Search America's historic newspaper pages from 1777-1963 or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the
National Endowment for the Humanities and the Library of Congress. external link Learn more
Image provided by: Library of Congress, Washington, DC
Newspaper Page Text
C wituuj PRELL REMOVES DANDRUFF
IN AS LITTLE AS 3 MINUTES! LEAVES HAIR htt(luUlt(t| CLEAN tlLutiftHtuj SMOOTH New, amazing Prell—the new emerald clear Radiant-Creme shampoo that’s so different! Prell contains an amazing (pat ented) cleansing ingredient that leaves hair more radiant than any soap or soap shampoo—and!—leaves it free of horrid dandruff, too. Yes, examinations by doc tors showed that Prell removes unsightly dandruff in as little as 3 minutes—that reg ular Prell shampoos control such dandruff. Hair is radiantly clean and glamorous after a Prell shampoo too—radiantly soft, smooth . . . easy to set and to arrange. And that tube is so convenient, no messy jars, no slippery bottles to break! Get Prell today—it’s the new Radiant-Creme shampoo with the all-family appeal! ’. _ W Nan's Wlof ffca RHays Say Akaf Aid RILEY: Dandruff’s a mess on your coat or your dress, So we Rileys shampoo with Prell. MOM] And "PreMed" hair shines so—it just seems to glow. And arranges so smoothly and well. JUNIOR: No jar that will slip or bottle to drip— That Prell tube is sure on the beam. BABSi It’s so economical, the lather’s astronomical —That’s Prell, the new Radiant-Creme I Enjoy "The (Me of RHey" Saturday Nights—NIC UPSTART: She gave chemistry’s elders a surprise Lady In A Lab Not all scientists are solemn old graybeards. Meet one who’s cute, 22, and loves to play pranks When the bespectacled gray beards of the American Chem ical Society assembled in Atlantic City for their last convention, they got quite a shock. It was the first time a good-looking 22-year-old blonde had ever showed up for their meeting. What’s more, Elisabeth Acker mann wasn’t there just to decorate the place. She and her young male colleague, Fritz Nagel, proceeded to inform the amazed scientists that they had solved a problem which had stumped chemists for 40 years. Chemists had long reasoned that a compound of resorcinol and formal dehyde would make a powerful plastic glue. Unfortunately, the two substances refused to combine. In stead, whenever they came in con tact they reacted violently. The two young scientists, em ployees of Westinghouse Re search Laboratories in Pitts burgh, first tackled the problem a year ago. Their souvenirs of the search are lab coats riddled with bums and yellowed by acids from chemical explosions. But they kept trying hundreds of combinations. When they finally succeeded, they had a glue so powerful that two 35-inch square beams stuck together with it could support a 200-ton locomotive. It is impervious to such nemeses of ordinary glue as boiling water, ice and salt spray, and it will harden in two minutes. There's nothing stuffy or high brow about Miss Ackermann’s atti tude toward her work. A portable radio tuned to the Pittsburgh Pirates’ games is standard quipment in her laboratory during baseball season, and she dotes on practical jokes and horseplay in general. Temporary Hair-do On the day she and Fritz made their big discovery, fame went straight to her head. "Fritz couldn’t think of anything else to do to cele brate, so he grabbed some scissors and whacked off a big lock of my hair. I temporarily wore a feather-cut.” She doesn’t expect to spend the rest of her life in a laboratory, despite her success. "About eight or ten years more and then me for the life time job of housewife.” Her chief reason for this decision is a red-headed boy from Brooklyn named Gene. He was a sailor when she gave him a lift driving home one afternoon during the war. “He kept griping about the food in the Navy,” she remembers, "so I invited him home for dinner. Mother was flabbergasted, but she recovered when she found out how nice he was. He’s been my steady ever since.” - Robert Froman "He wants to know if we’ll accept a check!"