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The Washington times. [volume] (Washington [D.C.]) 1902-1939, August 27, 1914, HOME EDITION, Image 8

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THE WASHINGTON TBIES. THURSDAY, AUGUST 27, 1914.
8
EVERYBODY
i-
PAGE
It's A Mighty Good World
After All
By WINIFRED
WHAT a g6od old world It Is to
leave when you re coins to
the hospital and may not
come back. How bright the
eun shines, how blue the -waters gleam,
how sweet the roses blow
Last night the stars were like great
silver lamps set high in the velvet
canopy of the sky. and the moon was
silver, too. and veiled now and then
"Kith gossamer and white
The, sea gulls flew high above the.
balcony, flying west to the beach That
means a storm, they say. at sea.
The great city roared below at the
foot of the hill, like some giant tiger
held but lightly in leash, and from the
garden came the call of children play
ing in the fragrant starlight.
The books, too, on the table out
there on the friendly porch. What good
companions they have been how patient
with everv mood, how full of quiet company.
them so?
There's to be a party next week old friends and new ones going to the
woods for a few days in the green of growing things I shall not be with
them; I wonder If they will miss me. and wish me well
Will They Remember?
That woman who came to see me yesterday she's always seemed such a
gay, light-hearted llt'le thing, not much depth to her somehow she was dif
ferent yesterday. She talked softly of old friends and old memories, and
her eyes were full of kindness. I wonder if she suspects'
Has she ever been sentenced to the hospital, and did she go smiling, with
a dull pain at her heart? Perhaps that was why she was so kind
We have so little Imagination, we poor mortals If we have never been
through a thing ourselves. e know so little how to sympathize.
"What shall I do about the children? Shall I tell them where I am going.
and bid good-by?
No what's the use? If it all turns out well, why shadow them with
fear? i
If ill but what is ill, after all? So one can live forever. It Is only an
swering the call a little sooner, that is all. But. oh! there is so much to do
how can I leave it all?
And who will go on with it if I am gone?
The little girl who loves me so, who will lead her In the gentle path that
means happiness? Who will tame her wild heart and teach her patience to
go along with the splendid courage that is hers? No one understands her as
I do; no one will ever love her as I do.
The boy is different. Life will alw-ays some easy to him. He is always
contented, always happy, always Joyous. He will not go as far In the world
u the girl, but what pleasant, safe and profitable paths there are he will
find to walk in bless his loving, contented little heart'
Will he remember, I wonder? he is so little now. Do vou remember
people clearly that you knew when you were five years old? What did they
mean when they kissed you and held you close to their heart? You won
dered why they were so little interested in dolls and kites and things, and if
you had dreamed that you would ever grow to be like them, old and quiet
and a little sad, your heart would have broken then and there.
Just to Sleep.
What a brave thing life was going to be to you. when you were five do
you remember? Either you were going to be a missionary or a circus rider.
You never could make up your mind which.
It would be fine to sing to the heathen in his blindness, and to live where
there were palm trees and wild coeoa.nuts. and where you could wear clothes
that looked like the pictur'es in the big Bible that your grandmother
let you look at on Sundays. But think of the rapture of rose pink petti
coats of tulle, and a snow white horse with a pink plume In his forelock,
and all the girls you went to Sunday school with standing humbly on the side
walk to see you pass in glory and In grandeur.
And you were going to be so good alwajs, so generous, and so full of cour
age, and so gay and light of heart.
No failures for you. no mistakes, no hour of bitter loneliness. All roses.
all sunshine the path ahead.
And now well, it hasn't been so bad either There have been thorns,
but, oh' there were roses, too Thre have been storms, but what is life with
out them?
The splendor of the thunder and the glory of the lightning how dull the
long summer would be if there were no storms to stir it.
Loe. friendship, faith, fidelity these things hae all walked with you.
too. dear friends of faithful hearts.
How many people have jou ever known who were really not kind to you'
I have lived a long time, it seems to me. and I can count but three in all my
life three treacherous failures poor things! poor things! I am glad I have
no tragic treachery of mine to look back upon today, when I am under sen
tence to the hospital.
Good-Dj, old world for a little
"We'll see." says the doctor, "we'll see."
