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THE WASHINGTON TTMES. THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1914.
8 " ' " ' " ' ' ' ' T " ' - iw mmmmmm mmm-mmm EVERYBODY FEMININE FOIBLES V By Annette Bradshaw Spinster's Career Like the Last Rose Rupert Hughes' Short Story Draws Interesting Com parison of Life of Woman Who Married Late to That of the Flower "Blooming Alone." How Your Voice Organ Works When You Sing By DR. LEONARD KBENE HIRSHBERG, A. B.. M. A., JL D. (Johns Hopkins). The Daily Editorial For Women By FLORENCE E. YODER. 'Woman's sphere is the home." But how about it when it is her mother's home and she can't get a home of her own? Rupert Hughes' short story, "The Last Rose of Summer," has just appeared in book form published by Harper & Bros., of New York. Debbie Larrabee, a spinster in a country town, was confined within the narrow sphere of her home, and it was not until she came out in touch with the world in the capacity of a clerk in the country store that she became a human being. "Seems to me," said Debbie, speaking of "The Last Rose of Summer," "that it had the laugh on all the rest." So it did, and so did Debbie, for she too, bloomed alone, in the Indian summer of her life, amid the decrepit friends of her girlhood, a creature of undisputed loveliness. LIKE THE LAST ROSE. The metamorphosis of an unmarried woman compared to the romance of the last rose of summer! Did you never think of the sentiment of the old ong in that light? Perhaps nou bnt Rupert Hughes has, and In a very short but delightfully human Ftory called "The Last Rose of Sum mer," he has made the lone rose of fall a leading lady of rare grace and beauty ravislilngly abloom In a garden of wilted and faded flowers of spent fmltfulncss. Debbie Larrabee was an old maid, a spinster, to the way of thinking of the little town 'n which she lived. When she turned the music as the lovely daughter of one of her schoolgirl friends sang "The Last Rose of Sum mer" she had an idea. And when the pong was over she vouchsafed a re mark. ' That song's all wrong, seems to me," tald Debbie. "Pretty tone and nice words, but I can't moke out why everybody feels sorry for the last rose of summer. It's the luckiest rose in the uorld. The rest of them have bloomed too soon or just when the other roses are blooming, or when people are sort of Mrtd of roses. But this one Is saved p for the last. And then when the K at den Is all dying out and the bushes fur Just dead stalks, and the other 'loses arc wilted and brown, and folks My 'I'd Just give anything for the sight of a rose,' along comes thi6 rose, and tlooms alone!" Paid Wo Attention. So epoke Debbie, the spinster, but the others paid no attention to her as she finished "seems to me like it had the laugh on all the rest." and from the Joy of thinking of something original, io a terrible realization of her own spln stcrhood, she fell with a crash as she heard one of her old friends whisper. She can t understand, poor old Debbie! She never was a rose!" But she fooled them. She was a rose, and she was the last rose of summer herself. For when one of her other friends was dead and one was an old woman broken in health and disposition, Debbie was Just coming into her own. She V.BJ) given her chance to bloom, and bloom she did. Rupert Hughes has done more than tell the story of Debbie Larrabee and her transfiguration. He has champiohed he caufi- of the impossible of impossi bilities. th cause of the old maid of a country village, and has proven that, ilthough woman's sphere may be the home, she can't stay in it forever and jet what's cominc to her in the way Peter's Adventures in Matrimony By LEONA DALRYMPLE. Author of the new novel, "Diane of the Green Van, awarded a prize of 110.000 by Ida M. Tarbell and S. S. McClure aa judges. NO. 115. SHADES AND SYMPATHIES I MET my mother-in-law on the street next day and she cut me dead. I presently began to realize that I was expected to apologize to her for speaking plain truth and that there v, ould be absolutely no peace in my home ontil J did. My wife and I then entered upon a period of quietude, under which thunder was constantly rumbling with a menac ing suggesUon. Whenever Mary spoke of her mother now it was with a lingering gentlenets, as if that dear, patient martyr who had i t-artd her had been grossly misunder stood Whenever I was looking fche'd toss over to the window, study her mother's windows intently and brighten wonderfully if that estimable lady hap pened to be in sight Then they'd ex change hand-wavee and Mary would sigh. To be honest, that fluttering wave of the hand began to get on my nerves. "It looks so foolish," I inslnted "Peo ple will think you're