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THE WASHINGTON TIMES, MONDAY, AUGUST 3; 1014. l
AILY MAGAZINE PAGES FOR EVERYBODY
Advice to Young Girls
Dear Annie Laurie:
I note your advice to some young
girls is: "Don't tie one's self down
to one friend, but. instead, have a
number of admirers."
Do you think that a young girl
about nineteen -would soon get tho
name of being a flirt if she were
peen out with a different fellow
every time? Not only that, but I
know some girls who seem to have
taken your advice in this matter,
until at the present time they have
half-dozen young men taking them
to the theater and other places.
This seems to me to be tho final
outcome of your advice regarding
"more than one friend." G. C.
NO. I do not think that a young
girl about nineteen would soon
get the name of being a flirt
If she were seen out with a dif
ferent fellow every time.
A young girl of nineteen has no busi
ness being seriously in love with any
one she's too young to "settle down"
and "make up her mind." And how is
she ever going to make it up. pray
telL if she' never meets more than one
And tell me true and tell me honest,
G. C, don't you think that a girl can
have a good time with a man and give
him a good time, too, without being in
the least In love with him? Isn't there
any such thing as companionship or
friendship In your scheme of life?
Why, I have a dozen friends men
who would go half across the continent
to do me a serious favor, and I would
make great sacrifices to be of real
help to any one of them and not one of
them ever thought of such a thing as
being In love with me for a minute,
"Can't a man enjoy taking a pretty
girl to the theater without having her
expect him to be madly In love with
her? "Why shouldn't a girl have some
half dozen young men take her to the
-theater if the young men want to ask
her and why shouldn't a man invite
any girl he likes to go to the theater
with him, or anywhere else that is re
spectable and interesting?
Get the engagement and marriage fad
out of your head. G. C, and get It out
quickly. It doesn't belong In a good,
sensibleihead like yours atalL
When the right man finds the right
girl there won't be any trouble about
the other men and the other girls. Un
til that time it is not only perfectly
right, but perfectly sensible, for a girl
to have as many friends aa she likes,
so long as they are decent, self-respecting
chaps, who respect her and who are
nothing but friends.
Brownie The worst way in the world
to "hurt a man's feelings" is to marry
him without caring for him. From your
letter I don't think you are In love
with any one. except perhaps yourself.
If I were you I would certainly break
tnv engagement, but I should not en
er Into another one unless I were pret
ty sure of myself.
Anxious If you enjoy having tho
young man in question come to see you,
why certainly let him continue to come.
But you have no possible right to
monopolize his attentions, and if he
wants to go to see other girls, you
may rest assured he will go, and noth
ing you can do will prevent him.
Doubtful It is distinctly improper to
dance with a man who has not been
introduced to you. The only permis
sible exception is when, at some pri
vate house, the hostess arranges a
"Paul Jones" or circular dance, for the
purpose of making those guests ac
quainted whose Introduction might have
been overlooked. In that case it is per
missible to dance with whomever you
chance to be when the signal Is given.
The fact of being both under the host
ess" roof is taken to be sufficient in
troduction. Unsophisticated It seems to me
that your mother Is mistaken in tak
ing such a puritanical stand, in
wanting to deprive you of Innocent
pleasures, particularly as you are
fiot a very young girl, but a woman
at some experience; but, on the
other hand, so long as your mother
supports you and your child you owe -
I Peter's Adventures
By LEONA DALRYMPLE
Author of the new novel, "Diane of the Green Van," awarded a prize of
$10,000 by Ida M. Tarbell and S S. McClure as judges
VE been keeping bachelor quarters
now for over a week. Mary's hav
ing a splendid time at Warner's Lake.
