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The San Francisco call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, January 08, 1911, Image 19

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The San Francisco Sunday Call
NOWHERE so much as ln the sick
room does the difference between
the amateur and the profes
sional become of vital, impor
tance. A professional nurse shows;her
training In all the little details of her
■work; and yet most of us at some time
or other are. called upon to perform her
duties temporarily or permanently.
Take, for Instance, the rather Im
portant work of poultice-making. Have
you ever watched a trained nurse make
'* poultice? From practice she has
learned to get It to just the right thick
ness, heat and consistency. The usual
amateur nurse bungles it badly and pro-,
duces something finally that is neither
-'flesh, fowl nor good red herring.",; !—.*•
There Is th« mustard; poultice as a
first example. The proper way to make
this Is first to mix the flour of mustard
with ordinary flour, so as to reduce the
burning effect, and then to spread this
on a piece of soft flannel dipped ln boil
ing water and immediately wrung out.
Lay the flannel upon a warm plate
while it is being sprinkled, jso | that no
heat is lost. Then cover it first With
oiled eilk or thin sheet rubber (unless it
Is to go over an open wound), and make
a final cover of flannel.
The poultice, of whatever sort it may
.be. should stay hot three or four hours,
and another should then be : ready * for
Application. Be sure not to give the
patient a chill while changing • the
poultices. In. jacket poultices, for . both
chest and back, there must be fasten
ings of bandage linen or old towels. •
Two other ways of making mustard
poultices are to spread a large table
spoonful of mustard, made up as If for
the table, on a piece of soft linen, and
. then to heat it before an open fire when
It Is needed; and to make a linseed or:
bread poultice and stir into It a table
spoonful of fresh or mixed mustard.
-There should be a layer of fine muslin
or gauze between the poultice and the
skin. MMMM
The linseed poultice mentioned above ■'.
Is made by pouring boiling water Into a
very hot basin. Then hold. a knife in
the water to heat It, pour this out and
put in about half a pint of fresh boiling
Advice on Social Customs
'£ PU,fltfJfr Mt"&utt',
"fry tti/et *zl*nf4s-<Um*/?
„«*j *' ;
WHEN GIVING i A LUNCHEON
MANY of my .readers. have from
time to time asked ■ Information,
about giving luncheons.- In my
little talk today I wish to pre
sent the main facts, so that this delight
ful method of entertaining will be clear
to you.
It is a very inexpensive way ,to enter
tain a guest, for at the same time*
that this is being done you can meet
, a few social obligations by Inviting
others who have entertained" you.
A little. note Inviting your friends
to lunch at your home should be sent
one week before the date decided
upon. i think that I shall give you
Just a suggestive form for this style
of invitation: . I'SSttEBBHBRS^Sw
15 Clarenden Square. •
January 8,- 1910.
Dear Mrs Howard. < . ■ •
I shall be very pleased to have you lunch
with me on next-Monday, the seventeenth.
. at half-past one o'clock. My friend - Miss-.
Graham, of New Orleans, is visiting me and
• I antl-lpate . much pleasure: In having. you
Join our little group around the table. "-..--
I hope that you have no prior engagement 1
that will prevent your corning. -...,.*
jBHKT*. Very sincerely yours. .fwHH
CAROLINE DARRELi,.
Another method of Invitation is to .
write beneath the engraved name -on-"
a visiting card:
Luncheon at half-past one. January, seven
teenth. \7jmwmkmm%iKflsmwmwkymmmmi
I refer only to •■ the} informal enter- *
tainment, by the way.;, In this paper I
am suggesting the luncheon that you I
can prepare yourself without the; aid
of caterer or butler.
t "For a winter luncheon you may: have
artificial lights. Candelabra, a few flow
ers and some-.place cards; done by; you
ere all that should be used to decorate
the table. Do not. overload the -table
with ribbons or eccentric favors. -
On the table there are usually dishes
' In w!it h olives, nuts -and bonbons tare
placed. The other plates are brought!
on by the "maid. Knives, forks and
.spoon's' are placed on the table- at each
side of the plates—the forks at j the left
and the knives and spoons at the right -
m
CONCERNING HEALTH and BEAUTY
A LITTLE LESSON IN
POULTICE MAKING
water. Into this quickly shake tha lin
seed meal with your left hand, mean
while stirring rapidly with your right,
until It Is thick enough,to spread on a
piece of thin calico or muslin! Leave
an inch all around in the muslin to be
turned up. Spread a little olive oil on
the top and cover with a hot towel to
carry to the paaent..
