass them.. It
was after banking hours In the town
and before they were released a Journey
bf several miles had "to be made to sub
mit the suspicious coins to the local
cashier. Even when he pronounced tho
money good the local authorities re
leased the men grudgingly and opined
they wero suspicious looking fellows any
way. Coses are frequent where good money
and good cltlsens connected with good
money are deemed spurious. There la
nothing more embarrassing than to land
In a strange town With only a few cents
in change and a bank book In pocket
representing the ownershln nt nuhntnn.
Itlal liums-miles away. If a traveler of
this sort reaches a strange town on Sat
urday evening and wishes to leave the
next' day he often finds himself In a
predicament. He proffers the hotel olerk
a check In payment for his room and
meals. No one knows him and the rul
Is that the check cannot be honored he
cause proffered by a stranger. He shows
hns bank book and protests that he Is
absolutely good for his full 'balance 1
he writes a check for It. The hotel clerk
shakes his head. He can't disobey the
rule. Besides he recalls some slick
sharper who had said the very sami
thing before and "put it on him."
The traveler sends out or rather starts
to rend out telegrams asking for money
by wire." He strikes a snag right o?f.
He can't pay for the telegrams and the
operator doesn't want to send them col
lect without a guarantee. He may have
to show a pocketful of credentials' before
he gets the operator to take a chance.
The local office Is kept open an hour
later than usual, but no telegraph money
order comes, it's a half holiday in' the
distant city and offices are closed. Th
traveler, has to stop over until Monday.
Just as-Jie gets a money order, off the
train stSns a local man who. knows him
' Well and Is willing to endorse his check.
, He les-ves swearing never to get- caught
Bins of too high a denomination have
i often been refused In small localities.
Their very denomination makes the ten
, drer ajj object of suspicion. A p gold,
j piece p sufficient ' tp ae the cpnsrable.
Marbles Which Add to Children's
Joys Made of Many
Most of the "marble" so beloved, of
me small boy, are made of clay, tlyi
"glass alleys." of, course, mad nt iri.'.
white agate, to some, extent, enters into
v..a umiiuiKL-iuro . oi . special ana nner
The clay is cast-Into a '"pugimlll." or
ensser,"- ana, as the heavy wheels re
volve over the clay, 1 drops, In pulver
ised form, Into a bin beneath the mill
Thence. It is lifted, by,' an endless ele
vator, to atorKfrt -h(n
The next Is to force the stiff clay
through thq perforated base of.tholpug
mill, from wh'lch Jt em'erecu In ih. farm
of clay strlncs. the' rilmr nt whti, i.
regulated by the round holes In the base
oi me mm. Tneie roils or strings of clay
are pulled from the pug-mill when the
have attained a length of- about IS Inches
They, are placed on flat boards and con
veyed to the clay shops, where the "mar
bles" are made.
First the rolls nr rlav nr. ,lnr,.n.,i
evenly In a trough, and a workman cuts
them into cubes, according to the order.
ine cutting is r;ompiished by means o
a saw. Seven rolls of clay will, gener
allv aneaklnir. form nv.r vt llttl .nh..
and It la from these cubes that the "mar
bles" are rolled.
When the cubes have been cut, they are
placed In an ordinary tin pan and turned
over to the workers, generally girls. A
handful of cubes Is picked up, and these
are placed, one at a time, in a grooved
plaster of parts mold. The slxe of the
groove also depends .upon the slxe ot the
"marble" to bo made. When there Is
one clay cube In tach groove a plaster
oblong hook Is adjusted In position on
top of the cubes and pushed forward and
backward Until the' clay cubes become
roUhd arid rolled true. This operation is
one that consumes bU llttla; time. The
top blockA'is-llfted: and the clay "mar
ble," ih Its; -.'green" state, is placed on a
tray. .t ;
A worker who has acquired skill In her
work can, Jt la said, make fiom 13,000 16
30,000 a day. "Marbles" are' counted by
Weight, also by the cubic foot. The small
4'y. ."nrb.l' measuring nlne.'Slxte.enthe
Remarkable Special Values in Women's, Misses' and Children's
Suits, Coats and Dresses
Wo nro.shoving a wonderful vnrioty of stylcB iii mod
erate priced suits, conts and dresses.