Now, although I've frequently re
flected that marriage to me has been an
immense disillusionment, and that out
side of a certain pride and tranquil af
fection I do not love Mary as a man
should love the one woman in the
world. It's odd how I miss her. To be
sure I've gotten my own breakfast evr
since I was married, so it makes very
little difference to get it now. but I
don't like eating at a little restaurant
in town at night and then tramping
home to a lonely house and a lonely
Dad-and mother are off on their usual
trip. Otherwise. I bhould have packed
up my duds and gone home for the
weeks Mary is enjoying herself at the
Now Mary complained a great deal of
the heat when she was skillfull ma
neuvering for the summer at the lake,
but I doubt If there's a cooler place
anywhere than our little piazza when
the night's grown quiet. Still, it's lone
ly The crickets and night insects keep
up a pretty, plaintive chorus.
A Dreary Place.
And how I do hate to make, my bed.
For a while I made it every night.
Now I sleep in each bed In turn and
make 'em up at the end In a bunch.
This way I'm three beds ahead and
don't have to worry so much.
Tm beginning to think I'm a notional
fool full of moods. I've grown cynical
about marriage, yet here I'm wishing
Mary was home and thinking what .
dreary sort of place home is without
I was thinking all this sort of lone
come stuff one night over a melan
choir nlDe-'a.nd picturing Mary out on
a moonlit lake with a jolly crowd having
a wonderful time while I was listening
to an Inspired orchestra of mosquitoes
tuning up for the night's work when
the telephone rang. I sighed sand, went
C to answer.
her allegiance, and 6hould do all In
your power to comply with her
wishes. Try to talk things over with
her, and persuade her that there is
no harm in what you want to do.
Perhaps you can gain her consent.
If not. I think it is up to you to do
as she asks you.
Etiquette It Is quite correct for a
young lady and a young man to shake
hands when they are introduced.
The lady should, however, be the
first to offer her hand.
Perplexed Friendship with a man
of the type of your one-time friend
Is too difficult to be very satisfac
tory. I think you are well rid of
him. and I should devote my time to
cultivating other friendships. Let
him go without too much thought.
Anxious Write to your friend, or.
If you know tho address, to some
member of his family and inquire
his condition. Under the circum
stances that Is the only courteous
thing to do.
Miss propriety There is no Impro
priety In a young man any young
man with whom you are friendly
stopping at your house when you
live with your mother and broth
ers. Of course. It is apt to give
rise to the rumor that you are en
gaged to him, and if you wish to
avoid that it might be as well for
him to stay elsewhere. In the case
of an announced engagement, even
that objection is removed.
Jessamine A woman of thirty
comes pretty close to being as old
as a man of thirty-five, and he is
much more suitable In age for her
than a youngster of twenty-one. In
your case I should say that If you
can care for the older man, marry
him. It not let him go. but don't
interest yourself too much in a boy
bo much younger, particularly as he
Is evidently not in love with you.
However, it seems to me that if you
can't manage your own affairs at
thirty, it Is time you learned.
Disappointed Tou might call your
friend up and ask him to come to
your house on some certain occasion.
There would be no impropriety iu it,
but rest assured that if he wants to
come very badly he will find the
occasion and that shortly.
Sorrowful Silly children, to quarrel
over nothing. If you really are fond
of the boy, do what you can to
patch up your quarrel, but consid
ering tho fact that you would not be
able to marry for some time, I'd not
try getting engaged at least, until
you care too much for each other to
indulge in such petty disputes.
A "Waiting What do you expect
me to advise? That you knock a
yonng man down and demand his
entire attention, or that you throw
him over because he sometimes
wants a little variety and goes to
see another girl? Don't be silly, a
man is entitled to as many girl
friends as he can make, until he de
cides on the girl he wants to marry.
When that happens, she won't have
to worry about the other girls.
Distressed Ycu will have to ac
cept the girl's decision in the mat
ter. Perhaps the man to whom she
is engaged does not care to have
her going about with another man.
and his opinion naturally means
much to her. Why don't you find a
nice girl to play round nlth, who is
not engaged? I really have no idea
as to what a young man should
spend for pleasure It depends so
much on his obligations.
