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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 14, 1915)
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THE OMAHA SUNDAY BEE: NOVEMBER 14, 1915.
The Busy Bees
HERB li picture of Ixotta Smith, one of the prettiest and most
talented Busy Bees In our kingdom. Itetta Is only 11 years old.
but already her beautiful voice has won her a great deal of
favorable mention and brought pleasure to her many rrlend.
When she was 8 years old, Izetta won the silver
medal In the Demareet oratorical and musical contest that is conducted by
the Woman's Christian Temperance union each year. Last June she won
the (old medal and now she Is eligible for the grand gold medal.
Itetta has the dearest little pony named "Babe," and sho spends a great
deal of time on him and giving all the children in the neighborhood a rldo.
Our fiithful little Busy Bee attends school at Brownell Hall and is a
most diligent little scholar.
The thirty-ninth annual convention of the American Humane associa
tion opened at Bt Augustine, Fla., on Monday. Humanitarians from all
parts of the United States and Canada came to discuss the needs and
protection of our dumb friends. Of course, the Busy Bees will do their
best to co-operate In this work.
Margaret Brown of the Blue side was awarded the prize book this week.
Helen Zeplln of the Blue side and Gladys Yetter, also of the Blue side, won
How Plants Grow.
By Margaret Brown, i81S Charles Street.
Omaha. Blue lde.
My. but It Is wonderful how plants
stow. Oh, if our eyes could only keep
on them long enough to see them spring
up Into beautiful and wonderful plants.
I have seen them myself only In motion
pictures, but that has given me a won
derful Idea how great they are. I saw
the picture of how the narcissus grow
and keep on growing until they are one
of the most beautiful flowers on earth.
The narcissus, which Is kept In sand and
water In the shape of bulbs, must be
kept in a dark room for some days, and
then they Just look like worms wriggling
their way to the top of the ground. Out
of the midst of these green leaves spring
a beautiful stalk of white lilies, and then
you will have one of the most beautiful
and fragrant flowers that grow upon
By Gladys Yetter. Aged 13 Years, Fuller
ton, Neb. Blue Side.
One night papa and eleven other boys
went out to get some chickens to roast
over a fire out of d jors. They all met at a
school house not far away and sent three
of the boys out to steal some chickens.
They found the chickens, but when they
attempted to get away with them It was
not so easy, the chickens giving them
away by squawking and, of course, ti.is
roused the people and they had to drop
their chickens and run. They gut on
their horses and made them go as fast
as they could. Of course, the other Peo
ple were following them. But they were
going as fast as they could, and going In
o many different directions that they
thought they would loose track of them.
Finally they reached the school house,
where the others were and told them
about It. My Uncle Will and Uncle Ed
gar were with them. After they had
told the rest they decided to go to church,
and on the way they met the people
that were after them. This scared some
of the boys and they started to run their
horse. One of them said that he bet
they wouldn't catch him. Papa and
Uncle Will were on a mule together.
One of the boy's pony gave out and they
caught him' and tried to make him tell
who the others were, but he wouldn't
The next day was Sunday. Untie Will
and some of the other boys went to see
him. When papa was in Colorado th.s
fall he saw one of the boys that was
with them and they were talking and
laughing about It This la the third story
I have written and want to win a prUe,
as my cousin did.
Adventures of Sailing.
By Helen Zeplln, Aged 11 Years, West
Point, Neb. Blue Side.
I was found on the side of a mountain
near a cottage of Peru and made a voy
age to England In an ingot under the
convoy of 61r Francis Drake. Soon after
my arrival I was taken out of my Indian
habit, refined, naturalised and put Into
the English faah.on. with the face of
Queen Elizabeth on one aide and the arms
of the country on the other. I was
shifted around from hand to hand so that
before I was five years old I had trav
eled almost Into every corner of the
But when I was about on my sixth year
I came to the hands of a miserly old fel
low, who put me Into an iron chest, where
I found 600 more who were with me. After
an Imprisonment of several years we
were taken to a clothing store for a suit;
from there to a clergyman, then I was
sent to the missions' homea
By Jeannette Oliphant, Aged 10 Years, 406
South Uarfie.d Avenue, Hastings,
Neb. Blue iside.