Well, we shall see and we will smile to see whatever it may be For
after all. the future is like the past Never has there been anything that I
could not bear so it is in nature
When the strain becomes too hard we fall asleep.
I wonder if we dream
Copyrlght. 19H b Newspaper Feature Servke. Inc )
Retrenching vs. Saving
By MRS. CHRISTINE FREDERICK.
Au'hor nf "The New HnueKeepine
IN manv families, father is com
ing home at night nowadays
saying that "This is going to
be a hard jear We must
economize. Our household ex
penses must be cut down " Then
possibly mother repeats mourn
'u.ly or fussilj according to her
temperament. "But I mn't cut
down a single thing Why don t
you smoke fewer cigars or shave
iour8lf instead of spending so much
at The barber'"
Father really docsn t need to give
v-P hif cigars if mothei will omy
decide to save Instead of making the
entire famil retrench I distinguish
between these two terms, relrench
cinc meaning cutting down in the
amount of bung done, whlie sav
ing means more efficient buying
and less waste
Th r.-ed if not
that in lew "f
the present 01 t
look that less
b ying be done.
bJt that more
Intelligent bus
ing be practiced
Neither mother
nor tne whole
family need buy
less because of
the times But
there should be better buying with
the idea of lees wasting How many
women know the average amount of
sugar, rice, or other staple they use
in a week or month' How few wom
en know exactly the amount that
serves their definite fapiily for one
meal' Have the er measured the
njmber of spoons of coffee in a
pound, or whether it takes one cup
of r.ce for their family or a cup
and a half I know very few. in
deed, who have so "standardized"
the amounts necessary for theii par
ticular table And because there is
no such standardization they both
buy by guess and cook by guess
Tnis results in surplus material
which cannot be utilized, or which is
not encugh for another meal On the
other hand, I know a housekeeper
who knows exactly that one pound
CS coffee lasts her a month: that
,4&3.
BLACK.
Bk JvjtefWMs'jp(jy $
tt
A?"ee
71
How many people have read
one .-up of ri f is sufficient for her
family, that one-half pound of
spaghetti Is the right amount, that
she uses three pounds of sugar a
v eek
Because she knows these and many
other details, she buys more intel
ligently and rooks with less nafto
,ince she knows that on cup of
rke Is enough for one meal, she fre
qently cooks two cups, having a
second definite meal In mind, thus
uslnc only one fuel for two serv
ings llo different this Is from the
uhual manner of cooking anj guess
ed amount, then having a small por
tion ' left over' which is not enough
for on" meal, which the woman dors
not know how to utilize and which,
hence. gos into the gaibage pail
Another wav of standardizing
sjpplies in cooking, is to estimate
how much each recipe makes and
write down this amount after the
recipe. espeuaJIv if it be a new. one
In tills wav. more ate Jrate (stlmates
ian be male, and les waste result
The ame lar-a can he carried out
ver considerably in the buying of
meats Talking to a bufhei the
other day he deplored the wav most
women buy only for the day ir
they knew the amounts and planned
anead. they would buv a piece of
lamb whlih would do for chops, for
soup, and for a small piece of stuf
fed roast all at once, at a saving
of from 3 to i cents per pound So
too. Instead of buying a steak with
a small, useless tail piece, thev
would buy a pound more at the
same time, have the tail and this
piece hopped together, and in. that
way have a second meal Again
how few women study market prices'
How few of them change their deal
er or visit other dealers to see what
other prices are current No busi
ness man would think of continually
buying his raw products from one
firm unless he first got "quotations"
from other concerns Yet. too often
the housewife continues in the same
rut of one More without having
made inquiries elsewhere.
It is not necessary to buy less in
order to economize. But it is most
vitallv necessary to buv more intel
ligently If efficlencv means anv
one thing it means saving and not
waste.
(Cop right. 1914. by Mrs. Christine)
Frederick.)
COULD WE BUT SEE OURSELVES
By Annette Bradshaw
This is the first of a series of drawings made for this page by
the clever artist and satirist, Annette Bradshaw. Miss Bradshaw has
achieved wide reputation for her delineations of fashion's whims, and
her understanding of her own sex shows in the good humor as well
as in the sagacity with which she hits off its foibles.