(Copyright. 1914. Newspaper Feiiure Service.)
Hiss Laurie will welcome letters oj
inquiry on subjects of feminins inter
est from young women readers of this
paper and will reply to them in these
columns. They should be addressed to
her care this office.
In Matrimony i
It was mother's voice.
"Hello, son." she exclaimed heartily.
"How are you?"
"Hello, mother!" said I, warmed into
cheerfulness by the pleasant sound of
her voice, "when did you get home,
"Tonight," she said. "Dad and I got
tird of rambling about. We began to
think how comfortable home Is and how
much we like to sit on the piazza nights
together, and we simply had to come
home. I guess we're getting old. Peter
Home seems the pleasantest summer
place, after all. How's Mary?"
Home To Mother.
"Oh, Mary's pretty well." I said un
comfortably. "She's away."
"Away!" Balil mother. "Why, I
thought jou didn't get your vacation
until the end of August, and you were
going somewhere together "
"Well," I explained lamely, "the sum
mer's been pretty warm, and Mary was
growing tired and nervous, mid every
body she knows is away. That made
her pretty lonesome in tho daytime,
nnd I thought she'd better go. In fact "
I added menaaciously, "1 mado her
Mother didn't say an thing for some
little time. I knew she was thinking
of the times Dad had tried to make
her go p." ray and rest and she wouldn't
gj. Btrl mother Is a good sport. She
lbesn't say things like that even when
she thlnBs them.
'Dear. dear." came her klirtly voice
after a while, "you must b prettv
lonely, son. Pack up a suitcase of
elothes and como home tonight Your
old room' always ready, and Dad and
I will be waiting on the porch for
Who could resist that picture As I
hung up. I saw in my mind's eye Dad
in hi big chair with his slippered feet
on the porch pillar by the rose bush
smoking and staring at tho moon. And
mother would be rocking
It was much too peaceful and cosey
a picture for a lonely man to resist I
dashed to my room and packed a suit
case. I am lonely and I do miss Mary,
but I suppose she's having a wonderful
iCcc)rtiUivnietniiAot your conspicuous devotion women who wouldn't I
Indian Women the First Suffragists
And Used Recall Chippewa Avers
Notable Accomplishment of Mrs.
M. L. Baldwin, in Completing
Law Course, Is Lesson to
"Average Woman a Fritterer,"
She Declares "Scalping
Taught Indian by Paleface in
Early Colonial Days."
By BETH JEFFRIES,
In the June graduating class of
the Washington College of Law
there was a woman fifty years old,
Mrs. Marie L. Baldwin. This means
that she started the course in her
late forties, at a time when most
men say that they are too old to
But that is not all.
She is a Chippewa Indian, and
was born a papoose, and as she
terms it, "cradled on a board."
That her accomplishment is un
usual, and that her views on life
and the part that women are to
play in this day and age are of
great value to other women of her
own and of the white race follows
as a matter of course.
Her message is salient, and she
touches a vital spot when she says:
"The difficulty in this country
is not lack of opportunity, nor an
ability of women and young peo
ple to take advantage of it, but it
lies deeper than that. They take
advantge of their opportunity, but
they do not stick to it. So many
are the wdnderful chances offered
today, that it has become the
habit of many to go from one to
another but success only comes
through sticking bravely to one."
Value of the Law.
The most enlightening and helpful
study for any woman to take up Is that
of law. Every woman should be a
graduate In that line, for it reveals to
her the workings of a business and
thinking world of which she can other
wise have but little comprehension. It
helps her in her dally tasks, makes
her more broadmlnded. and gives her
One Moral Effect sf Lonesomeness
By Winifred Black
Cpyyrtctat. 11. bj Newijuper Tntvn Inria, Id.
JUDGE ALLEN B. ENDICOTT Is
discouraged. More than that.