crazy Whenever vou gt near the window you begin that blckly little flutter of your hand." "1 want mother to know that I'm tttlnking of her," said Mary. "I don't fe why you should object in the least to that." As a matter of fact, the motive be- ind Mary's action was that she want ed her mother to know she was in per fect sympathy with her, and disapprov ed decidedly of me Finally we quarreled about the hand waving. An then It began surrepti tiously. Mary would wander noncha lantly over to tho window and seat her self In tho window beat. Frequently, in glancing up, I would jUEt detect the flutter of her hand finishing one of thotic fool waves. It said as plainly aa day. "I'm here, mother, and I'm think In of you but Peter'H here and of course I can't go over there, and you can't come over here until he apolo gizes." For those were the terms my esteem ed mother-in-law had made. Until such time as I should humble my pride and apologize to her for speaking the truth, a4d not set foot within my door I of happiness, health, or humanncss. from being as colorless and hopeless I as a fungus growth in a dark cellar. "uie uiossomea out nto a rose. In a Tiny Home. She lived in a tiny home with an aged mother, as drab an existence as the "ioit ardent anti-suffragist could hope. She was decent, and good, and respect able, and she couldn't catch a beau. She wasn't attractive enough. She ex isted, and gazed with hungry eyes upon a living world in which she could bear I but the part of a shadow, since she had not been "chosen" and was re spectable. But she got a job in the country . uiic nan people, sne laiKca to other human beings, she became human herself. Her mind responded to the Im pressions which were made upon it. and part of the softness and luster of the beautiful silks she handled seemed to enter into her soul, and even her eyes and cheeks! She became human. In terested, rounded with maturing years, and successful. She expected nothing, demanded nothing of the world -inH gave much herself. Therefore, she had no worries. She was sweet and placid and grateful. She became gray, and then more gracefully .gray, and sweeter, and at last, in the flower of her perfect wom anhood, she bloomed before the eyes of her townspeople. Man Picked Her. And a man came along and PICKED HER. Just as any wonderful rose Is liable to be picked by an appreciative person. She wasn't an old woman either, and she had her romance. What a great relief and contrast this small volume is to that terrible horror "What Will People Say?" with which the same author burdened the book world not long ago. It is a Queer thing, hut both books leave with the reader a scent, a per fume, but it Is the -weet odor of a fragrant autumn rose In one, and the carnal stench of a degenerate and hjpocritical society in the other "What Will People Say?" is a rather unusual, but not literary, expose of an incurable social disease; "The Last Rose of Summer" is a very nearlj perfect short story of fine workman ship breathing a breath of hope to every unmarried woman in the world "absolutely not," she had said, "certain ly one could not expect it," etc Finally, one night, c.u liing Mary in a surreptitious hand-assurance of sym pathy to her mother, who. it seemed to me. was most always hanging about the window of late, I arose and pulled down the fchade Childish? I admit it 1 am neither a saint nor a rational being anv more. 1 m getting nerves and I'm easily irri tated. Instantly Mary put the Miade up again, with a Jerk that .vnt In flying to the top. It wa.s stn act of rebellion in cited by th- presence of iro gloating mother-in-law in the opposite window. 1 pulled the shade down again and held it. 'What in the world do you buppos.c people are thinking of iJS?' I demanded "Ziz-zagging a shade up and down and glaring at each other while your mother watches the show from her window! It's silly'" "Who began It?" demanded my wife. "Vou pulled the shade down " "Vou waved 5 our hand again in that billy way," I said. "If vou w.