Abovo air.v
i i im i.
it I rrf:
Ml 1 ff I VI
M jmwJ a a s Ul
':,SS4& VSBP
Tailored Suits I
Regular $25.00 Values at
Every gnnncnt designed on correct lines nnd care
fully taildrod. Tho best values shown in tho .city.
"K Tailored Suits
Rccjular $35.00 Values at
' .Every woman who Intended paying $25.00 for r now
(fall suit should by all moans boo these groat values.
Over 26 dlfferont, styles to, seloot from, Mndo ot U. S.
abrgca, diagonals, cheviots, wool poplins, Dcnutltul
inodels, excluslvo Weaves. Unequnlod values, Bpoclal
You will see Hero over 75 different stylos at this prlc,
and wo urso. comparison with any $3.5. Q0 suit elsewhere.
The styles are -cutaway, ono, two and threo-button- ef
fects. Krom 32 to 42-lnch longths. ncautttl all wool
fabrics; sultR..of-at)io and character. You must see thorn
to approclato thoso great vnlucs at $25.00
Fall Coats of Character and Distinction
Wonderful Showing at $10, $15 and $25
Thousands of coats and evory garment distinctive In stylo and weave. Among tho many new fabrics we
direct spoclal attention to tho rich velours, duvctyn. moleskin cloth, rlbollnos, a dil C OC
chinchilla and Persian Inuib cloth, No other storo offers such great values at PlU )10 ejetD
STew Tango Vest 9S, 97.90, 010
The Tango vest, the latest
fashion, made In silk cheeks,
blaok and white, moire and
brocaded velvet. ,
Silk Dresses, $15, $10.75, 525
Exquisite effects In nf lernoon dresses, party dresses,
cliarmeuse, crepe de chine, moire and many. Other at-
gSp-HT?r..15 $197i $25
jemoB taxx. coats, in
Slses 13 to 10 Tears, kt' I U
Chlnohllta, rough Douole, chev
iots, fancy mixtures and new
rough twills.
1 ii. . i i i. i i r.
All tho
Women's $3.00 Tailored Walstnj special QE " Children's Coats; special showing rfj.Q Qrk 'j!l,Ci
Saturday .'..... U C of Pall styles AU pO .SU to P X.y
Main floor.
"Gilt Edge" under
wear for women,
misses and children.
Complete Fall lines
of this celebrated
make awaits you
here. The greatest
values and best fit
ting underwear mode.
' Shirts or Drawer b
SOc and $1.00
Union Suit,i
J1.S0 to S3. SO. t
Women' ' '
Tou must see our
very extensive show
ing and great values
to fully appreciate
what we offer you In
these goods.
Bps elol Cardinal,
white and Oxford
sweater, In Norfolk
style and Byron roll
of Untrimmed Hats
and Ostrich Plumes Continues
As'UBual our salo.wns a buccosb, and to make this a record
breaker Saturday wo offer Greater Values than ever.
$1.98 Silk Velvet Untrimmed
Hats Just think of buying a
silk volvot lint for less than tho
cost of velveteen. They come in tho nowest
shapes. Saturday 79c
$2.98 Plush HaU 100 of thesoJ
piUSn I1UIH 111 HIO CSUUOUU o diui icon
stvles and the newest colors. Comes
in small and large shapes. Saturday. .$1.98
$4, $5 .and .,$6 yntrimmed, ri
;Dresa Hate About fifty liata jf-.
in all, made ot tins seasons, mosi,
popular materials in the newest shapes and
colors. Choice $2.98
$1.98 French Plumes
only 60 of these
plumes; in this lot
aro all of the soason's newos,t 'colqrs.