Judge Endlcott Is worried wor
ried almost to death. He doesn't
m what the world is coming to, or
who Is going to grab It by the scruff
of the neck and pull It back into us
proper place In the universe. All on
account of women.
"This decade will be known as me
decade of woman's folly," says Judge
Endicott "Men are steadily going up
In the moral plane, graft and the
evils of ten years ago are dlsappear-
lnK DUt the women are not keeping
pace with the men.
"Ml over the world men are giving
up the habit of drinking. A man
can't drink too much and hold his
job Women are beginning t. drink.
"Men are giving up smoking. They're
had to. No corporation win empiujr i
man lri any position of trust who smokes cigarettes. And
now the women are learning to smoke.
"Women spend most of their time in the arms of chauf
feurs cabmen, hucksters, and others who pose as In
truders In the new dances The husbands of these
women are down town working to buy new clothes for
their wives, and the clothes that the women buy are so
Indecent that it has been found necessary for many of
the churches to make a public protest against the mod
ern fashion of woman's dress.
"Men are advancing in morals women are joing
There now will you be good?
And the worst of it is it's true. So true that nobody
who thinks at all can even attempt to deny It.
Men are better than they used to be a whole lot Let
ter They have to be or the women won't marry them.
Men Are to Blame?
Fifty years ago six men out of ten drank a little too
much once In a while. Now. if six men out of ten did
that, they'd lose their Jobs both down town and at home.
Employers will not hire a man who drinks and a woman
will not live with a drunken hUBband.
There's no great moral reform behind all this, it's
simply a matter of expediency. Drink and the world
drinks with you but you'll have to holri your Job alone.
And as to the women and their weird performances
how long did ye think, oh, master of
could set a bad example and not have the weaker sex
follow it? How did you think that you could do one
thing, and say another, and nover have the women of
your family notice It?
You have preached for generations about the virtue of
modesty, humility, temperance, and obedience and prac
ticed tho very opposite of all these excellent qualities.
More tfcan that, you have picked
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MRS. MARIE L. BALDWIN,
As She Appears Today.
more in common with her husband
than she can get from any other one
"The trouble with most of the peo
ple of my own and of the white race,'
Mrs. Baldwin said yesterday when in
terviewed at the Department of the In
terior, where she holds a responsible
position, "lies In the fact that they do
not apply themselves. First one and
then another thing is tried, but. through
ladk of application and the tendency to
keep too many 'Irons In the fire.
nothing productive of any material
good Is accomplished. The career
should be chosen wltii care, then all of
the energies directed with zeal to tho
realization of that one specific purpose."
"The average woman of today Is a
fritterer. She wastes her time and her
energies by studying a little of this
and a little of that, as the different
opportunities arise, but .she gains noth
ing in the end. When she finally comes
to marriage, she is scarcely further ad
vanced than If she had done nothing at
"Probably, without any exceptlpn, the
most broadening study Is that of law.
Women have so little idea of business
as a rule, and are therefore such
strangers in the world of their hus
bands' affairs, that It is little wonder
that there Is as much divorce as thero
Is today. To understand more, to bo
less of a drag, and to participate in the
actual life about them, women should
study law. It is a constant help in
the administration of household affairs,
teaches concentration and organization,
and gives the woman the chance to
take full advantage of that for which
she may be best fitted.
Difficulty With Languages.
"As to the effort which Is required
to master other studies: Only the most
.rigid concentration and denial should
be expetted, and should be given with
out question. I cannot tell you of the
But all at once
tltlous tango under
humanity, that you
out for ths objects
What do you
.' '-'V sga
Mrs. Baldwin in cap and gown as a
graduate of the College of Law.
difficulty I experienced In mastering
French and German.
"To foreign languages by the way of
English is a fax different matter than
by way of an Indian tongue. Thero Is
everything to learn and unlearn per
haps the enormity of the task Is the
real reason why so few of ua Indians
arc linguists. Yet I have mastered
French and Gerrnan, besides English.
