Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, March 26, 1918, Page 12, Image 12

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    16
THE BEE: OMAHA, TUESDAY, MARCH ?6, 1918.
CUTTING DOWN
QUANTITY OF
WHEAT FLOUR
Food Administrator
Wattle?)
Orders That Six Pounds Per
Month May Be Sold to
Each Person.
it is absolutely necessary 10 re
duce the consumption of wheat flour
to six pounds per person per month."
In no instance shall more than this
amount for each member of the house
hold be sold by any retailer or miller
to the head of any family for the use
of his household.
"All nills having food administra
tion flour contracts must proceed to
fill them immediately, regardless of
allfothcr demands for their products.
running exclusively upon government
business until uncompleted contracts
Shall be filled."
The foregoing order was issued by
Gurdon W. Wattles, federal food ad
ministrator for Nebraska before he
left on a brief coast try.
Mills are becoming too greatly in
arrears in their shipments of flour
under government contract and the
order is to expedite the movement of
flour. Enforcement of the order is
centered in the southwestern 'milling
division, with offices in Kansas City.
New Rules in Line.
"This order only emphasizes the
necessity Tor flour productions," said
Mr. Wattles. "The new wheat con
servation rules and regulations are in
line with this order. While these
rules may seem drastic and annoying,
to" some, yet they ask 'very little.
"We hiive sent our young men
across the water to fight for us and
to help our associates in the war. Are
we going to send thetn the food that
is necessary that they may maintain
health and put up their greatest fight
for democracy? Or are we going to
eat this flour ourselves? v
"The answer is with us. We are
going to send the flour acros, even
if we have to go without ourselves.
, "Today our associates are putting
up the greatest straggle in the history
of the world for an ideal the rights
to live under democratic form of gov
ernment. It would be the greatest
crime in history if we failed to provide
the necessities to successfully wage
this battler Food .is the prime
necessity,. even more important than
munitions. ' ' (
Sacrifice Is Slight. ,
"What is the sacrifice we are asked
to make in comparison with the sacri
fices that have been made for years
by our associates? So when we are
asked to limit our consumption of
wheat, we are asked to contribute a
very small part of '-'hat, those who
ire fighting for us art giving."
In bulletin to county food ad
ministrators, Mr. Wattles permits a
slight modification of the substitute
order. Permission is given to millers
and retailers fo sell wheat flour with
out substitutes to consumers, who
grind their own corn meal, or pres
entation of a writen statement that
purchaser has on hand corn meal to
the amount of the flour he desires to
purchase and will Mise it for human
food at the same time and during the
period that flour is used.
In all cases the statements must be
signed by the county food adminis
tatqr or his Iqcal representative. .
CAIRO FEARS Affi .
RAIDS;. HOSTILE.
: PLANENEAR CITY
London. March 28. The inhabitants
jtf Cairo, EgypCXvere informed offi
cially last Thursday, according to a
Reuter dispatch, that a hostile airship
had been observed over the coast;
The public was warned of the pos
sibility of mr raids and ordered to
observe the 1 necessary lighting regu
lations. ;
.Cairo, the captal and most populous
city of Egypt, has been in no danger
from air raids since the Turks were
driven back lrom the Sue canal.
The Turkish lines in Palestine are
the nearest enemy points to Cairo and
lilt dicwv unifco uui tnv.D,.
An enemy airship might also come
across the Mediterranean sea from
the southern coast of Asia. Minor. The
distance by that route wpuld be 450
miles one way. A German airshipure
ccntly attacked Naples, Italy, after a
trip, of 300, miles from the Austrian
coast along the-Adriatic.
An ' official statement issued in
Athens on -Saturday say that on
Thursday Zeppelins passed over the
Island of Crete, traveling in a north
erly direction.
. v s i
.Classical Association to'
- Meet in Omaha Next Month
' The'iourth annual meeting of the
Classical association of the middle
west and south will be held hi Oma
ha at the Hotel Fontenelle. April 4
to 6. - . -
The ' members of the association
ctwie from 30 states west of Pennsyl
vania.' south of Maryland and east of
the Rockies. 'Miss Susan Faxon of
the Central High school has charge
of local arrangements. Everett Buck
ingham is chairman of the financial
committee. The officers of the asso
ciation are:
' Charles N. Smiley, Grinnell college,
Crinoell, la., president; Daniel A.