-tnt to talk to vour mother, go over and talk. I don't in the least mind hflng alone hut I do mind such tickly exhibitions of sentimentality as you've been indulging in lately." But I'm learning that It ifcn't wise to fight your mother-ln-luw. Intantlj you exalt her in your wife's mind to the place of a martyi and after that ev ry thlng in the world is her A man Mandb very little chance, anyway, of getting away with a dispute 'when his inother-ln-law Ih the other disputant. "Mother," I'm learning, comes flrfct. rlcht or wronc (Cowrlfdit. J3H. Newspauer feature Serke ) Just to Make Sure. Mistress Why have you put two hot water bottles In my bed, Bridget' Bridget iju re, mum, wan of thlm was leaking, and I didn't know which, so I put 'both in to make sure. Punch The Tower of Babylon. "Mrs. RlppWon's afternoon tea." said Mia Twlrkembury, "was a perfect Babylon of sounds.' Christian Register. The Teacher's Institute. By FLORENCE E. YODER. The Teachers' Institute, for the tearhers of the first nine divisions and related normal and h'gh schools of the ruTc schools of the District of Co lumbia orened today at the First Con gre at'onal Church. Th s institute is attended by teachers. Naturally. But why not by business men patents, and a tangible Board of I Eduoation? The present institute has so 'nded a note in the very flrst address bv principal W. D Lewis, of tho AV11 1 am Perm " H'gh School for Girls, at T h ladelph'a, which attacks vigorously that relationship for which parents hao for many ycurs weakly spoken, the relationship of school life to the life of the nation. The purpose of education today is for norvtpn YMlYiVr cafilia .w? nrit fni iYttx I creation of a segregated aristocracy. i The school curriculum of today is foundel upon school curricull made for the 'atter purpose. The Teachers' In stitute of today begs mat education be suited to the demand for men and wom en in public life, in civic, economic and social capacities, and that the high schools be socialized. This is what the educators want, it i" what the parents want, and what the business, political, and social United Stutes needs today. Why should not the business men, parents, politicians, have the advantage of hearing of these plans in detail. spoken aloud beiore tnoo cnosen to discharge the rsponslblHties of educa tionthe Board of Education and its di rect superiors? Advice to Young Girls By ANNIE LAURIE. Dear Annie Laurie: I have been keeping company with one of the .sweetest little girls for a year and a half. During that timo wo have had some little quarrels; now we have quit altogether, and It was all my fault. It seems that when I have money I like to go with her. It is not because she likes me to spend a lot of money on her. It is mself; I want to give her a good time, and it makes mo miserable when I tee I cannot- I have a very sarcastic way with mc sometimes, and I hurt people's feelings uninten tionally. PERPLEXED. WELL, now, Perlexed. don't bo perlexed any longer. Go and tell your sweetheart that you're sorry and ashamed and ask her to forgive you. How can you insult her by thinking that the only time she likes you is when you can spend money on her? Tell her the real truth, and don't be 'sarcastic any more. It's foolish. Perplexed By all means assume indif ference. As you do not know how the young man feels toward you, do not let him know that you care for him. Noth ing will scare him off as quickly. Men like to seek, not to be sought. Act pleasantly and show Interest in his let ter, and the things which interest him, but do not overdo it. It is better to be too indifferent than to err in the other direction. Perhaps seeming indifference will spur him on to show you how lie feels toward you. Uncertain You are right not to allow man to klhs and hug you unless you are engaged to him. Even though a man calls you .stiff, narrow-minded, or slow he knows that you arc light, admires jou for having the right principles and for sticking to them. A man worth having will admire iou the more for thofce idea, will look at uch things the same way that you do. Yes, if you wait a man ill come along who will like iou as vftu are. You have plenty of time to wait to marry, you are still j eiy young in spite of the fact that most of your friends are married. Every one feels dissatisfied sometimes, whether married or single. Don't think .about such matters, interest yourself In some thing wortn while and the right man. will come along before jou realize It. Doll Calling up young men who you do not know on the telephone is not I a commendable habit. To do it the flrst time a a joke might be oxcuaable, but to continue it several times daily for many weeks is mopt unladylike. If . you make an engagement with him to meet him somewhere he will be con vinced that vou are i ot th richt kind of a girl, tnat you arc in the habit of. "kidding." to u&e jour expression, men i ...v,, T,M, Hr. nr-it know on the tele- phone. Mt advice to you Is to stop such nonxenro at owe and wait until vou meet tne young man properly es reially If cu want him to have any rcspert for ou. Chums-Dear little unfaophlsticatcd iMrla, I am glad that jou confided in Annie Laune before ou contracted the habit of inprtlnjj strange boys on the street There is never anv excuse for making acquaintances in thin way, my dears. Remember there is something more aluabl" than a good time, and that Is a good character. 