Both of these foreign languages are
taught in the public schools of the
United States, yet I do not feel that I
overshoot the mark when I say that
less than 1 per cent of the great ma
jority who study French of German in
the high schools ever make any use
of it In after years or carry on their
Studies after they "have graduated.
They take the opportunity yes, and get
a smattering but do they stick to It?
I naturally Inquired whether or not
she was a suffragist, and her reply was
rather In the nature of a surprise.
"Did you ever know that the Indian
women were among the first suffragists,
and that they exercised tho right of
recall? The trouble in this Indian ques
tion which I meet again and again is
that it is not the Indian who needs to
be educated so constantly up to the
whlto man, but that the white man
needs to be educated to the Indian.
Many, indeed, are the things which the
paleface does not know about his red
brother. Without reference or question,
the attitude of tho earlier settlers has
been handed down from generation to
generation, as matter of cour.se, and the
mistakes that they made are still dis
cernible in the efforts of their de
scendants. For instnnce. scalping but
I will speak of that later
The Indian Suffragist.
"To go back to the suffragists and the
know Miss Modesty If they met her
in the road and who never obeyed
anythlngor anybody In their lives.
A little girl sat In the school room
tho other day trying very hard to
study. There was a substitute teach
er and all the children were having
fun with her.
They made faces and they mewed
like kittens behind their books and
they threw spltballs and did every
thing they could lo make the poor
substitute miserable. The good llttlo
girl was shocked. She really liked the
teacher, and, besides, she had prom
ised her mother to get a certain grade
In that particular lesson she was try
ing to study So she studied and
studied and the teacher was very
glad, for she loved the llttlo girl and
she was a friend of the llttlo girl's
the good llttlo girl threw down her
dook, maoe a niaeous race, ana stariea to do a surrep-
the edge of her foolish little skirt-
coat. I don t now wnat might have happened for Just
then tho real teacher came back and order came with her.
Making His Hoare Attractive.
When the little girl's mother asked the good llttlo
girl about It. the good little girl looked very pitiful.
"Mother," she said, "I like to be good In school, I
really, truly do but, oh, I do hate to bo lonesome."
Gentlemen of tho Jury consider the evidence in the
case, and consider It carefully.
Haven't you been letting the good little girl be pretty
lonesome, all those years, and don't you think that has
something to do with her sudden desperate attempt to
act aa much like the bad little girls as she can. In the
hope of pleasing you. so she won't be lonesome any
I knew a woman once who had a beautiful home. In
a quiet, modest sort of way, hut her husband never
would stay In It. So one night when he camo home to
dinner he found tho living room strangely altered.
There were no rugs and there wore no books and
there were no flowers there was sawdust on the floor,
there were empty bottles on the. center table, and thero
jvas a strange smell of stale beer all over the place.
"I found out how It look down at "Tom's Place,' "
said the woman i know, "and I thought I'd fix up the
house the samo way to please you."
And then, when the man was not pleased, the wffaian
Women are such dear, sweet, simple little things, you
sec. They belieo what you do and not what you say.
I don't believe there's anything particularly bad about
the modern woman. Judge Endlcott. I'm afraid she's
Just tired of being lonesome, that's all.
think o it noaest and truly-noirr
Mrs. Baldwin in her native' costume
as a Chippewa Indian.
right of recall. The popular idea of the
Indian woman is that she was a beast
of burden, with nothing but work
ahead of and behind her. That she ever
had a hand in the government is almost
unknown. But she did, and it was a
strong one. It. is true that she did most
of the work, but merely because It hap
pened to be a more natural arrangement
of affairs. The brave was constantly
prepared for a war. and If you have
any idea that It Is an easy thing to go
out and get three meals a day from the
uncultivated fields and thin air just try
"The Indian woman wis Indeed the
power behind the throne. It has been
the case In many Ic 'ies that the
women did not like U. maneuvers of
the chief. What did they do? They
got togother and told their plans to the
braves. Insisted upon a recall and & new
chief and they got one. They suggested,
knew and talked over the affairs of
state, with their men folks, and there
was very little doing Indeed of which
tney were ever unaware.