THE THIN ONE
THE FAT ONE
"Poor
style is for
r
THE TIMES BEDTIME STORY
rees
TESSIE AND THE TENPINS.
By FLORENCE E. YODER.
OVK of the mo-t delightful
lovs thai t t-i Hid its wav
to Tablnland was a t "'
tenpins, or at U.ist "1 the
THbbvland folk- thought Teddv an'1
Ton-nn and ill of tli other box s
usci! to plav .vith them one even
ing .ittei the othfr and made so
mii'li noi-e that .it Ih" Mrs TnMiV
fotbedf thtm to u-e tln-ni anv lon-?-
r
'I he cirls did not like th tenpins.
1
f)reepnuteJournep
WHERE MEN PRAY WITH WHEELS
By TEMPLE MANNING
A Tibetan Prayer Wheel.
THE strangest labor-saving devke I
have ever '("-n I beheld for the
first time on the busv streets of n
itv in northern f'hina fuming
out of tin hazaai distilit I turned a
corner and bruhed against a man lean
ing against the wall.
He was praying, hut his lips were not
moving In his hand he held a prayer
wheel, and every once In a while he
would give it a turn, which caused it to
revolve lapldly to the sound of a Miiall
bell that tinkled above the Mred noises.
,nd while he praved by proxy he stated
at the strange sights about him with
open mouth
Ever, thin a.s new to bin, In this
irowded Itj, and he was feasting his
ees on the bright!-coloied clothes of
the pasters-bj. the ornamented har -
fisses of the prancing horses and all the
mkwBLmsLsw
Tut """ BIuT
thing! Isn't it a pity some one doesn't tell her how unbe coming this
her? Thank goodness, I'm not built on those lines!"
nnd never even wanted to play with
them Tessle and Tottie had other
things to nmui.e thfni, and If Mrs.
Tatibv had not forbidden the bos t
plav with th'tn f.nv longer Tess-e
would perhups have never thought
to tt'iii h them
Th- Imivm UMjrtlh plaved in an up
pi i io.ni .mil the lolling hall made.
o mi I" noise thai it was inipo.s-
1ip to h' i omfot t.iMe at nil in the
down-talrs p.irt of th hou-f "If
I ""a that ball loll over the floor
wonderful things his poverty would not
permit him to buv But, while he de
lighted his e.ves he did not forget to
prnj, .Hid so he stood there and spun
his wheel as he saw the sights From
far-off Tibet be h.Td In ought it. pra
ing his as down the toad
In the religion of the Tibetan the
number of his praers determines his
hope of futuie gloiy, and so, with sur
prising prarticalness, he invented a
method bv which he rould put in the
greatest number of pra.vers In the short
est posHihle time Kverv turn of the
pi iver wheel registers to IiIb tredit one
Pravei No matter what the im.l.ri.
doing, he will ko'p the w h el turning
, '' "'" ,w " lBnf). " h J" '" testing 'in
les'lnis iXeVKth
fa1 all(1 ,,,st , nntented. knowing that
his pralng is being done for him while
1 he sleeps
(Copyright, 1911, .Nspaper Feature Service )
once again." said Mrs Tabby to
Tom and Ted and Blnkie. "I will
take the whole set away for good.
And the person whom I cafh will
get a sound spanking "
Now Tessie was In the next room,
and she heard part of what Mrs
Tabby said, but she did not hear the
last tentenie If .she hail she would
not have gone directly after those
tenpins For that Is what she did.
She peeked and listened, and watch
ed and wa'ted and that very after
noon, its soon as the coast was clear
she slipped ever so quietl up the
stairs, and took out the tenpins.