Penicfc, University of Texas, Austin,
first vice president; Louis E. Lord,
Oberlin college, Oberlin, O., secretary
treasurer. Recruiting Service in
Need of Timely Posters
The afmy recruiting service is in
need of posters, according to local
officers whd say that the poster's sup
plied to the war department earlier
in the war are now untimely. Posters
with the human touch, .the appeal to
avian's senses of duty are wanted.
f The United States Army National
Recruiter is promoting a contest to
obtain psteri with a punch and offer
three prizes. 550. i $25 and $10. The
prize-winning posters will be sub'
mitted to the War deoartment for
adoption. The contest closes April 20.
- Germans Over Korea. '
s San Francisco. March 24 '. Th
Chinese World, a local publication,
received advices from Shanghai to
night reporting that an airplane,
believed to be a German machine on
scout doty, had appeared over Korea.
Chinese-Mission Head to
Publish Magazine Here
' Rev. Father Edward Galvin, who
lis the. head of the Chinese Irish mis
, sion, returned a short time ago to this
, country, has made arrangements for
I the publication of an American edition
his oriental publication, called the
r ar tast.
Officers have already been elected
and the American home office will be
located in Omaha. It is anticipated
that the first edition will be given to
the printers "within the week.
Nearly five yeais ago rather Gal
vin entered the Chinese mission field
STAMP DEPOSITS '
MAKE NEW RECORD
Omaha Goes Far Ahead
Larger Cities in the Sale
of ."Baby War
Bonds."
of
New evidence of the liberality of
the people of Omaha and Nebraska in
war activities is furnished by th gi
gantic deposits madevMonday bv he
Omaha postoffice for war savings
stamps sold in Nebraska.y Thn de
posit for one day was' a little Tore
than $500,000. '
About the time this deposit was
being made a circular letter was re
ceived from the postoffice of Portland,
Ore., stating that the people of that
city had bought $376,000 worth ot war
savings stamps up to March 1.
"Portland claims a population of
nearly 100,000 more people than Oma
ha," said Postmaster Fanning, ;nd
yet the people of Omaha had bot:ght
more than $600,000 worth of waf sav
ings stamps up to March 1. 1 don't
believe there is another city ,n the
world that has given so liberally to
war causes of various kindt as
Omaha. We have gone 'over the
top' m everything that has been put
up to us. The outpouring of n.jney
from our people is simply astonish
Carriers to Aid.
This week the letter carriers hkve
added to their duties the collect ng
of money for the Salvation Armv's
drive for war funds. The department
has given this organization the privi
lege of soliciting through the ca Tiers
because they have not the workers as
have the Young Men s Christian as
sociation and Knights of Colup'.bus.
The postmaster says subscriptions to
this fund are being received rap.dly.
In the face of all the added work
the depleted local postoffice for-e is
doing, a letter came Monday from
Assistant Postmaster General Chance
asking whether the Omaha om:e tan
spare a few experienced letter dis
tributors to help in the Washington
office. Mr. Fanning immediate'y re
plied, stating that the Omaha office
has already lost one-third of its force
and cannot spare a single man.
Nebraskan Mentioned in
Official Paper at Front
Harry A. Tukev is nroud of a fnnv
of the first issue,of "The Stars and
Stripes," official newspaper ' of the
American expeditionary forces in
France. The paper is dated "France,
Friday, February 8." and the orice is
50 centimes per copy. Allan Tukey
sent the paper from France to his
brother.
.One of the news articles in thi
caper refers to Bud Lehr of Albion,
Neb., member of a basket ball team
Which won th Nohraclra rhmftlVn.
hship. Lehr is a member of a French
flying squadron. Recently, kvhile fiy
ing over Rombach and Ludwigshafen,
he experienced engine trouble and was
forced to lower his machine a consid
erable distance before mechanical
troubles were corrected. The storv
relates that he and several companions
1 . - r k i
i cic cjipuscu 10 enemy nrc uuring inis
experience.
V ii n ii ii i
First of Alleged Slayers
!' Of Detective Up for Trial
Selection of a iuYv to trv Harrv
Williams, charged with the murder of
Detective Frank Rooney, was 'began
in Judge Redick's court Mondav
morning.
iliil
E 'illiliumiiHii,(iwl11lililiialliyiliiluiiilii(li,iiilli,,lii
it
BRISCOE
The Car with' Half Million Dolla Motor 1
The JSriscoe cat ia great
favorite with women be
cause it is a beauty and so
easy to handle. ,
wt
n
FOSHIER BROS. & DUTTON -
Distributers v
" OMAHA. NEB.