Another method is to. heat the meal
in the oven , for fifteen minutes; then
scald out with boiling water the basin
in a which it is to be mixed, Stir as be
fore, then. spread, and roll it between
two hot plates to retain the heat until
used.
If you wish a mustard and linseed
poultice, mix j;he mustard with this' as
told above. Or you can mix equal parts
of dry mustard > and linseed meal in
warm vinegar or warm water, and con
tinue as before. . i-,
For the bread poultice, boll Vs. pint of
water in a small, clean, lined saucepan,
' into which put % of a loaf of stale
bread i without crust, and * let It soak
for ** a few minutes. Pour It out , and
press off the superfluous water gently
between two plates. Spread the pulp
thickly between two pieces of muslin or
old linen and , apply hot.
Another method Is to cut a slice of
bread the size required out of a stale
loaf, put It into a warmed basin and
pour boiling water over it. Leave : it
covered with a plate for a few minutes,
to soak. Then drain off the water,
spread the poultice on soft linen, . or
wrap It up in fine.muslin, so that the
bread does not stick to the skin, "and
apply it as hot as it can be borne. After
- the water Is drained, another doctor ad-!
vises putting it between two plates
oyer a pan of boiling water to'; let -'It;
swell. Sweet oil or glycerin" may ." be
added to prevent sticking. A cold
bread and water poultice, with oiled silk
over It, Is sometimes made to stop
Inflammation, or hot bread and milk for
gathering of the flesh. • ■ ■
The bran poultice is another, useful
variety. Pour the quantity of, bran re
quired from a bag to the 'top of boiling
For a simple luncheon the following
menu Is ample and easily * prepared: ■',' A
relish,'such as raw tomatoes filled with
minced meat and topped oft .with
mayonnaise dressing, could be served
first. After this a, hot broth or clear
soup, then broiled chicken' with peas
and a fruit .and- nut salad should be
served »separately. For a dessert, -a
mold of Jelly, with bonbons and black
coffee, is suitable, and can be prepared
before the entertainment.
The guest of honor at a very.simple
luncheon for women sits opposite her
hostess, and if you wish she may "pour
the coffee at the last.
The most 'enjoyable luncheons are the
least formal. ■ She is the most success
ful' hostess who can keep every guest
interested, . who can ; let each contribute
to the general enjoyment, and by gra
clous tact • allow the whole , entertain
ment to move without any embarrassing
pauses to a delightful conclusion. •
Solutions to Social
Problems
' Anxious to Renew Friendship
DEAR ' Mrs.;'' Adams.'.- * ;:!
. I am a young man 25 years old.
...-*- About five years ago I net a girl in a"
/distant city of whom, I thought a great deal.
■ As she was young. I did not shower my at
-.. tentions i URon her. i, I- have not heard from *
- her since. I have often thought of writing"
* to iher .to renew our acquaintance, but as
, her parents ■ and mine • are - not ■on - good
..terms,. I fear that even if she 'would cor
respond with me I would not be allowed to*
call upon her. What would you advise me
to do? j; i :; : . -, SINCERE..
. .Remember the saying that "he * who
hesitates ■ is; lost* ! and write to the"; girl.
You will < never know ; whether you > are
welcome if '■ you ldo not make ■an ; at
tempt. •■■
: Who Follows?