Then .-he ciufoutlv arranged them
on the floor, then she took a steo
bark, and began to play
t first shi; did not hear any no'se
downstairs and thought that there
was no one in the liousy to hear her,
and graduallj she became more bold,
and took less trouble about roTling
the ball First she had Just rolled
it. but after a while she found that
it was a great de-il more fun to
throw It Now a hc.iv, woodm ill
makes enough noise when It Is rolled
but cverv time she t'irew it Tos
le made a noise vvhic;i sounded as
if the vvhoU house was coming down
ver her ears
So she did not even hear vome one
come up the steps and listen at the
door, nor did she hear the door
open Sho wa3 having too gojd a
tim Mrs. Tabbv stepped in the
room and was beside Tessie before
that kitty girl knew anything about
it It was rather d'irk. and Mrs
Tabbv did not know for a moment
whether it was a kitty girl or kitty
boy who .stood there She reached
out. grabbed the small person bv the
collar mid v. hilled around which
was the mine surprised Tesle or
her mother'
"Why Tessie ct"l Mrs Tabbv
.t .11.1 .... .t.nm .Vtnf , mi tl li.lt 1
I I1IO IIHl llllrt'H timi. I,,, xiiui v
vcrv small per.-on to make such an
awful noise Tessie was Iilghleneii
ntarlv to death tor she did not
know what was going to ljnppen to
In r Her mouth hung open, and she
was too startled to iry and looked
so renlK pitiful tint Mrs Tabbv did
not have thf h irt to -patik lier
I reillv cannot do it " she thought
as she went down the stairs with
thf tienibllng kittv girl
But Tom and Ted had heard the
noise, and the knew that Mrs Tab
bv had promised to punish the one
who disobeved Thev gathered
about Mis Tnbbv i'id Tessie Thev
looked orv epctant and Rmkle
came In and a-ked outright U U
me vou going to spank her'- To
keep her word Mrs Tabbv turned
her over her knee but after she had
si anked iust once and then looked
up. everv body do. ided that she hud
given Tessie enough"
opvrli;ht
illl 1 Florence B Yinlr i
A Never Failing Way
to Banish Ugly Hairs
, Aids to BeautJ )
No woman Is Immune to superfluous
growths and because these are likely
to appear at an time, it Is advisable
to alwa.s hae some delatone powder
handy to use when the o.-caaion arises
A paste Is made with some of the
powder and water and spread ,,
the hairv surface in about 2 minutes
this Is carefullv removed and the skin
w.ished You will then And tluu jour
skin Is entireb free from hair or fuzz
Be sure, however, to get real delatone
Advt.
,ut
A
j ppfpr's
Adventures
Matrimony
BfLEONA DALRYMPLE
Author of U dw acre!, "Dliu at
th Qrwn Vsa." awarded a oris I
I at 110,000 by Ida X. TarbaU tad I
I B. S. VeClur a Jndcaa. J
aaataa
LVIII.
THE "CLEAN-UP" SOCIETY.
- ARY is very busy.
i For days now I have seen
1 V 1 her bust,,nS prettily about.
scribbling occasional notes tih
a pad Automobiles call for her ire-
quently. and, altogether, she seems very
busy, indeed.
'Marj'." I Inquired one night, "what s
up, anyway? You're by far the busiest
person in the family."
Mary glowed.
"Peter," she. exclaimed naively, "I've
Just been wondering If you'd notice, how
dreadfully busy I really am. I honestly
have waited. You know lots of people
tell how men never notice what their
wives are about, and I made up my
mind I'd wait until you asked me.''
Well," I hinted mildly. "I certainly
have noticed considerable activity of an
er hum undomesuc nature. I Re
tribute, a certain hole In my left sock
and the fact that the, laundry Is late to
some, of it.
Mary frowned
"The whole truth of the matter.
Peter." she. exclaimed. Droudly. "Is that
I belong to a clean-up society."
"What, I ventured to inquire, is a
clean-up society? Is It a pledse for all
women to keep their homes In order be
fore they undertake to do anything
else?"
Mary flushed.
"Peter." she said.with dignity, "that's
one of those horrid male things men say
when they think tney re sarcastic xnai
wasn't at all what I meant. And. be
sides, most of the women In the society
are not situated as I am. THEY have
maids."
What mere man ean reply to that
economic reproach. THEY have maids.
I inquired again what a clean-up so
cieyt was.
"It's for the purpose of cleaning vp
the town in general," explained Mary,
not intending. I'm sure, to be slangy.