1
1
1-
EsUbllsW 1804
RUPTURE
har perfected the heat treatment in existence today. I do not inject paraffine or wax.
aa it to dangerous. The advantages of my treatment ar: No lose of time. No detention
from business. Ne danger from chloroform, shock and blood poison, and no laying up
ia a hospital. Call or writ. Dr. War. 0 Bee BVjg.. Omaha.
and his return to this country was for
the purpose of obtaining added volun
teers so that he may return better
prepared to convert and educate the
Chinese. He has received the approval
from the American cardinals and more
than $250,000 has been subscribed,
with 23 volunteers and 300 nuns, who
will return with him in the near
future.
A college has -been opened in Ire
land and seven of his priests have been
detailed to prepare and teach these
' volunteers.
POLITICAL
"Smash the Slate" Campaif n Slogan
of Mat'or Dahlman'a Lieutenants.
SHRAPNEL
"Smash the slate" is the primary
campaign slogan of Mayor Dahl
man's lieutenants. The mayor reiter
ated in his Saturday night talk that
insofar as he is concerned there will
be no city hall slate before the pri
mary. Commissioner Hummel made
a similar statement a few days ago.
A Dahlnian leader was asked what
slate the mayor referred to.
"Haven't you heard of the slate
"Bob" Smith and his bunch are try
ing to line up to put Ed Smith over?"
he asked.
The election commissioner's office
will be open until 9 a. m. each day
this week until Friday, when registra
tions for the primary will be closed.
Filings will be closed on the same
day.
' " .
J. M. Cahill, former county jailer,
announces on his campaign cards that
he is making the race for "police com
missioner," which means, it is under
stood, that he is specially after City
Commissioner Kugel's job.
v Henry Rohlff has filed for city com
missioner. He informed the el-.-t:on
commissioner that his' petition con
tained 1,181 names.
II. A. Foster, Cornelius Farre'l and
Dan C. Whitney are willing to srve
on the city charter commission end
have gone through the neceiary
formalties.
S Meetings Tonight
The Falconer Commissioner dub at
Loyal hotel. An interesting pr-.gra'm
is promised. ,
Electors' meeting, underv, auspices
of National xWoodrow Wilson" club,
Sixteenth and Locust streets.
Robert Houghton Boosters at Swed
ish .auditorium. v
"Patriotic" Crap Game Ends
In Grief for Two Battlers
Police intcrr itpted a "patriotic" crap
game Saturday afternoon, when they
arrested William Carach, 1504 Corby
street, and Sam Malaneck, 1916 North
Twenty-fifth street, at the home of the
former. They surprised the men just
as Carack shouted, "come seven I"
In police court Monday morning it
developed from the men's testimony
that Malaneck was initiating Carack
into the, mysteries, of the game, but
tha the "pupil" had obtained most
of the "teacher's" bank roll. Carack
started with about $5 and bad $105.05
in his possession when arrested, while
the "teacher" had about $13 left.
The patriotic feature of the game
became apparent when Carack testi
fied he intended investing his win
nings in thrift stamps. Judge Fitz
gerald let them off with a fine of $5 f
and costs each.
PERSONAL MENTION
A l(tr from Tom Collnpy was reelvd by
TJnlUd States Marshal Flynn. Collopy was
In bualnesa at Slxtaanth and Vinton streets
for yeara and later was In the employ of
the olty department of public Improvements.
About five years ago ha went west arid
has been In Alaska for three years. He
spent soma time In prospecting and Is now
In the emptor ot the city ai Anchorage,
Alaska.
W. W. Johnston, assistant general freight
agent of the Burlington. Iind Mrs. John
ston, have gona to Dayton, O., to visit their
son, Corporal John Johnston, who Is In the
aviation service at Wright field. ., "
Mrs. W. B. Davis. 1401 South Thirty-second
avense. Is recovering from an opera
tion -t Lister hospital.