I am going to tell the Busy Bees what
I did Hallowe'en. In the morning I got
up very early. I washed my face and
hands and had breakfast After break
fast I went out into the pumpkin patch
and got ten pumpkins. I decorated my
room. I was preparing for my Hallo
we'en party. After I had things ail
fixed we had dinner. After dinner
mamma and I washed and wiped the
dishes. Mamma and I brought pans and
sugar and all the things mamma had
to bake In her pumpkin pies and strawberry-flavored
cake. Mamma baked each
child a small Jack-o'-lantern.
"Now Come the Fun."
I had invited all the children. When
they had all arrived we played games
and we played with our Jack-o'-lanterns.
I had tea Jack-o'-lanterns lighted. It
was as dark as hollow dark, which Is
the very darkest dark there la. After
we played a long time we had luncheon,
which mamma served. Then we played
the most cunning games! Then all the
children went home, saying them enjoyed
my Hallowe'en party very much. X hope
all the Busy Bees were happy, too.
The Hallowe'en Party.
By Katharine Jensen, Aged U Years,
Valley, Neb. Blue Side.
Friday ntgbt I went to our Sunday
school Hallowe'en party. Each one of ua
was to bring a sheet Papa was in
Omaha, so I did not come right in time.
It was from 7 to 10 o'clock. We played
games. The first thing we played a game
I do not know the name of. It was this:
Each one was supposed to have a chair.
Then we would take one away. Musi
cians played. Then we all marched
around the chairs. When it stopped each
one wa supposed to have a chair. One
would not have a ehalr end she would
have to stay out We played this for a
by Little Folk
ONE OF THE BRIGHT LITTLE
while. Then we played "Spin the butter
plate." There were fifteen of us. One
would have to spin the plate and say a
number below fifteen. The number she
said would have to get it before it was
flat. If she caught it before It was flat
she would have to spin it until she did not
catch it. Then we . played criss-cross
answers. Then we had a fine lunch and
went home. I received the prise book. I
want to thank you very much.
By Flora Flthlan, Aged 10 Years, Cush
ing. Neb. Blue Side.
I have not written to your happy page
for quite a long while, but will try and
Thanksgiving wll soon be here, won't it?
The time that la a reminder of Christ
mas, because of the happy time we have.
Last year we all went down to Phillips,
We went on the train at about 7 o'clock
in the morning of Thursday and came
home on the night train Saturday.
The song birds have all flown south
and the trees are all bare. Winter has
begun. I suppose the Busy Bees are busy
going to school. My teacher's name Is
MJss Nedella Bints. I will write again
and will answer all letters that I receive.
Continued Story t
Edith Kenyon. 8222 Cuming street, Omaha,
Neb. Blue side.
Would you like me to write a con
tinued story? If you would, plea e let
the editor know the answer In th: col
umns. As soon as I find out, I will
think up a nice story and continue it
THIS PARROT SAID TOO MUCH
ProTea to Have Vocabulary 'Worthy
' f II a mam Actor Wheat He
A woman with a parrot went into the
Punch and Judy theater in New York and
upset the lentils, as the management
expressed it Polite phrasing of things
was In order after this parrot had spoken
its bit and went away ruffled.
Advertisements for a parrot to take
part In the forthcoming production of
"Treasure Island" were inserted in the
newspapers, Charles Hopkins, director
of the theater, having decided it was high
time a bird be put into rehearsal.
All the parrot has to say is "Pieces of
eight" In the role of Captain Flint Long
John Silver's pet in Robert Louts Steven
son's tale of adventure.