• Dear Mrs. Adamalß9H9ttPQHßH|
1. „When entering a church, who follows
immediately • after the ; usher, ' the • man :or '
• > the woman? •"""-.: ---..--v-;.-„•.•■.»'»'.;-,- >-.-,»->-■, -
, i When I call on a young lady, would It
- ■be - proper - for me-to .take- her a * box •of -
'candy""'; •■,•■■• ■:»--••'.-. ■>-■ -.-**■-/
3. The; church which I attend has ; a so
ciety,* to which ' I belong. ,: A, young * woman "
whom 'I- have.- been very 'anxious to meet
belongs to - this , society also. .-*-* She Is : not• a
. member -of the . church. - None * of my,' «c-'
M RS. HENRY SYMES
water, and when it is thoroughly heated
stir it gently In.' Pour off "■ the j super
flous water, spread the bran thickly, on
a piece of old linen ; and apply., Again,
as another method, heat ; the bran in
an earthenware pot in the oven, fill with
it two thin flannel bags which you
have made quite hot, sew up and apply.
• These bags can !be reheated in ' the
oven. To ' return to our old friend",
mustard, two or three tablespoonfuls of
: . mustard may be mixed with" the bran "■
if desired.
Excellent for sprains Is the starch
poultice. Pour '{ boiling hot water on
starch, spread on linen and apply hot.
Poultices may also be made •of hops,
hemlock or charcoal; medicated poul
tices may contain any drug ordered.
With which I conclude my little les
son on poultice-making for the amateur
Burse.
quaint knows her and so I cannot get
an Introduction to her. v Would It be prdper.
for me i. to Introduce - myself . to . her under
the: clrcumistances?,. I do, not know her
name. .How; could I find it out? -
' JACK.
• 1. The , woman , follows * the usher.; -
2. Certainly, i
3. "Why'not have the president or
' some * officer :of ' the . society' introduce
you to her?
Omitted Two Men
Dear Mrs. Adams.
1. Not long ago I attended , a dance and '
a »young • man. with whom I am > not - well:
acquainted. ..told me that -** my ' underskirt
. was : showing.*.? Was this . right. for . him»to.
tell ■' me * and . was It ■ proper ' for 4me to
:thank him?
2. -When • a you tg njan • Is , jealous of a
, woman, do * you think he loves her?' -
>*. My sister held a'party a few -weeks;
ego. ■ I invited some of my ■ friends ' and
she t Invited i some - of : hers. -By-mistake-
I omit two of my men friends and now
" they are angry.: stall I apologize? I have -
seen them- since, but ~have said nothing
about 1t....,.- ■•.,:?■;■■ r , . MARION-. ,i
1. The -young, man was J, undoubtedly!
tanxious to \ save you further, embar
rassment ;■ and* meant no harm »by. tell
ing you what did. ; It was proper
. for you to • thank him. 1 ,
'•*. 2. Jealousy is not . always ■ a sign of
love. . Very . frequently it* Is a bane -to
friendship, -because it, produces so much
■ bitterness..' M I --..,■,•-■-•-.:; _.... -.--.-. . -
.3. I: think ' it .would!, be kind -to. give
another little party,and invite the two
young men, and ; other; friends,* 'and;
• explain that It Is r Impossible?to --en
tertain all ! your • friends at one time.'
Duties of Ushers
♦ Dear Mrs. Adams. ";i--x!
■■' Will, you kindly Inform me as "to the
duties of four young men who are to act
•as ushers at a church j wedding' •
:.':,' ■ ;'jR.; H. .A. , .
The men who have consented to
serve as ushers >. should make *< an ef
• fort; to.;"! appeal* : at; the - wedding re
hearsal, if one la called. On the day
or the wedding they should be at the'
church at: least * fifteen " minutes *' fee
fore /the time appointed for the -.guests -
to arrive. Each usher is given a list'
of all, the intended guests for whom
special places «are set aside, but; he
should * familiarize -. himself .. in - some
way with the names, so that * a guest'
will not have to stand while he scans
his paper .-, to * identify ■• her i pew - num
ber. , The \ usher should give his left *»
arm to * a', woman t and escort her , to.