1 don't mean that u are not to have fun, but your fun Jan be secured without putting our name in jeooanly If a hoy really wishes to !i e.et a girl, he can always find a legitimate va to make her acqaintaiT-e 11 ou are refined vou will bo welcomed at the social affalrb In your neighborhood, and nice hoys will be sure to meet you and to associate with you (Cop right 1SH Newspaper Feature Service.) Ua- f Miis 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 these columns. Thev bhould be addresied to ber. care of this office. Girls! read The Business Woman's Magazine FOR NOVEM3KR I here arc at least 7 stories that should be of 'ircst to jou 1st. Women Who MndV r ttoo.J JJ. Monev Mukins Places. 3d Tho School for Ofitce (ilrls 4th. f'ouceriilnK the Stenographer. 1th. The World h Cham pion TypHt 6th. Starting Uuslness on Pniall rapltal. 7th. How Other Glrln Have Hullt I p BuxlncMeB of Their Own. On .sale at all news-stands nd deimrt p.ent Hlor.-s 0il on llrat of each month; 10 a cop . " timnthh' trial mibscriptlon. 60c Yrnrh 8uhserintlon J2 CO "lliixfurnN umnn'N ainjtnrlnc,'' 002 t.'rrshnm S. .V. W. v 2J-ir VH'Sjt' f 1 1 lw vXtm y?Mpjrf jP-fyOCTPB feSlv J THE TIMES BEDTIME STORY (Copyright. 1914. by F E. Yoder m OST of the Rabbit families ll 0t Tabbyland llved out ln 2 f tne b' woods, at least the Easter bunnies did, and they never came to town unless they had to. They did not like the rush and bustle of Tabbyland. and al though they were on pood terms wlln most of the ere-i'-' Mt" nd -or did MiS Kel j .. i(ll witli the doR tuini lle.s for some reason or other. Kveiy few weelcs I'lnkeyes, the chief Kaster bunnj, came to town with garden truck, peius and beans and potatoes and such things, but he did not like to make the trip at all. He had indigestion, and was very cross, but on the dajs he came Into town there was no living with him at all. 1'lfifevi.s ol(i hih garden things to Rags, the dog who kept the toy shop, and he liked to get his biibiness with him done as soon as possible. One day he came in with a few po tatoes and sonic string beans He Our Plan of ii Red Electric" WASHING MACHINES EMSCTRIC RAIMA TORS, Ideal healers for rtillly roonm, f In SIS. National Electrical Supply Go. 1328 N. Y. Ave. The Electric House. 1330 N. Y. Ave. NOT FAR BEHIND. ESTELLE Can you roller skate the tango? RUTH No. I've still one more lesson in the fox trot. PINK-EYES COMES TO TOWN. had a small cart with wooden neel8. Tne potatoes were put ln loose and the beans were placed ln a small wicker basket. Now Teddy Tabby did not know that this bunny was so very cross. In fact he had never met any or the bunnies at all, but Tommy Tab by know all about him. Both kitty boys were standlnK out Eide ot the toy shop when Pinkeyes . in-"- itn scowled at them uid hur'iid insidf "That Pinkeyes is the scariest person in Tabby land." said naughty Tommy. "Ho scuttles around and jump3 nearly out of his t-kin If you so much as look at him. "I would like to .see some one gho him a good scarce" Of course, Ted pr'cked up his ears. "What do you any to hiding In the basket and jumping on him after he has gone a little ways out from town?" he whispered to Tom Toni m winked "I'd like to see it." ho laughed, to urge Teddv on "Then I'll li'do in tho bottom of the bas ket," said Ted. "And ghc him the Selline Hurley on Monthly Payments - enables almost every housekeeper to add one of these great labor-savers to her laundry equipment. YOU ought to investigate our terms. "RED ELECTRICS" operate 90 min utes on 3c worth of current RINSE and WRING clothes as well as CLEANSE them. Give entire satisfaction. fright of his life. You come along behind and watch." He crawled into the empty basket where the beans has been and curled himself around and pulled some cloth over his head. You never would have known that there was a kitty Inside. Scarcely had he been settled for more than a minute when Pinkeyes came out, looked ln the basket to see that the cloth goods were In there, and started off down the road. Bump. bump. bump, they Joggled over the stones, and Teddy was pret ty well shaken up. Tommy followed at a distance to see the fun, but h ' did not mean that Ted should see 1 him. They had not gone far when Pinkeyes stopped and ran, his paw over his nose, and clear back to h's ears. "Whewewewew!" he said. "This 13 a heavy cart. I did not think that it was any heavier when it was full of vegetables." He looked at the basket. Th cloth was near the top. "Hump!" gi tinted the bunny, "that cloth should not take up that much room." He walked forward and looked at t. Theie was no movement under neath. He smacked at It with his paw. There was something soft un derneath: He jerked off the cloth, and there