The radiator In the Punch and Judy
office was spitting a trifle. When the
woman who brought the bird set the
oage, covered with a torn newspaper on
the floor a tiny Jet of steam began play
ing on the parrot; In fact the puttering
vapor practically chased, the parrot
around ltB cage.
First the parrot, screaming, condemned
the radiator to torment ever, more
heated than its own. Then ia a harsh
volley of consonants it went Into a grace
less survey of the mode of life of Its
enemy, paid heed to Its ancestry 1 In
ironical cackles and at last turned Into
a long mumbled Jumble of epithets that
would easily be recognised as Insulting
In the scullery of a longshoreman's home.
The owner was Informed that the man
agement had already another parrot In
mind. New York Herald. ,
CUBAN SUGAR CANE
PROMISES GREAT CROP
f Correspondence of The Associated Press.)
HAVANA, Cuba, Nov. 8. Seasonable
rains have raised high the expectation
of the Cuban sugar planters and splendid
reports of the growing cane ar coming
in from all parts of the island. If gentle
rains continue, followed by a spell of
cool dry weather, the most extravagant
estimates of the crop, which will un
questionably break all record, will be
Stories of Nebraska History
(By special permission of the author.
The Pee will publish chapters from the
History of Nebraska, by A. E. Sheldon,
from week to week.)
The Dattle of Arickabee Fork
or Deecher Island
On September 17. 1969. was fought the
hardest battle between the white men
and the plains Indiana in the annals of
the west It was fought on the Arlckaree
fork of the Republican river, a few miles
from the southwest corner of Nebraska
and not far from the present town of
Wray, Colo., on the Denver line of the
Burlington road, rifty-one sooute and
frontiersmen under the command of
Lieutenant George A. Forsyth, stood off,
on a little sandbar In the river, the com
bined foroes of the Northern Cheyennea.
Arapahoes and Ogalalla Sioux for nine
days. They lost more than one-third
their own number in killed and wounded,
while the Indian loss was many times as
For months these Indians had been
murdering the settlers and travelers In
western Nebraska and Kansas. Soldiers
wcreeent to pursue them, but always
arrived on the scene of their action after
the Indians were gone, finding nothing
but the melancholy duty of burying the
murdered cltliens. Lieutenant Forsyth
raised a company of fifty frontiersmen.
Many of them had loet their dearest
friends and relatives by the Indiana
Some of them were noted scouts. All of
them enlisted to fight.
Early In September this little command
started from the place of the latest In
dian murder near Fort Wallace, Kan.
They struck a trail leading to the Repub
lican river. Following the trail up the
Republican river in Nebraska it was
Joined by other trails, and still oth
ers, until the little party of fifty men
was traveling a great beaten road, as
wide as the Oregon trail, made by thou
sands of Indians and ponies, and with
hundreds of campflres where they stop
ped at night It seemed a.crasy art to
follow eo great a trail with so small a
party, but the little band had started
out to find and fight Indians and kept
On the afternoon of September 16, the
Indian signs were very fresh and Lieu
tenant Forsyth resolved to go into oamp
early, rest his men and be ready to strike
the Indians the next day. An extra
number of men were posted on picket
duty to prevent surprise. In the earliest
gray of the next morning, the men were
up and saddling their horses when there
came a volley of shots from the pickets,
followed by the yell and rush of Indians.
The savages had expected to find the
soldiers asleep and their horses out feed
ing. Their plan was to stampede the
horses and leave the soldiers on foot In
the open prairie, where they could easily
surround them and cut them off. They
found their horses saddled, every scout
ready with his rifle, and soon retreated
out of reach of the white men's bullets.
This week has been set aside so that you who are interested in crocheting and embroidery may
know of and use Klostersilk for crocheting and embroidery thousands of readers of our adver
tising have used Klostersilk with the utmost satisfaction. We urge you this week to ask Jor
and buy a ball or skein of Klostersilk from your dealer and to read our advertisement below.