"But how about UJe scalping?" I asked.
"Another misapprehension" she said.
"and one which has never been cor
rected from colonial times. Indians
did not scalp, and never did any scalp
ing until they were shown how by the
white men. A man named Sullivan, in
the employ of the king, while the flveJ
nations were still Danded together in
New York State offered a bounty of
S3 fo ther scalp of a brave and 10 for
the scalp of a squaw, of the Iroquois
tribe. That was the first that the In
dians had heard of scalping, but they
did not take lone to learn how it was
done, and to inflict It unsparingly upon
the wmte man wno naa so ruaeiy
seized his land.
"But that is all in the past." she con
tinued. "There are so few of us left
that It behooves us to lay aside all feel
ing against one another and the pale,'
face, and make remnants' or a once
mighty race, worthy of the land in
which they now live."
Useful Hints for
By ANN MARIE LLOYD.
Stuffed Breast of Lamb.
Remove all the bones neatly and beat
the meat with a rolling-pin. Mix to
gether a breakfast cup of fine bread
crumbs, an ounce of well chopped suet,
a tablespoonful of cnopped parsley, a
little sweet herbs salt and pepper to
season, and enough milk to moisten.
Spread evenly over the meat, roll up.
and bind with wide tape. Bake In a
Isteady oven, allowing twenty minutes
Cut a few slices of stale bread,
sprinkle each side with castor sugar,
and place In the oven to brown. Put an
ounce of butter Into a stew pan. Add
a pint of milk, and bring to the boil.
Add a pint of white stock seasoned
with salt, pepper, and nutmeg. Beat
tho yolks of three eggs. Stir them Into
the soup together with a tablespoon
ful of chopped parsley. Cut up the
slices of browned bread. Add to the
contents of the stew pan and allow to
simmer very gently for ten minutes.
Wash and dry eight ounces of al
monds; pass them either through a
coffee mill once, or three times through
a, mincing machine. Do not peel the
i nlmnnrfR. Rent tho whites of thren ecus
almonds. Beat tho whites of thren eggs
to a stiff froth, and add eight ounces
of castor sugar, half an ounce of
ground cinnamon, and a saltspoonful
of groqnd cloves to the almond. Stir
in the beaten whites. Roll out to a
quarter of an Inch In thickness, stamp
into rounds, and bake in a brisk oven.
Top, tall, and wash thoroughly three
nnd a half pounds of green gooseber
ries, place in a preserving pan, and
two pounds of Demerara sugar, half a
pint of vinegar, and an ounce each
of ground cloves and cinnamon tied up
In a muslin bag. Simmer gsntly for
two and a half hours, remove the spice
bag, and press Into small Jars. Cover
down closely and store in a cool, dry
Slice up a dozen large bananwi. To
e'cry pound of tho fruit allow three
quarters of a pound of preserving sugar.
Take the Juice and pulp of five lemons
and add them to the bananas and sugar.
Add n. little water. Then chop up half
an ounce of preserved ginger and add.
Simmer very slowly for fifty minutes.
Buy the dates by the pound. Remove
the stones from three pounds and put
the fruit in your preserving pan. Add
about three breakfastcupfuls of water.
Let the fruit just get hot, and then add
a pound and a quarter of preserving
sugar, a sprinkling of ground cinnamon
and a teaspoonful of fresh butter. Stir
until the Jam begins to thicken, and pot
while Bteaming noi.
(Copyright, 1SH. Newipaper Feature Service.)
Secrets of Health
How to Give "First Aid".
. In a Case of Sunstroke
By Dr. LEONARD KEENE HIR5HBERG
A. B, M. A, M. D. (Jonas Hopkins).
The Bow thf always bent will quickly break;
But If umtrung 'twill serve you at your need.