lay Ted curled so tightly that he could not move for a mo ment But Pinkeyes moved for him. Grabbing the kitty boy by the back ! of the neck, he drew him out. Ted dy trembled, and tried to explain. but In h's mind he was thinking of Tom. So this was the scary bunny Pinkeyes stuck him headllrst into the basket and spanked him then and there, pulled him out, and sent him riving home with a kick. Teddv did not wait to look for Tom and hurried home, for he knew that sooner or later he could settle with him there. Best Treatment for All Complexion Ills I 11 tell you my panacea for all com I lexion troubles. If tho skin be color lesb. sallow, muddy, over-red. If It be 'ough, chapped, blotchy, pimply, or lreckled, there's nothing that will so j-urely overcome the condition as ordi nary mercohzed wax. The wax literally takes off a ba'i complexion absorbs the dead and near-dead particles of surface rkin. so gently, gradually, you experi ence no inconvenience at all. A new complexion its then ln evidence, one so clear, spotless delicately soft and beau iful, ou look many years younger. One ounce of this wax, procurable at any drug store, will rejuvenate even the worst complexion. It Is smeared on like i old cream before retiring and removed mornings with warm water. The mer f 'ized wax habit is a healthier and more economical one than the cosmetic habit. 'f the skin bo wrinkled or creased, bathe it daily In a solution made by dls ?oh Ing an ounce of powdered saxollte in a half olnt witch hazel. Thl3 acts immediately, affecting even the deepest wrinkles. Klsio Desmond, in Beauty's Mirror Advt. YOUR GROCER SELLS MILLER'S Minor's Self-Raising Buck wheat Insist on halnc It nd you'll rat tlio flnmt buck-, heat that monev can l)ii Ktrlctlv pure looks unci laates like buckwheat. Self-raising Buckwheat JiTAl 'ur groii'r'K No tonsumors Hupolicd B. B. EARNSHAW & BRO., boicsaicm, liu ana ju stn. 3. E. CHILDREN that can sing and will not sing, accord ing: to the old platitude must be mado to sing. Like many things that the majority think true, this is, fal3e. The lively shadow world of song is not always what it seems, nor. for that matter what It is cracked un to be. Mind you, it is not of music that most singing. The vocal efforts of most masculine cra.tnre ,t- far from being sweet and low, soft or they are like him ' Whose voioe no touch of harmony admits. Irregularly deep, and shrill by fits; The two extremes appear like man and wife v-wuyicu luge laer lor me aaxe ot stnre. It is often the upshot of the nose and throat spe- P- HIRS"BBRO ' ciallgt's conservation, these unfair vocal efforts of mere mn it voice is born to sound unsung, because the lsSS.? ,WboJ rejects a modicum of mechanical and esthetic knowledge of the voice When the soft palate-lhe back roof of your mouth-is open aYl th. seven overtone and the fundamental tone of a given musical note may be heard with strength and in full volume. 7 y be Pitch, timbre, and quality are improved by dint of the chamber of h cheeks, nose, and skull If. perchance, turbinates, adenoids oT any otnr enlargements obstruct the nose, pharynx or other upstairs cavity he J5 ume rower and beauty, of a vocal tone necessarily suffers. j.m. wiogcu specialists recouected their acoustics and tho physics of sound, they would recall that any projection or obstruction, any rough and rugged or Jagged edge will inter fere with and crack the tones into noises. When the soft palate is closed, on the other hand, there is a diminution not only of volume, pitch and strength, but also of the number of overtones. Anything that interferes with the smoothness and openness of ine nose ana upper air chambers may eliminate three or four overtones en tirely. Particularly weak and tremulous will be the fundamental as well as the few overtones left If there Is a thick, chronically inflamed pharynx or tonsils they will still further work havoc upon the singing voice. Tho voice of birds and women are usually more silver-sweet and har monious than men's because tho skull cavities are less turgid, swollen or obstructed. A woman's skull and a bird's head are more symmetrical and less given to congestions. (CopjrrlKht. U14. Newspaper Feature Service.) Times Question Box. G. M. K.: The only daughter of the Kaiser of Germany, Princess Victoria Luise Adelheid Mathilde Charlotte, mar ried Prince Ernest August of Cumber land, scion of the House of Gueiph, Duke of Brunswick and Luneberg. They were married May 24. 