The Thread Mills Company
Nov. 14th to Nov. 21st
A copy of this advertisement entitles you to full set of special
instructions for crocheting beautiful pieces for your home
or for gifts, when presented to your dealer or if sent to
us with dealer's name and stamps to cover postage.
Right now, when your thoughts
are turned toward the pretty gifts
you mean to crochet for your
best friends, this offer of special
instructions should be helpful."
You have been reading the Klos
tersilk advertisements as they
have appeared with their illus
trations of the actual pieces that
are so beautifully crocheted with
How to secure the fifteen instructions
free of charge
Take a copy of this advertisement, hand it to your dealer or
present it at the department where Klostersilk is sold, and re
ceive the set of fifteen different instructions free. If your dealer
ia not supplied with the instructions, or his supply has been
exhausted, then send us this advertisement and his name, with
a self-addressed, stamped envelope, and 3c in stamps; we will
immediately send you the full set by return mail.
Take advantage of this offer now, while you have plenty of time to
crochet your gifts. Dealers everywhere sell Klostersilk.
Their Own Page
As daylight broke, Orover, the head
scout, exclaimed, "Look at the Indians!"
The hills an both aides of the little valley
swarmed with them. ..one of the scouts
had ever before seen so many hostile In
dians In one body.
Lieutenant Forsyth saw the situation
at a glance. A few hundred yards away
In the middle of the river was a sandbar
Island, having one Cottonwood tree and a
growth of willows. It was the only cover
In the valley. At the word of command
the scouts dashed forward through the
water to the Island. fc.very man tied his
horse strongly to a willow bush and drop
ping on his knee held his rifle In one
hand and dug a hole In the sand with
the other. This move was a complete
surprise to the Indiana. They had ex
pected to eat up the little band at one
mouthful. They now saw them making
a fort out of the little Island. The In
dians crowded up to the bank on both
sides of the river and filled the air with
a storm, of bullets and arrows. A num
ber of scouts were killed andwounded,
while the poor horses plunged and strug
gled in misery until they fell In death.
The fire of the Indians was very hot
and accurate. Lieutenant Forsyth had
his leg broken by a bullet and his second
In command. Lieutenant Frederick H.
Beecher, a nephew of Henry Ward
Beecher, was allied. Forsyth cut the
bullet from his leg, which he bandaged
with his own hands, telling his men to
be steady, to help each other and to
make every shot count. In the course of
an hour the men became calmer. They
were getting a good cover with sand and
dead horses. Every time an Indian
showed himself within range a bullet
went after him. This discouraged the
Indiana so much that they drew back,
while the scouts took the time to rare
for the wounded and to throw up more
About noon there was a great gathering
of Indians on the hill in sight of the
scouts. Warriors came riding In from all
parte of the field. Among them was one
whom every scout knew at long distance.
He was Roman Nose, over six feet tall,
the tallest Indian on the plains, and one
of their greatest chiefs. It was evident
a big plan was under way. The council
broke up and the plan appeared. Roman
Nose led a body of mounted young men
out Into the valley. Others Joined them.
They drew together In a line faolng the
Island with Roman Nose at their head.
The plan was now clear. This chosen
body of 100 or HOO men was to charge
straight on the Island, while the rest of
the Indians crept up through the grasa
and fired as fast as they could at the
ecouta in their sand pits to distract their
Roman Nose gave the signal and Ills
horsemen started for the lslnnd. Lieu
tenant Forsyth had ordered his men not
to fire until the first pony reached the
river's edge. The scouts were armed
with a new gun, the Spencer ecxn
ehooter carbine. The Indians knew what
Very probably you have bought
some Klostersilk, and have been
pleased with it. If you have not,
you have Intended to buy a ball
or a skein and crochet something
for yourself, for your home, or
for a gift.
Below we tell you how you may
receive, without charge, full in
structions for crocheting fifteen
beautiful, fashionable pieces.