So let the mind some relaxation take -
To corao back- to Its task with fresher heed.
IF you bar recreation from your workaway life. If you toil
by day, mope at eve. and He sleepless and aglow all
night, dull melancholy will be but one of the pay
ments wise nature will exact from you.
At the heels of hyper-senaltlveness and , stupefying
gloom will .come a huge. Infectious troop of pale distem
pers and foes of life. In midsummer, even sunstroke may
be your costly punishment.
Sunstroke, like any sudden accident tojrour tissues, ef
fects terrific and cataclysmic changes in' your Irving tex
tiles. Biooa, and serum may ook from their hose-like
v.-i. 4n nuTl)T srounds of human fam-lc Tlssuo
juices may issue forth n prmmted. spots and hemorrhages, large or smaa.
may enter the brain and ether vital Par
The victim, be he who ne may. mu
not be touched or moved. The Impera
tive human Instinct to do sometnmK.
somehow and at once, is highly danger
ous in this disorder. Instead of rushing
with the stricken one to a bath, let the
bath and the ice be brought to him.
The injured anatomy Is by no means
benefited by Jostling, swinging and mus
If. after a solemn rest In the stricken
spot, there remain more or less dizzi
ness, headaches and embarrassment of
memory-tf, also, there Is no evidence
of apoplexy or internal hemorrhages
then the patient roust be taken either
to his home or a hospital, where ho may
be nursed back to health and strength.
As an antidote to sunstroke, refrig
eration comes at once to mind. The
stroke of Old Sol that Imprison all toe
fluids, perspiration and other materials
of youf body which are better outside
than inside, must be met by some medic
ament that will promote the exodus of
the walled-up poisons. ,.,,..,
To bring about this happy termination
of a-sunstroke, iced drinks-Just as i a
glass of ice water is given In the sweat
room of the Turkish bath-Ice pocks. Ice
caps and cold alcohol rubs are needed.
The mistaken practice of administer
ing strychnine, alcoholic drinks and
stimulants does almost as much harm
as th sunstroke Itself. They overwork
tb alieady overburdened heart.
To restore the moisture and Juices lost
to the surfererjfefpre the assault, as
well as to augment the outflow, the
Injection of salt water-a heaping tea
spoonful of salt to a quart of boiled
water, with a pinch of sugar In It Is
The effect of this solution given only
by a nurse or a doctor Is remarkably
successful. The use of it. or some simi
lar solution, does away with the em
ployment of such heart defenders as
Tho headache, the nervousness, the
rentlesneaa. the Insomnia, all of which
follow sunstrokes, are relieved by soda
water, crushed Jce. the icea nneet ar
night, and lots of drinking- water.
(Copyright. 1W4. Jfewipaper Feature Service.)
Answers to Health
E. A. What could I do to be perma
nently relieved of constipation?
Ride a bicycle, take' a teaspfonful of
sesame oil at night, and charcoal after
A. P. 1. Are freckles caused by
liver or kidneys? Or by either? 2. Is
there any harmless cure for them?
t. Neither. It Is a deposit of pigment
or coloring matter In the deep layers of
the flesh. 2. Tcs. in a few instances
thv disappear themselves.
E. C. M. Have been suffering with
psoriasis for a few years. Is it caused
by germs or condition of blood? Is
there a permanent cure?
The true cause of psoriasis' Is not
known. It often does not return after a
vigorous chrysarcoin treatment and ap
plication of ultra-violet rays.
R, G. B. Small red bumps come on
face which later blister and contain
Touch these with extract of grindella
robusta, one part, camphor water four
Hits From Sharp Wits.
It Is the proper thing to remember
your wife's birthday, but not to re
member how old she la Macon News.