"$1.98; Saturday ;..
9 2
$4.00, $5.00 and $6.00 Plumes.
These plumes aro ,pdd lots left
front this irreat sale. In many
now colors, also blaclj:. White they Ias.t4p2.98
$12.9dprencli Plumes. Beautiful t. f &Q
Broad Head Frorich Plumott iii,v
this soason's nowest .colors.- Made f -of
the finest soleotod wide maid Btbclc. Satur
day . . ...'.t..wo."?7.50
1 50 Sample Hats.Beautifully trimmed with ostrich novel- ftfl0 00 mimtffi
ty stick-up's and large feather bands. Thoso lutts are, post- p mf JO tpyjifo ip OU
tively worth from $6.50 to $12.50. Special for Saturday . . r '.r. J . '
. . , . , r ,
Odd Lots of Beautiful Fancy Feather Novelties. Some are i q. OQ - Q
imported, worth up to $1.25, Saturlay . i .:...... & J tJ UC
Mail Orders
Filled. Write
for Catalog.
' -rl
of an lnch.JUi diameter, weighs six and
a half pounds to-1.000, and ts colored at
thhiintiJ of 200.000 every eight minutes.
Harper's Weekly.
An Vmlr Oauh
shou'lil bo covered with clean bandages,
saturated with Bucklen's Arnica Salve.
u.niV burns, wounds, sores, plies. 25a
ITof. sale by 'o'oUr drusTrtst,-Advertle-
The Persistant apd JuQIcious Use of
NfWepapt? Advertising Is the Hoed to
Duslness Success.
Thick, Glossy Hair
All Dandruff Gone
OtrlsJ Try HI Hair gets; soft, flnffy
and.lnxurlant'tlon'c No
more falling hair,
i . " ' i .
If "you cars for heavy hlr, that
glistens-with beauty and Is radiant wlh
Jlfe; has an Incomparable softness arjd
is fluffy and lustrous, try Danderlne. .
Just one application doubles the beauty
of your hair, besides It Immediately dis
solves every particle of dandruff; you
cahnot have nice, heavy, healthy hair
If you have dandruff. This destructive
scurf robs the hair or Its luster, Its
strength and Its verv life, and If not i
overcome It produces a feverlshness and
Itching; of the scalp; the hair roots fam
ish, loosen and die; then the hair fall
out fast. ,
If your hair has been nerlected and
Is thin, faded, dry, scraggy or too oily,
get a 45 cent bottle of Knowlton's Danr
derln at any ttrug store of toilet counter;
apply a little as directed and ten minutes
after you will say this was the best In
vestment you ever made.
We sincerely belleye, regardless "of
everything else advertised, that If yon
desire soft, lustrious, beautiful hair and
lots of It no dandruff-no Itching cilp
And no more falling hair you must use
Knowlton's Danderlne. If eventually
why not now?
Mas, W1MMOW Sootuina Braur bsa been
Mtdlorovct SIXTY VKARSby MIM.10NS.e7
UOTHXRB for their Cltir.lia.BM WHJLK
b the bett remedy for UIASRHQiA. It U abi
olntely hsrmlei. Be sure sod aik for "Mrs.
Wimlow's soothing eyrup." sad Ukt bo ciaa
klud, . Twcsur-sve ccats Wtif. .
King Ak-Sar-Ben
Knows good printing and that he cannot illustrate to
advantage with poorly engraved plates. We havo
h'een called upon by Kings XVIII and XIX to furnish
engravings for publicity work in their reigns.
If engravings good enough for a king will please,
...why wouldn't our work do equally as well for you?
Every business institution feels tho necessity at somo
time for nn appropriately illustrated advertisement
or circular. The question arises as to "where can
I secure the best work?"
Our artists are competent to picture your ideas
and when you want an engraving made from a
photograph, for any kind of printing, give us a trial.
Concentrate your advertising in The Bee.
There is a Bee in almost every home.