A. E. Sheldon
a one-shot rifle was, but had never seen
one that shot seven times without load
ing. On came the line of Indians, yelling
and whipping their horses. Just at the
river's bank the rifles of the srouts
flashed from the sand pits and groups
of riders fell from their pon es. On they
came. Another volley and more Indians
fell. Another, and another, and another,
and another, with a steady aim and ten I
ble effect. Roman Nose himself fell
dead from his horse and the Indian line
broke end scattered. Lieutenant For
syth turned anxliualy to his srout,
drover. "Can they do any better than
thatT" he asked. "I have been on these
plains, boy and man, for twenty yeara
and I never saw anything like It." an
swered the sc nit. "Then we have got
them, replied Forsyth.
The battle now changed to a siege,
while from the hills arose Jhst most har
rowing of all sorrowful cries, the wall of
the Indian women for their dead.
Through many hours this haunted the
ears of the men on the Island. There
were no more attempts to take the Island
by storm. Starvation was the Indian
plan. At the first of the fight the scouts
had lost their pack mules with all thcr
provisions. They had nothing but river
water and dead horse. Attempts were
made after dark to creep through the
Indian lines and carry word to the rail
road a hundred miles away. The first
attempt failed. The Indians were too
watchful. Another attempt was made,
two scouts crept nut In the darkness and
did not return. Those left on the Island
could not know whether their messengers
were dead or not They could only hope
and watch the line where the sky and
prslrle met. For a whole week they lay
In their sand pita, drank river water and
ate horse meat. The hot sun glared fro
the sky, tho smell of the dead filled the
air, and files bussed and the Indians
glided stealthily shout the hills. A little
charge would have captured the Island
now, but the Indians had suffered too
much to try again. They preferred to
starve the scouts.
It was In the forenoon of September
JR, when a dark moving patch appeared
far off on the prairie. It grew larger
until the watchers saw that it was an
ambulance and a column of cavalry.
Ti.ey knew then that the battle and the
siege of peechtr Island was over. The
Indians fled as the soldiers came near,
and soon the starving and wounded were
being cared for.
Ooneral Custer said that the Arlckaree
fight was the greatest battle on the
plains. At Wounded Knee, S. D., lives
a tall wise Sioux named Fire Lightning.
He was In the Arlckaree fight and told
me this story one summer afternoon sit
ting in the shadow of his log house and
looking out upon his garden. He saw
the Indians lost nearly a hundred men In
the fight and showed by gestures with
his hands how fast the white men fired
from their sand pits and how Roman
Nose fell from his horse.
When you crochet with Kloster
silk you secure the special kind
for each purpose. It is best to
feel that you are using the very
finest materials when you are
devoting your own best ability
and talent to such work. The
lasting beauty and artistic qual
ity of Klostersilk enhance the
clever work of your own fingers.
Ask the saleslady at your favor
ite store to show you the many
Consumption of Milk
In Berlin Limited
(Correspondence of the Associated Press.)
BF.nLIN, Nov. l-The Berlin magis
tracy has already considered the eventual
Issue of milk cards, patterned after the
bread cards, to meet a threatened short
age In the milk supply of the city, in
any event It Is announced, arrangements
will be made to see that enough milk
shall be available for all children tinder
years old. Possible limitation of the
j consumption will apply only to hcnlthy
i hlldren above that age and to adults.
Flicker, Flicker Facile Firmer.
KVery Industry nowadays evolve Its
own literature. We observe a movie en
terprise announcing that "there thumps
end tht-ohs" In a new offering; "five
reels of punch, rep and riot, pluck, perils
and pltlallr. The Hooding pawns of
letitiry nv.ss and recross the primrose
laths of plenty, plagued by pitiless per
lilv. down. rinwn. rinaa-edlv dtiwn Ia th
I defeating dusk of dtntster's doom Thet
I late, the fickle fiddler s fancy, shifts a-id
from out the tortured tangle love leapt
end ImiKht and links the lucMorn Uvea
win loops of gold.''