SI
1813
5 "3
6 a
m
issa sinumf i 'iy luiit jfji m Wll"lTli!iJfty'!i
arte
' Itve a sucessfu) treatment for Rupture with
out resorting to a painful and uncertain surgical
operation. I am the only reputable physician who
will take such case upon a guarantee to give
satisfactory results. I have devoted more than 2
UH J. iu. trutm aif of Rnnftur. and
Leading Young Society
Woman Dead
7 vJ
"f ' 1
Urs. Arthur JfeeHne
Mrs. Arthur R. Keeline ded Sun
day morning in Chicago at the
home of her sister, Mrs. Lewis JaqueS,
where she was making a short visit
on her way home from Florida. Mrs.
Keeline was operated upon Saturday
evening for acute peritonitis, dying
early Sunday morning. Mr. Keeline
left for Chicago yesterday. Funeral
arrangements will be announced later.
Mrs. Keeline, nee Miss Jane OVcutt,
is survived by two sisters. Mrs. Louis
Jaques of Chicago and Mrs. A. J.
Beatorr of Omaha.
Judge Excuses Jurors
So They Can Work on Farm
"Courts are of secondary import
ance at this crisis," Judge Wheeler
announced yesterday morning, when
he excused a', large number of jurors
and told them that a few hours of
work in the fields was worth more
to the countrr than long periods of
service in the jury box.
Out of a panel of 60 jurors called
fpr service Monday morningi28 had
been excused.
Encloses Poem With Opera s
Glasses Loaned to Navy
Mrs. W. R. Tohtison. 123 North
Twenty-third street, enclosed the fol
lowing message with the opera
glasses, which she loaned to the navy:
"My glasses I am pleasod to lend,
To the U. 8. to help defend
From what Is called a submarine, ,
Which very often may be seen.
That with their deadly torpedo
Try at our ships to strike a blow.
Could a victory be won
Sinking a U-boat with tho IJun,
My" loan to V. 8. would be repaid
And more highly I'd praise them foi
their aid." -
WTr. WATSON SAYF
HE HAD SUFFERED
FOR TWENTY YEARS
Takes Tanlac and Now Feels
Like New Man; Gains
Fifteen Pounds.
"I am just now on my third bottle
of Tanlac and have actually gained
fifteen pounds," was the remarkable
statement made by W. R.atsn,
428 West Fifth South Street, Salt
Lake City, recently. Mr. Watson, who
was a railroad man for a long time,
has for tho past two years been em
ployed by the city in the bridge de
partment., "For twenty years, that is, until I
began taking Tanlac," continued Mr.
Watson, "I have suffered more than I
can tell from gas and pains in my
stomach. These attacks would come
?uick and sharp and in ten minutes
would be tompelled to give up what
ever I might be doing. For five years
I suffered the greatest agony. About
fifteen years ago my condition be
came so serious that I had an. opera
tion, and after this I seemed t? get
better, but in about a year the pains
returned just as bad as ever. My
stomach would knot up in great ridges
and the pain wai perfectly awful.
Nothing I would eat agreed with me.
I had no appetite and all my food
would sour and make gas and misery
for me. My nerves were so shattered
that I could hardly sleep at all, and
many a day I could not go to my
work at all. My color was bad and my
strength was getting away from me
rapidly. I fell off some fifty pounds
in weight and nobody will ever know
how I sufferedbecause I can only
partially describe it
"But my relief has come at last,
thanks to Tanlac. I saw where it was
proving of suh benefit to people
here, and as I had tried everything
else without getting any results, I
concluded to see what it would do
for me, and wonderful is the only
word that expresses it After taking
about a half dozen doses my appetite
began to pick up and I found my
stomach-was beginning to digest my
food. When I finished my first bot
tle,xthat tired feeling had left me.
I felt stronger and could walk with
out my legs giving out. Well, when
I first began on Tanlac I just weighed
one hundred and thirty pounds. I
now weigh one hundred and forty
five pounds, an actual gain of fifteen
tounds, and I'm beginning to feel
ike a brand new man. My nerves are
greatly improved and I sleep better
every night I notice my kidneys and
bladder are more regular and natural,
too, and so I have gotten good results
all over. I am fully convinced by
what those two bottles have done for
me that two or three more will put
me in as good health as I ever was
in my life. I'm simply feeling alto
gether different in every .way and I
can't praise Tanlac too highly for the
good it has done me."
Tanlac is sold in Omaha by Sher
man & McConnell Drug Company,
corner 16th and Dodge streets; Owl
Drug Co.. 16th and Harney streets;
Harvard Pharmacy, 24th and Farnaht
streets; Northeast corner J9th.rnd
Farnam streets, and West End Phar
macy, 49th and Dodge streets, under
the personal direction of a special
AMIENS IS POINT
TOWARD WHICH ,
TEUTONS STRIKE
Capture of Important French
City Would Endanger Paris;
Germans Gain Little in
Great Drive.