her seat, while her partner follows.,'!*•
Upon ,; the " arrival ". of t the bride : and ':■
her "party.'< the" ushers •". form in ! pairs •
in the: vestibule and lead the proces
sion, followed by:the bridesmaids, also,
in . pairs." t\ When "they* approach-the i
altar <■ they - separate,*,, one.-half-:.to !•* the ;
right and one-half to the left. .The
bridesmaids: do likewise, :and stand-In
front' of the ushers. At the conclu
sion of ! the ceremony they follow . last
in '..the >•■■ procession;: to •• the ivestibule,"'
where, ■ after giving their best . wishes •
to the bride and congratulations :to L
the . groom, •' they 5 hasten vas t"soon-.. as f
possible to '; the bride's home 'tolas'-1
sist in Introducing and -'meeting'- the -
guests at th* reception or breakfast. J
The ushers should call « upon ■ the 1
married couple 'as; coon as the latter "
have "•} returned - from their < wedding '
trip. *
'_"-At the Theater .' "
Dear Mrs. Adams. '*'"*'
~ 1. If i there is a party of * girls ! at. the
theater and an. unknown * man i alts In the
; box -with them, » would it be proper for
' the girls '. to pass .'their; candy to - him ? ■■■■'.
, 2. Do you think it proper for girls about
15. years' of . age , to; receive > presents: from
, boys ?:>-'/%'.''..i *:.-■* *v-~~-'-* r- i. .**. *<* < . « .-.
* 3. f If some one I don't recognize calls .me
up yon *' the, '> tele-phone r and v asks •me to
meet >• him > on ■•* the >■ corner after 1, school,
would .It be all right for me to do so,
Just'for a Joke?. :.. > ;
r 4. Is It correct for a : girl -to ■ ask a
young man* to come, to see her?,-■- -> -t '--
,-':••' ; : GREEN. EYES.*' "
"' 1. ■ In; the' first ■ place," It is not proper
to; eat candy in ;publicf and ,in < the sec
ond • place, t.it.-. would be ' most improper,
to speak to 'the,' stranger., ■ ' ■,■.,-*■".;■:■• .'
" 2. It would be all right to accept a
small 'token,, but valuable gifts'of
jewelry or any- other article should
not be received. •. . -
r '--S.; Just-such: jokes have turned out
to be sad; and-serious, affairs | for some
! girls. *„. You should ;be very 'careful
about ; your treatment; of strangers. -.
-4. It is - better to ; allow »the s man to
ask * that ".-privilege, '-* ***" or ! i have ■'.; your
mother „or • chaperon ** Invite the : young
man to call *on you.*,, , *:*■■. ".
X Free With 'Other Girls \
'Dear Mrs. Adams.
" I, am- engaged to- be married." and; while
"my .fiance, thinks a-i great deal of -me he
sometimes i acts -• rather .? freely with *- other ■
, glrla •: -1- am• not jealous, but when* stran- '-
I gers ask whose friend he is, after they. have I
1 been in our company a whole ' evening. I -
, am* Inclined ', to. feel, a - little ; hurt. What
shaft I do?.- .- -■ •:""-..--.. '■L.'A. N. ■
Probably your fiance does, not real
ize J that '; he ; Is ;• hurting s ■ you rj. feelings;
; or; it i may rbe that you .expect*-him to
■be too i attentive * when i out in "■■ com
pany. 1 * In either case !I» advise ;• you to
; talk about t the matter to • him, jso '■-'■ that
a pleasant settlement may be made. .
Name on the Program j
Dear • Mrs. :-' Adams. - " "■-•.'' -•SB*a*jfl*lWßMß
-" When at 'a ball s a young* man. is Intro- >
• duced to a woman • and« he < asks ■ her . for ,
a dance and she consents. .Is -it;proper; for '
" him ~to ask "* her permission -to » write >' his
.name on the dance program I after the dance
has 4 been concluded,«, if * circumstances be-
I fore the dance prevent I him | from doing so ? I
'«- Should stationery be plain or lined when
' a **. correspondence -is - being »carried *■ on f be- '.:
tween a man.and woman?.?--r ;
■*; •' If. a ' young * man tof 24' requests 'a * young •■
■ girl to refrain. from »calling > him Mr., * can
-, she I take - that *» privilege * even - when • they *
-are not intimately acquainted?^-; O. V. B. -.
It 'would not ■'be f necessary to ask
"that* privilege after the dance was
over. '"•>? ','.'■ ■/ -;'.,'-"*."" .-r *:"""-.■=■
* Plain stationery ;is, the, better.' style
for all correspondence. j..*■•'.."•..• - **,•.■-•
It would beibetter! for her to remain
on the; side of < conservatism until It
comes natural * for her ?to * call ! him by
his flrst name. - -.---■ , <>
Answers to Beauty Queries
OWING to the great amount of mall
* received and ! the limited ; space .