"To see that there are no stray papers
lying about the streets and all that sort
of thing. The high school boys pnd
girls are helping us and we're having a
most wonaerui time. I do enjoy it. It
makes one feel so important and neces
sary. Yesterday we had a most dis
agreeable time with a saloonkeeper who
left horrid smelly beer kegs lined along
the sidewalk. Really. Peter, I do dis
like to boast, but I'm by far the most
important person In the thing. The men
we expose most all frown at me."'
I smiled at this somewhat doubUful
distinction, and Mary went on cleaning
up the town a commendable enoufch
ambition perhaps, but one likewise
fraught with disastrous consequences to
my busy little wife.
One morning the telephone at my
office rang, and when I answered It
somthing suspiciously like a sob came
over the wire.
"Oh. Peter!" walled my wife.
"For heaven's sake. Man"." I gasped
In alarm, "'what's happened?"
I I've been arrested."
"Arrested"'
-Yes and I'm home now and and
oh. Peter!"
' Tell me what has happened. Mary."
I exclaimed sharply, "and don't be so
hysterical. Why were ou arrested 7'
"It's about the clean-up society."
wailed Mary. "I I've been hurrying
around making people clean-up In Mrs.
Brown's auto, and and while I was
gone a horrid man came sneaking and
epi ing about the house and found I'd
forgotten to put my ash can lid n. I
carried something out and forgot and.
oli. reter! he made the most horrible
fuss. Just because there were a few flies
and things buzzing about.
He spoke of typhoid and ash-can
regulations, and when I told him politely
enough that I'd been so busy I had for
gotten Just this once, he grew most of
fensive and suggested that If one v. ere
running a clean-up society the best
thing was to enforce its principles at
home first He's the saloon man who
had the beer kegs about, and, oh. Peter!
will j on come home now' I I may
have to go to Jail I think he said "
t i.-imrhed at the absurdity of Mary
going to Jail over an ash can cover, but
I went home dlstlnctlv thoughtfully.
(Cop right. 1JH. Newspaper Feature Service)
Hits From Sharp Wits.
TVVin wants always his own way is
soon left to travel alone.
Youth has a habit of helng amazed
at the folly of older persons.
m,.n mnn comes to know hlmselt
well his conceit disappears Albany
Journal.
Monuments to really great men are
superfluous.
Fven the self-made man owes still
a debt to Opportunity. -Albany Jour
nal
The nations that want peaceful neu
trality have to fight for It.-BaltImore
American
The men of few thoughts far out-
i 1 Iir- illtn - " ,
number the men of tew woras.
He who opens his mouth too much
may have to close it for repairs -Hcse-ret
News
The new peace stamps can't be licked
nny harder than poor old peace has
been
...i I, t.frrcm ill lu-.ii ii.
It comes to bearing
. l.....,tn(- xnrs
cr0,n, urdens. I,- another ca.,e of
", omen and children first -Columbia .
State
Th trouble with an autocrat is that
VTk 1,-s the nerve to tell him that
nnbodv lin- me "- .nQ,n Tran-
he is
rocking me ...ak
script
.i.i a .ii4 for
rrors Ilsewlso
io urn "-" .,, i. nlm.-.M
i.s human
divine
to
HUVl'I nn.i.
"The Water of
r ,...,,.1 V vii fit"
htCUUll OUtll
A..M.HI. o.Mi.1
rri. - l.Aittlrft ilf tll
use a lotion which was ., j-rfr. Iiinl In
keeping the f.-.e sni.wil. -1..I (rre fr.Mii
wrinkles even in me '
it the "water of eternal v. -nth
ome one ruentlv lm .ll ntsr.l the e
cret of this womlriful th.'i.ch 'w.l
Inulv simple wrlnKIr I.Mtoii hl.'h In
her gratitude she la -Im'Utlv lubbe.l
a preserver if voiitli Htp .in, p ue
saiolite (powilcieili dlnve.l In Inlf
pint witch hazel thttt H thete l. to it
Anv woman run et these lnuiivlli-ti(i it
her drug stor put them tusellier. jhh.
use the solution Willi eiiim- amen
bathe the far. In the snine hi lints Imme
.Unto results., oven In ase of the iWner
wrinkles and furrows This '.s alio ef-
fect.vc for hanging checks and louble
chin -Advt.
t p- '
Secrets of Health
iiYu fuQ Q,
j vv ii y nit; kjuiuii o liiii
Is Only Cure for Cancer
By Dr. LEONARD KEE. H1RSHBERG
A. B M. A.. M. D. (Johns Hopkins).
i
F ou are a woman over thirty, at
of sixteen members of your sewing circle, or "ths
dansant." tell them that two of the party will die of
cancer. That Is, If they do not mark and inwardly
remember the earliest tigns. two women in each "oyster
shuckers" dozen will fall victims to this scourge.