1913. Princess Augusta Victoria, daughter of Prince William of Hohenzollern, is the wife of the dethroned King of Portugal. H. J. Brandes The onty nation upon whose possessions the sun never sets Is the British Kingdom. The sun sets for fifty-eight minutes on the Russian territory. The United States is third. Miss H. Voegler There is no premium on United States official postage stamps. Books on the subject of Philately can be had at any first class book store. Such publications give all Information about stamps of every kind. Annie Laurie To wash white matting use warm, not hot, water and add a little ammonia. To keep rubber plants, palms, and ger aniums through the winter water them regularly and give them plenty of light and air. Do not keep them in a room which is too warm. A. J. Lipscomb To apply for a posi tion as gateman at the Union Station see w. G. Robey, station master. To apply for a position in baggage de partment see w. J. Tittall. -eneral bag gage agent. The only general qualification required for either position is a good recommen dation. Mrs. Riordan To laugh out loud in a theater or any place of amusement is very poor taste. Children can be left during the day at the Day Nursery Dis pensary. 466 N street southwest. The Neighborhood House. 470 X stret south west, also runs a day njursery in con nection with their other social work. Information concerning other day nur series In Washington can be had at the GROGAN'S "The House of Plainly Marked Prices" The Home of Tomorrow Possibly you might make your home look presentable for a time with cheap furniture but what of the long tomorrow? -. . The furnishings of your home deserve more thought than anything else you have to buy. The best is what you want. It's economical because it w'll last for years, and it gives you the comfort and happiness that are found in no other kind. We will sell you this "best," and we'll make it pos sible for you to have it now and afford it. Select your goods plain figures on every article will tell you the prices then let us know how you wish an account arranged to make its payment easy for you. No notes no interest. Young people who are furnishing their first home of married life should come to us. Thev can't afford to buy "cheap" things there's no service in them. We enable the young folks to afford the "best" right in the be ginning by giving them special terms to suit their in dividual circumstances. We make, line and lay all Carpets free, and charge nothing for the waste in cutting to match figuies. Peter Grogan & Sons Co., HpPMHHB&s " H'''v'l'tvMHft fffffffrvffffffMwf'f'fffffffffff ? fffffffffffffffffffffffffffK!A--p -fJTHHHHHHHHr. . AwawaLjhQ1JL.BwhwhwhwSw1 we sneafe. hut nr gentle. Too often Answers to' Health Questions '' F- H. What are the Indications when an 18-karat gold- ring -blackens one's finger? It is usually a good sign.. It means the ring is oxidized by rich tissues. ' Si' 9''vv,n you Please tell me what to do fox a sallow complexion? Eat green vegetables, fruits, olive oil, and drink plenty of watery exer cise in the open air- and sleep in a well ventilated room and take lota of sleep. S. J. Will you kindly tell me' the cause and cure for snoring? Snoring is caused by obstructions in the nose; mouth, or throat, adenoids, large tonsils. Inflamed parts of the respiratory tract, mouth breathing instead of nose breathing, a relaxed palate, and other things. headquarters of the Associated Chari ties, 923 H street northwest. Airs. S- Morari It is npt absolutely j necessary to put b. C. after the words Washington City, when addressing mall to this citv if the mailing is done in Washington. Matter mailed in this cit$ can be addressed "City'' or ''Washing ton City,' but tho two letters D. Clo sure safe delivery. Matter 'malled"ih any place other than Washington-must have the letters, D- C. on the envelope. Miss M. M". Information concerning nurses for the Red Cross service can be procured of Miss Jane Delano at the headquarters of the society at Seven- " teenth and H streets northwest. IS YGUa hair right for THE NEW FALL STYLES? You will delight in arranging your hair In the new and interesting modes of this season it you keep "ft per fectly soft and fluffy so that IE" ap pears naturally heavy. This will .be, a simple matter if you use th'6 right shampoo. It is not advisable to use a makeshift but always use a nreDa- ration made for shamnooinir onlv Ton 'fcj can enjoy the best that is known for about three cents a shampoo bygetj ting a package of canthrox frujn your druggist dissolve a teaspoonful In. a cup of hot water and your shampoo is ready. After its use the hair'drie rapidly with uniform color. Dandruff, excess oil and dirt are dissolved and entirely disappear. Your hair will b so fluffy that it will look much heavier than it is. Its luster and softness will also delight you, while the stimulated scalp gains the health which insures hair growth. Advt. 817 to 823 Seventh St , n. A x