_ * given. this ! department, it ]is . ab
solutely impossible to "answer letters In
the Sunday Issue following their receipt.
The letters must .be answered ;in turn,
and this ofttlmes requires three or four
weeks.
All correspondents who desire an : im- -__
mediate«; answer must -' Inclose ;a " self
addressed stamped envelope for a reply.
This rule must also be compiled with in
regard to personal letters.
Recipe for Pomade _
Dear Mrs." Byrnes.
Will you please' print the' recipe for po
made? ■ I read that a woman had been bene
fited by Its use for superfluous flesh. My •
nose Is very thick at the end, so I thought
I would try It. - «.-,-,-.* ANXIOUS.
Here is the recipe to which you refer: ,
; Pomade to ; Eeduce Fat
lodide of potassium ;.....;...... 46 grains
Vaseline ;... IK ounces
Lanolin ........". ."...-.' 1% ouncea !
Tincture of. benzoin <•..:..... ....-SO ..- drops
- Make into a pomade and rub over the fat-"
ty parts twice a day. .....
Ton cannot expect to reduce your nose, -
however,; if It is naturally large.,.'
,•v Rings Under the Eyes
Dear Mrs. Symes. "-.■:•'■
Kindly advise me what to do,to make a . .
broad nose slim. ;
What am I to use to. take away heavy "
, rings, from my eye 5?,..,,.., „,".. — .: .-
What do you advise me to do to remove
freckles? . -_ „.. MIDGE.
If your nose Is naturally broad, noth- ■;
ing can be done to make it slender. It,
' will do .' no ' harm,. however, to try to
-make It slim by gently pinching it.- ,**. ■
The first important step. is to find the
cause.'. If ; you * have ! been. keeping late
hours, or have not been eating the
proper: food. * the circles arei bound to
appear. Sometimes the eyes are at fault.
I think It would be advisable for you to"
consult your physician. ,
To j remove the freckles, rub lemoa
Juice on the skin dally." * •.*,.- ,
• -';••' Skin Is Tender
.Dear Mrs. Symes. . • .'-.**; * '
I am a young girl and when I powder mr
skin it - becomes . rough. *-*-! My skin is vers-* ,
'.tender., Every spring' the ' skin peels off
around my nose and chin and comes on new
again and keens peeling < off i for about five;
weeks, , and . then It * heals : and *is .. normal"
again. I out cold cream on It. Please tell
me what to do. ■:-,■.,„■,,.■.. ■■-. .-■ ■ ..
My eyebrows are growing together. Please ....
Inform me what to something besides
: the electric needle.: .-.- ,-..--.-
My. back Is very weak and I do not sit
straight. Will any exercise make my back *
stronger? I Intend to *ask my gymnasium
. teacher about It. . Do you think it would be -
too personal to speak to him shout It? *.*' -*•,-•.
, , , TWO SOPHOMORES.'
-, It- Is' evident that powder \ does !' not ■-**
agree with ?your skin. •*;.- Do not use Alt;
„ any more. Every night, before retiring,
; apply, the cream for. which :• I am giving
the recipe: - -; .- - \ -.-.-, „ t -',
* Witch Hazel -: Cold * Cream *
White wax ....,'...;...;."V.'.V..r...".. 1 : ounce'
. Spermaceti ...J......;......... .1 -ounce
Oil of almonds t ......'..;..:..;.. ■'■ ; % pint
- Melt: - * Dour '.. Into ?a ' mortar * which .' has *
; been-heated by. being, Immersed some time '
;in boiling water. v. j Very gradually : add *
three < ounces 'of ; rose water and - one ounce .
of - witch hazel, . and ' assiduous] v < stir the
mixture until an en-ulslon- Is formed, ! and
: afterward until the mixture is nearly cold.