Moreover, one man In each dozen muBt die of It- Brief
ly, of twelve laborers, financiers, editors, bookkeepers. '
merchants or others of the male division gathered to
gether, one must succumb to this mysterious malady.
Yet there Is hope at last even for the "one in twelve"
and the "two in sixteen." Dr. Joseph C. Bloodgood. the
great surgeon of the Johns Hopkin3 Hospital, has found
that, incurable and ghoulish as cancer Is once it has a
foothold, yet it Is absolutely preventable in 100 per cent
of the Instances studied, when discovered in its earliest
stages and boldly, bravely, without pride, prejudice or reluctance, cut away.
The age-old and superstitious fear of the surgeon's scalpel, a tradition
handed down since pre-bacterlologlcal days, is responsible for the increase, the
widespread prevalence and the growing malignancy of little neglected "pim
ples." "warts." "tumors" and "overgrowths.
There are no medicinal cures for can
cer. Even those put forth honestly and
from relative ignorance have proved
upon inquiry to be the very straw which
broke the health-camel's back. I was
taken In by one once myself.
Even the most expert pathologist in
the world cannot always tell a simple,
seemingly unimportant bit of flesh from
a cancer. Therefore, distrust all good
physicians and all amateur specialists.
Err quickly and at onco on the safe
side and have the "cancer or the "trl
fling" thing; removed by the knife.
Nowadays no one dies by the knife.
Even a sterilized guillotine would not
kill, if it did not have thousands of
pounds of weight attached to It and
then cut the spinal cord and medulla
oblangata in two.
Herb doctors, friendly remedies, re
ligion and household advce are often
repLted to have cured cancer. The Su
preme Being does not move thus his
wonders to perform. AH such "can
cers" are warts, scars, scalds, fleshy
overgrowths, or other harmless tissue.
As I have said, the untrained who
"cure call all such .things cancers. Ex
perienced surgeons and savants with
their multi-millions of experience can
not always tell a harmless growth from
a cancer, especially as it begins: there
fore, discretion Is the better part of In
evitable death.
You must have It cut out thoroughly
and at once by the best surgean avail-
able. Never by a skin-specialist, a fam- . eJugenerai interest. Be xcill not under
ily doctor or In your own home. There tkL to orescribe or offer advieA tor in.
are multitudes of doctors who call
themselves surgeons. There are many
others who perform numerouss opera
tlons. I believe I am better than most
of these, yet I avow that a better sur
geon than any of us should remove
Ad
vice
Z By ANNIE
Dear Annie Laurie:
W2 are two sisters, and we are In
deep perplexity. Lately a very nice
young gentleman has been visiting
us. and we are both in love with him.
Ono of us has anv number of suit
ors, and the other hRS none. Should
the one who has so many encourage
his attentions?
The oldest Is twenty and the other
eighteen. The one who Is eighteen
has lots of lovers.
TWIN PANSIES.
w
ELL, Twrnnies. It seems to me
the young man is the one
to decide this position. Why
don't vou let him do the
choosing?
"Lots of lovers" how interesting. So
It Isn't this particular man that you
want, elder sister, it's Just a sweet
heart any sweetheart. Well. 1 don't
know as I blnme you. Why don't yon
run away from this young man as fast
as vou can every time he tries to be
nice" to you. Maybe he'd run after
you?
Srr.clous Dieting and exercise are
the oest methods of reducing weigut.