The movie, reflecting the maelstrom of
modern life, long ago swallowed the best
I mtnr, mrtA dc.m.ll.t. V I, B
dtntly widening to devour the more re
fined literary talent. Old Robert Cham
bers wipe that "ad" or wss It "Hen"
JantcsT And are we to witness all liters
ture to become reely? 8t. Louis Poat-llpatch.
1q (Sfflploion BoanfifM
Tales Snratt dives Seme -of the
eanty Seerets That Save
Made Her th rtsou
H1C thourand and one niepara-
ons sold for Improving the
pnmlil.il.m r.allv . .. L. a 1 . ,a.u
difficult. Instead of eaxy, H i a woman
to attain tue ohject oi her desire
A beautifying cream must be used
very UberuiLv In nrdn in ba am-.
ceesfui at ait but at the price at which
such creams are sold, the beautitylna-
process is ledloua Indeed. hcHnica, the lull pint of bay ruin Instead of the water,
ingredients lack strength. The only sura and alcohol) and one ounoe of beta
way to be successful is to make up the quinol. 'ihia costs less than any of the
following formula yourself at home: Mix so-called tonics sold, and lis results In
two tabiespoonf ula of s voilnn and on nuirni. h.lr mat In atoivnlna hair from
ounce of slntone In a pint of wati-r. This
results in a satiny cream, and makes over
a pint, which la several times mute than
what you obtain In the atorea, and beide
you have a beautlflor which naa no equal
ior quick and positive results. It will re-
move every blemish. rri soot and freckle.
and all muddlness, and the result Is a per-
feet tint purity aud clearness of skin
which Is exquisite. The slntone can be
secured at any drug store. I would ad-
vise every woman to abandon at once the
beautifying cream she may be using and
try this. She will not fail of success.
MRS. AMANDA P. t give you here
the only really successful method by
which all wrinkles, both big and little,
can be thoroughly and successfully re
moved. This has the Peculiar Property
of maklna- the skin plump and vigorous,
it produces In a short time a youthful
appearance which Is really startling. Mix
at home. In a half-pint of hot watur, two
tshleapoonfuls of glycerine and two
ounens of eptol. This will makes half-pint
of the cream at a cost of several times
less than you ordinarily pay for so-called
wrlnkle-creams at the stores. The eptol
can be secured front your druggist l'e
this cream liberally and faithfully and
you will find at last that your dream of
a youthful face has come true.
ARA BFl.UA M. liandruff may
ba dissolved away comnletelv. This can-
not be done by soap, because of the "Ikall ''Secretary to Valeska Suratt Thompson
It contains. It is done quickly and thor- Bldg., Cnidago,'- and enclose fifty cents,
oughly by using as a head-wash one tea savins- whether you want white or flesh
spoonful of egcol dissolved In a half cup tint, my secretary will see that you get
of hot water. Enough eggol to make over it at onoe,
a dosen of these shampoos can be ob- m
talned from your druggist at small cost WONDERING! My following method
Is the only safe one for developing the
MRS. L. M. T. Yes, make every effort bust. Though success In surh develop
to save your teeth, especially those In the tnent can never be assured, the method
front rows. Gold and store teeth din- given Is well worth trying. If anything
figure one so much. The tenderness of can succeed, this certainly should. Vacu
your teeth, the loosened condition, swollen urn cuoa and other contrivances should
gums and little dark spots will soon dls- be avoided. To a half pint of cold water,
appear If you will use what a dentist add two ounces of ruetone, and half a
told me, plain fluid ergan, which you cup of sugar. Mix thoroughly. Of this,
can obtain from any drug store. Sway take two f spoonfuls after meals and at
It In the mouth to and fro night and bedtime. Tou can obtain the ruetone at
morning. the drug store.
MT8S, OTTO R. H. The ordinary hair
tonics bought these days merely stimu
late the hair a trifle for the time being:
they cannot and do not make hair grow.