■ This cream Is particularly useful to iheal*
sore or stretched skin. :;
The! hairs * may 5 be ** pulled. out with a
tweezers. but ;• of course they * will * grow;
again. Probably constantly brushing
them In the wav * they, should grow : you
will prevent , them**» from ; growing: to-i.
gether. - ' >
• If you attend a gymnasium you have '
a.; splendid opportunity to • strengthen
your back. By all means speak to your
Instructor about It. so that he may give
you special exercises. ; '
".,;, v For Gray Hair * '■•'■'■
.My Dear Mrs. Symes. :^ 'V * "■*.' .'.' , -•';>.
•J*.-!?" ? y?un woman and •my hair: Is*,
rapidly turning gray and *. falling /out. r I
-i? c!S"SS: aCOps' l 0*f ***"• *l&. * which « friend
of mine thought < might * help me. My hair
Is brown. :-., Will > you 3 kindly ■ tell >me. if . the "
recipe* Is • a ; correct - one for '■ me. to use for
mr trouble and »my -color of hair? •-■
*". ;'4,j.-.*;'S . CONSTANT READER.'*!
The recipe! is a veryi good "one" for
the purpose. To f- prevent - yourrhair
from falling I advise you "to massage
the scalp! daily, rubbing a -few drops
of castor oil into it. . ■ ', .••■
; To Make: the Hair Grow
Dear Mrs. 3ymes. ■-'"""-..^,"""'"---U' j:*,"--*- 1 .*v,;
•.Will you kindly tell me what is good to*.
make the hair grow?.- Also, what should be
done for oily hair and a perspiring, head?
What can 1 do to get thin? I weigh 150 .
pounds and am s,feet 4 Inches tall. •"fc.-ff**;
"::.,,'.---;*.,, . . ;•'•"...■.'*.. A READER.,.
To. make your, hair grow «.pply the
tonic j for which *I; am glvlns • the.»re-,
■'„ cipe below. : ; If . you will i massage: your ■
* scalp * dally and * brush \ the ■ hair ith or-;
■ oughly It will not be so oily and?the*
i head will; not 1, perspire so freely. " ,
|:C Quinine r Hair Tonic V '['
Sulphate of quinine ; 1 dram
J Rosewater ........................... S ounces r"
Diluted sulphuric acid -15 minims .*
Rectified .-5pirit5..........*...*.......': ,2 ounces
Mix. \ then ; further "■ add: 'Glycerin. *&
■! ounce: essence i royale or essence musk,
:5f or 6 'minims.: Agitate: until solution is
complete. Apply; to the roots every day. *
If your, system is able to stand vig
orous r exercise 'j and X' severe j dieting, 1 '
■' 'J'*'*!." '■',":' ■■■.■' ■'-, i ■ : »—,
advise you to practice both. "Walk five
miles a day and keep constantly on
the move. Eat very little meat, drlnl:
no milk, avoid foods containing much
starch and sugar. Dry toast should
be eaten Instead of fresh bread.
Cuts in the Finger Tips
-Hear Mrs. Symes.'
Can you teil me of a remedy for cuts or
cracks -in - the - finger tips? ■ I have been
bothered • with these painful outs for years,
and for the first time I have one in my
heel. ' Aa r^fflj^lMroegv ■•" ' ■ Mrs. <J. K. .
Have a druggist mix lotion con-/
taining glycerin, , alum and benzoin
and "apply It to the sore spots several
times a day.
v"£; : Blades Stick Out
Dear Mrs. Symes. '■'■!■■
Mv shoulder blades stick out-so far that
when wear a coat my back looks awful.
* Can you give me an exercise to Improve
this condition" , .. ■ :. A ■ r,EADER.
The following exercise will . prove)
helpful if practiced several»times a
day:, Stand with the feet together;
stretch , out the * arms -in a horizontal
position, even with the shoulders,
and then rmove the arms slowly back
ward until the shoulder blades almost
meet. Breathe deeply all the while.
- To Clear the Blood •
", Dear Mrs. Symes. ■ : -„,'.'■
I, have heard that epsom salts will cleaa
- the 1 blood *so that my face will not' break
out so' dreadfully. • If this is so. please tell
-me how ..iten to take it. I am 17 years "Id.
U. 11.
Epsom salts will clear the blood, but
I suggest that you ask your family
physician just how much you need and
7 how often you should take It. Too much
. of it will. make the blood thin.