London, March 25. "The ultimate
object of tills vaf5id and intent enemy
advance is clearly the great strategic
point of Amiens," says the Times,
"and, though it is still remote, the
situation is sufficiently serious lo war
rant a contemplation of this catas
trophe.1 "The fall of Amiens might have
.threefold consequences: It would
bring the enemy to a point from
which to threaten our northern, line
it woufd assist them to strike at the
channel ports and it would endanger
seriously the safety of Paris."
The Times advises the British peo
ple to take seriously the long range
gun whjch has bombarded Paris and
adds:
"We may be quite certain that our
own inviolate shores will soon learn
what the new gun can do."
1 Germans Gain Little.
Commenting on the results of the
German offensive, the Daily Chronicle
says:
"Assuming that the German losses
Lare at least 1S0.00O, the enemy has suc-
tained a reverse, for he has not ob
tained a strategical success directly
conducing to a decision, while he has
lost 8 or 10 per cent of his effec
tives without similarly lowering the
efficiency o the allies.
"This rnatter is of the greatest im
portance, for Germany at present is
at the critical moment when the man
power pendulum is swinging in favor
of the allies. No weakness at the
Anglo-French junction has yet been
disclosed , and the task before the
enemy in the next days of the battle
is more formidable than that already
accomplished."
WHEN THOSE PAINS
JUST WON'T LET UP
Go After ThemWith the Sure
Relief That Sloan's Liniment
Alone Will Bring.
Can't eet rid of that rheumatic
twinge, that dull, constant headache,
that neuralgic pain, that stiff neck?
Nonsense! Apply a little Sloan's Lini
ment. Don't rub let it penetrate
naturally. It brings relief in a jiffy.
Generous sized, lone-lasting bottle
for 25c, 50c and $1.00. No increase in
price. Tell your druggist you want
Sloan's Liniment he'll have it.
Looking for work? Turn to the
Help Wanted Columns now. You
will find hundreds of positions listed
there. .
THE
(CopyrigH Till.)
Choir of 30 Voices Sings , x
. In Big Department Store
A choir of 30 oices( sang patjiotic
and sacred songs from the balcony
in the Burgess-Nash store Monday
noon to the crowds that .thronged
the store to capacity.
George Hruschka, 12-year-oM toy,
sang the solo, "Hold Thou My
Hand." He has a clear, bell-like vc-ce
and could be heard in every part of
the big" store.
.The choir, which is the largest store
choir west of Chicago, was organized
by A. L. Green a year ago Christmas,
and has grown- to be a successful in
stitution. "America," 'IThe Palms," "Awake
Thou Who Sleepest," "All Hai! the
Power of Jesus' Name," were ?ome
of the selections which were mng
Monday. Different programs - have
been prepared for every day ot the
week.
Mother Smiles When Son
Takes Oath to Enter Navy
When Walter McN'amara, Fremont,
was sworn into service in the navy in
Omaha Saturday, his mother wit
nessed the ceremony and smiled at
her boy when he replied,'"! do," n
TURN HAIR DARK
WITH SAGE TEA
If Mixed With Sulphur It Dark
ens So Naturally Nobody
Can Tell.
The old-time mixture of Sage Tea
and ISulphur for darkening gray,
streaked and faded hair i grand
mother's recipe, and folks are again
using it to keep their hair a good,
even color, which is quite sensible,
as we are living in an age when a
youthful appearance is of the great
est advantage.
Nowadays, though, we don't have
.the troublesome task of gathering the
sage and the mussy mixing at home.
All drug stores sell the readv-to-use
product, improved by the addition of
other ingredients, called "Wyeths
Sage and Sulphur Compound." It is
very popular because nobody can dis
cover it has been applied. Simply
moisten your comb or a soft brush
with it and draw this through your
hair, taking" one small strand at a
time; by morning the gray hair, dis
appears, but what delights the ladies
with Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur Com
pound is that besides beautifully
darkening the-hair after a few appli
cations, it also produces that soft lus
tre and appearance of abundance
which is so attractive. This ready-to-use
preparation is a delightful toilet
requisite for those who desire a more
youthful appearance. It is not. in
tended for the cure, mitigation or
prevention of disease. Adv.