What Is necessary Is something that will
supply the nroper nourishment to the
scalp, and hair roots. In this way putting
an end to the sick hair, dandruff, eta.
For this purpose, nothing Is so -astonish-
For Our Little Busy Bees
I .... . t :
-; .- . ... t .. -.1
You Can Seo Alice
Let The Bee get you a good job.
"Situations Wanted' ads are free
TODAY'S BEAUTY UIJITS
To whiten and beautify the complex
Ion permanently we have found no better
preparation than a lotion made by dis
solving four ounces of spurmag in a halt
pint of hot water, then adding two tea
spoonfuls glycerin. This removes any
pimples, shiny, muddy or sallow appear
ance, and will make anyone's skin clear,
smooth and velvety. It does not show
or rub off like powder; In fact it seems
a part of the skin; and for removing tan
and freckles Is unequaled.
It Is neceneary to shampoo more fre
quently In the warmer weather because
of exrcsslve dust and the fact that the
head perspires more and Is usually more
exposed to the weather. The easiest to
u.e and qutrkeat drying shampoo that we
can recommend to our readers can be
prepared very cheaply by dissolving a
teaepoonful of canthrox, obtained from
jour druggist In a cup of hot water. ,
This rubbed Into the scalp creates a thick
lather, soothing and cooling In Its action,
as well as very beneficial to scalp and
hair. After ringing, the scalp la fresh
snd clean, while the hair dries quickly
and evenly, developing a bright luster '
and a soft flufflneea that makes It seem
very heavy. Advertisement
ingly effective as a mixture el one-half
Dint of alcohol, a half Dint of water tor a
falling and aivlna a beautiful head of hair
cannot be euuaiied. Your comb will never
hav on it a Lajmled masa of dead, sick
hair, and your hair will grow In great
profusion If yon will make up your mind
to use this formula and absolutely discard
...rvthin. m.mm vnu ma.v ba ualna aa a.
MI8S PATIENT You'll never be able
to pinch out all the blackheads from your
far. Mv nnaltlva method la to SDrlnkle
some powdered neroxln on a hot wet
sponge and rub on the blackheads. After
a rew moments' ruBDing, waan on ana
iook In the mirror. The difference will
startle you. You can set neroxln at any ,
HANNAH M. B. I am not surprised
that you have failed to remove your su
prrfluous hairs. The only sure, thorough
way la to dissolve them away. Instead of
burning them off. Hy moistening the
hairs with simple sulfo solution, which'
you can obtain at the drug store, every
hair, the heavy and the light, srmply
melts away, and unlike other hair re-
movers, leaves no mark or spot but
leaves the skin soft, syiooth and clear, it
works without fall, no matter how sensl-.
tlve the skin or how heavy the growth,
MIKfl HEARTS-1 am sorry you could
not obtain the "Suratt Face Powder" at
vour drue-rlsta'. but If you will address
MRU. I.. O. R, Quit those sunttosed
blond cleansers and use my pimple for
mula, which Is a mixture of . twelve
ounces of sugar dissolved In a pint of
water and one ounce of sarsene, taken In
doses of three or four tea spoonfuls three
or four times a day. Oet the sarsene
In the orlclnal packsa-e, bv the ounce,
at the drug store. Advertisement.
This Beautiful Doll will
be given Free to the little
girl, under 10 years of age,
that brings or mails us the
largest number of doll's
pictures out out of the
Daily and Sunday Bee be
fore 4 p. m. Saturday, No
vember 20. (
This dill's name la
he U twenty-five laohea
high, has light browa hair
ana browa eyes, and Is beaav
Iler picture will be in The
Bee every day this week.
Cut them all out and ask
your friends to save the
pictures in their paper for
you, too. See how many
pictures of Alice you can
get, and be sure to turn
them in to The Bee office,
before 4 p. m. Saturday,
If you don't win this Dollle.
perhaps you can get one next
week. Only one doll will be gi wn
to any one person.
at The Bee Office