Many a man who has sense enough
to come In out of the rain has allowed
himself to be soaked. Commercial-
A great trouble with gettln- into
the "swim" is that one Is so very apt
to get in beyond one's depth. Desert
Stop the sting of the mos
quito' bite and check the
possible infection by putting
on a few drops of Dioxogen.
is the one pore peroxide of hydro
gen, str6ng and efficient, and
"keeps" without loss of strength
whether corked or not. All the
weak, cheap peroxides contain
acetanilid to preserve them.
Sarah T. Have suddenly become
quite "rheumatic," twinges and pains In
my Joints. Is there a home treatment,
and -what foods and fruits should, be
eaten and avoided? 2s It wise to go to
the seashore In this condition?
There Is no home treatment for any
tatasr called "rheumatic," because this
la an old trick name to take the place
of a correct diagnosis. Have a diag
nosis mode at a hospital, then the
treatment will be as plain, as day.
F. L. G.-Am sixteen, and have l"s
which extend cut a little. Am cpe.n.y
laughed at In streets, which makes ma
feel very uncomfortable. Is there a
cure of any kind?
In a few years'" time you will be the
one to laugh. "He who laughs last,
laughs best." Pay no attention to the
laughers and bide your time.
Constant Reader What is good for
sneezing? Have spells upon getting up
In morning; also many- times during
day, at times much worse than, others.
There Is some irritant, tumor, polyp,,
or swelling in the nose. Have this cau
terized Dy a specialist.
F. R. "What is cause of Intense Itch
ing of toes and occasionally tho skin
splitting between them? What -la
Try two drams of oil of cade, two of
glycerine to an ounco of liquid paraffin,
with fifteen grams of salicylic add.
"5V. Brooks My little son, three years
old, stammers In his speech, especially
in commencing a. sentence. He Is ap--parently
a healthy, normal child ex
cept for this.
Vigorous, yet patient, training at
once is necessary to cure him. It Is
done Just as piano playing is learned,
namely, by core, practice, exercise,
and attention. Reading sentences to be
memorized and repeated Is one of many
M. D What is the cause of facial
eryslpells and how can It be avoided?
This Is a contagious malady .due to a
germ called the streDtococcus. To
avoid It, keep away from those who
J W. E. Bean What Is a remedy for
.'freckles? What will remove lines or
wrinkles in one's face?
There are none for deep frecklesi.
Boracic acid water or chlorate of pot
ash and soda twenty grains to the
ounce of glycerine may help the surface
R. W. B- 1. What Is cure for large
brown spots all around shoulders and
neck? 2. Is lemon phosphate In any
way Injurious. I drink It. but feel
sleepy afterward. I drink It to make
me have good wind. What Is good for
wind? I box and wrestle a great deal.
1. This may bleach them: Dilute
hydrocyamicacld. 20 minims; acetate- of
lead. 15 grains; alcohol. $ ounce; car
nation water, S ounces. ..2. Lemon
phosphate has no more virtue than the
sugar, salt, water and lemon Juice in it.
In other words, any ill or good ef
fects you feel ore accidental or fic
titious. Dr. BlrsKberg wQl answer questions
(or readers of this paper on medical,
hygienic and sanitation subjects that art
ef general interest. Be iciU not under
take to prescribe or offer advice for in
dividual cases. Where the subject is not
of general interest letters will bs an
swered personally if a stamped and ad
dressed envelope is enclosed. Address aU
inquiries to Dr. L. K. Hirshberg, cart
The heaviest expense of the
newly married couple is in
curred in furnishing their
They find a Tiundred differ
ent demands for money, and
if this one big item can be
taken care of easily it lifts a
heavy load from their minds.
We.arrange to make this
buying unusually easy for
young people by granting
terms as liberal as they may
They know wh3t they can
afford to spare without feel
ing it a burden and we're
glad to make the payments on
an account correspond with
" AND OrlS O
Our Credit Accommodation
Brings Home Comfort.
817 to 823 SeventhStreet
B&fiteL. Jt M A ,i .h
.. &' -L.
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