1848-1918
T
Back in the forties, when San Francisco was twenty n
days from New York and Europe, was another planet,
cities were mostly interested in themselves. - ,
, Newspapers had space only for the city hall reporter,
weddings and other local happenings.
But as American life expanded into national, and then
international compass, people demanded news from
other cities and countries. -v
And so, in 1848, the publishers of a number of leading
American newspapers formed a mutual organization
which was named the Associated Press -
In effect, theie newspapers comDined their newsgathering staffs,
supplying each other with the important news, each within his
own particular territory. . ,
Later were added special Associated Press correspondents and
foreign correspondents. Incidentally, a vast organization was
set on foot to transmit the dispatches over the telegraph wires.
From this beginning lias grown the great Associated "
s Press of to-day. Its membership reaches into almost
every city and town of importance in the country
1,080 are on the rolls. It commands th services of
52000 special correspondents, and its fcVeign corre
spondents cover every city in the civilized world. It
operates 22,000 miles of leased telegraph wires every
day, and 30,000 miles every night. . ,
It is the largest and most efficient news gathering or
ganization in the world.
OMAHA
Is ft member of the Associated Press
and prints its complete dispatches.
answer to the jeading of the oi.tli of
service read by Ensign Gondii t
, Walter is an only son. but
mother smiled as she saw him ciT ui
war. "Smiling is a part of our bit,"
she explained. 1
Gold In Head
Cloars Instantly
A muring Results from "Ulypto"
You 11 lay. "I never nw anything Uk
Jt." Apply little "Ulypto" Ointment
for that cold In the hrad. ttat crooeed up
now, that sneeiy feeling way in ttm nos
trils, the cold that makes your eyes water
' "HeadCoUCooe! Head Clear as a Bell t IUs
. yiypto Ointment I
and your nose tore and makas your, bead
feel like a block of wood and lo few
minutos feel your head get clear as a bell.
. Apply "Ulypto" Ointment, too, for that
sore throat, pain in the chest, chilblains,
earache, headache or neuralgia, back
pains, stiff or aching Joints, sore muscle
or rheumatlo pains. or any Inflammation.
The result wUl be gloriously soothing
'and the pain, congestion and soreness
will disappear quickly. "Ulypto" Oint
ment ' a sctenttflo surprise, a-new com
bination, containing nmpng other things.' 4
the almost niaglo properties of the euca
lyptus tree. Just think, no blistering or
Irritation, no objectionable mustard odor v
Just a wonderful bland, soothing pain
chaser. "Ulypto" Ointment Is sold by all
druggists in 2fto and too Jars, or sent dt.
rect by the MacMillan Chem. Co. Fall
Olty. Nebr.
Quick Ease for Sore Throat
A few "Ulypto" Cough Drops work
maglo on the Inflamed membrane of the
throat. They will clear your voice at
once, stop the "tickle." ease the cough
and end hoarseness. It's a new combina
tionwith the wonderful eucalyptus.
Try tbem right now fio a package at all
drug stores, candy, grocery and cigar
stores.
"Ulypto ointment ii for sale and.
recommended in Omaha by Sherman & S
McConnell's Five Stores. Merritt Drup J
Stores, Beaton Drug Co., Dundee Phar
macy. Green's Pharmacy.
Use Cocoanut Oil
For Washintr Hair
If you wantjto keep your hair in
good condition, be careful what you
wash, it with.
MosJ; soaps and prepared sham
poos contain too much alkali. This
dries the scalp, makes the-hair brittle,
and is very harmful. Just plain mul
sified cocoanut oil (which is pure and
entirely greaseless), is much better
than the most expensive soap or any
thing else you can use for shampoo
ing, as .this can't possibly injure the
hair. ' ' -
Simply moisten your hair-, with
water and rub it in. One ori two tea
spoonfuls will make -an abundance
of rich, creamy lather, and' cleanses
the hair and scalp thoroughly. The
lather rinses out easily, and removes
every particle'of dust, dirt, dandruff
and excessive oil. The hair ; dries
quickly and 'evenly, and it leaves it
fine and allky, bright, f Juf fy and
easy to manage.
You can get mulsified cocoanut
oil at moat any drugstore: It is vet!
cheap, and a few ounces is enough to
last everyone in the family for"
months.' Adv. . '
It
BEE
4
Tanlac representative. Adv.
-
i