To Take Out the Color
Dear Mrs. Symes. - *
Will you kindly give me a remedy that
will take the color out of hairs which ap
.,pear just above the mouth? - ANXIOUS.,
You can bleach the hairs by applying
peroxide !of hydrogen to them daily.
Hair for a Switch
Dear Mrs. Symes.
I have almost a shoebox full of my own
hair. Have made portions of it into rolls.
Could'a switch be made of it now?
- Will "you: please publish a preventive of
offensive perspiration under the arms?
; ■■■:■. • ; GAVETTi;.
• I advise/ you to take !or send what
*;■ combings you have saved to a hair
"*. store" and find • out - what "can; be done
with them.*-?*'*QgHwßWinpßflnMoNM
A reasonable amount of perspiration
Is"? essential to'health, but when it Is
excessive and causes distress, a remedy
•_ should be tried.'„ Here is the recipe for
a powder which you may apply to the
" perspiring parts , frequently:,
Perspiration"; (Excessive)
■ Bubnitrate of bi5muth...........".'... H ounce
Powdered oleate of line ;% ounce
:. Dust frequently 'over the perspiring parts.",-,
To -Make -;the -Eyebrows and
' ; . ■", Eyelashes Grow •
' - Dear Mrs. Symes. ■!
;,'-' I. :■■ Please tell -m* what Will make eye- ,
: lashes and eyebrows grow?
2. What can bo done to make the cheeks
fat? "T**--..- -.- . '-.: -.■ .-■ ■■ -- ■ •■; - ■■
I. What can I do to prevent the hands
■*. from becoming purple when cold?
•"•'.** 4. What removes mo'es?
.A SWEET, GIRL GRADUATE-TO-88.
1. To' make * th*.? I eyebrows - and eye
. lashes grow, apply a good quality of
*vaselina. to them dally. : ;
2. To make ; thin'; cheeks * plump, rub
■„ a 'good i skin 'food •in • with the * following
movements: v. To •, treat the I right ' cheek.
-• place * the * thumb. of the * left ; hand just
beyond the corner of ; the'mouth on. the ,
■.' left '* cheek Jas ; a brace. Make rotary
-*>. movements upward and outward, begin
:'- ning at the - corner of the X mouth ■ and
" making thrco diverging lines of manipu
lation over the.' cheek. ■'• With: the i right
hand i, treat.. the left cheek.;. About - six
times over, each cheek. is sufficient.
. -*•;.. 3.',• Evidently'- the,' circulation \ of i your
blood Is poor. Massage your hands sev
eral times a day, rubbing into the skin
a good cold cream. • *■ . -jfir^r*,.;
*! The electric is the best treatment
for moles. r-^gQMbnEMaBSHBHHHBI
Ankles Are Fleshy
" Dear-Mrs. Symes. - -
■' Will you kindly - tell me how: I may
': reduce the flesh around the ankles?
' How can -1.. remove - hair : from * the up
per lip and my arms and neck? -
■■-..', 'IGNORANT. -
.The! constant " wearing ;of !. low shoe*
.; will i sometimes pause; ankles to swell. I
advise you4o bandage your ankles firm
:.; ly every 1 night' before ' retiring * and also
to wear lace shoes during the day.
If the -* growth *of * hair £ Is. not , very
•noticeable,,! advise , you not to do -any
-■ thing to ! it. * If it Is objectionable,*; havft'
it removed by,, electricity, but be > sura
. that you go to • a reliable operator.
, Blood Rushes- to the Fact"
Dear« Mrs. ; Symes. ™'^flNtSfHSf^Bfli
->■: Is.there,anything that will prevent the -
,! blood: from rushing •to < the ' face, causing •
it i to swell and become very red? .:• This
occurs after dancing once or twice and
:^"ln-walking on a warm'day. --*"" "
...:;-,.': A DISTRESSED. GIRL ..:.
.-.;!; TOW trouble needs.the attention of. -ft!
I doctor.*"- for the... circulation' of I your blood I
• and . the; action ?■ of your - heart are : cvi
• dently not first class. .. ■:, ,:'.;'■;" ■ .

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