Eat sparingly but regularly. Omit
bread, potatoes, rice, sweets, and
starchv food in general. Eat lean
Miss Laurie vohtntcerc to adviso
young people on matters' cf the
heart. She cannot answer gen
eral questions. Questions per
taining to health should be ad
dressed to Dr. Hirshberg, Care
The Times Office; miscellan
eous questions to The Tidies
Question Box. Letters received
by Miss Laurie from "Spa
cious," "B. D. B.," and "Per
plexed" will be answered today
in the Question Box, but here
after no attention will be paid
to letters unless properly ad
dressed. ft A kkkkkk
tl.
limn
UV w ill cash in your old jewelry.
gold and silver or win allow
full "5
i .
Rvalue in exchange for new goods.
"" "nve a Ir .si wnowmj
, . . xou orl.lnal ...sif,,, for
I Wlnum Jewelry.
Adolph Kahn
935 rst.
;
Our Prices Are Lowest
FREEZING
SAL! AND
for FreeilniE S ani Flav
oring Etra ts of ..- factor
OuhIi v 1 Ifntv of ytock
Pon il ilfl verv Write er
f .ynPINf.i mi?i
llAVUKinUOl plle-1
hou- no i.'nsumtrs sup-
p O FAR1MSHAW & BRO
O. CiJnjrU VY OC DIU.,
Wholeler. 11th aad a . 9. a.
r Pf 1
vTVil i " 1 x I
Your !
Jewelry lf7l
- M-
and Happiness
'. kk
the next gathering:
CR. HIRSHBERQ
cancers, especially In the beginning,
when they give no pain, cause no an
noyance and are smaller than a pea or
B-B shot.
The. so-calleJ radium treatment of
cancer, even though used extensively bj
my wonderful teacher. Prof. Howard A.
Kelly, should be mistrusted for at least
a few more experimental years. Dr.
Kelly, himself, the most brilliant of sur
geons, only uses radium as an auxil
iary to his employment of the knife.
(Copyright. 1314. Newspaper Feature Service.)
Answers to Health
Questions
O. F. F. What wrlll cure Itching
plies?
A suppository made of alum, cala
mine, nutgall. and carbolated oil will
relieve this.
Mrs. G. L. I lose my voice for
couple of months at a time.
Crushed ice and a light diet. Iota of
ice water and more rest in the open
airy, with silence, will go far toward
restoring the tones.
Dr. Birahberg trill answer question
for readers of this paper on medical
dlulduaj cases. Where the subject u not,
, 0t general interest letters win be an
mwered versonallv. if a stamped" and ad
dressed envelope is inclosed. Address aU
ingutries to Dr. L. K. Birshberg car
this office.
GirL
to
LAURIE -tZ
meats, plenty of fruit, salads, and
green vegetables. Use zwelbach In
stead of bread and saccharine in
stead of sugar. Take plenty of reg
ular exercise. Dance and play ten
nis if possible, and. above all. walk
constantly and regularly.
B. D. B. There follows a reprint
of lhe stamp language:
Upside down on left corner I love
you.
Left corner crosswise My heart U
another's.
Straight up and down Good-by,
sw cetheart.
Upsldo down on right corner
Write no more.
In tcp of middle Yes.
In top of bottom Xo.
In right-hand corner at right an
gles Do you love me?
In left-hand curncr at right an
gles I hate you.
Top corner at right I wish your
friendship.
On line with surname Accept my
love.
Same upside down I am engaged
Same at right angles I long to
see you
(Copyrleht. 13H. Newspaper Ftattu-s SendcO
CXtAVW- S&s
AtVt...
Miss Laurie will welcome letters of
Inquiry on subjects of feminine Inter
est from young women readers of this
paper and will reply to them In thesa
columns. They should b addressed to
her. care this office.
Furniture
For Beauty
and Comfort
Just a look at our new f?ll
lines of furniture will give
you a longing to see some it 3
these wonderfully prem
pieces in your home.
Come in before the se
season i
3aJ o.i J
celling makes an inroa
the beauty of our present vii
pl.us. Wiiat you will vvanr tr.u
just as w ell be purchased n 'v
as later, or a: least o civ
make the selections no .
while the very prettiest cf the
patterns are here.
Your credit will enable ou
to bu at once, for v.e offer J
you an account with pa-
ments arranged as you may
wish them.
'PeterGroSan
. AND sons co: s
Our Credit Accommodation
Brings Horn Comfort.
817 to 823 Seventh Strse;

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