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THE WASHINGTON TIMES, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 1914. 8 ti PAGE FOR EVERYBODY 'DAILY .j1l FEMININE FOIBLES By Annette Bradshaw -"" -" --."& '""t" tVW- "-4r--- MAG NE How to Win Real Grace in Walking By LUCREZIA BORI. Stammerers Require Different Cure-Methods PN-- Prima Donna of the Metiopolltan Opera Company, Xcw York. WHEN I hear the expression, "Position is everything," I think of the women who go around with sagging hips, knees bent, head forward, and chest drawn in. The social position of these niay be quite irreproachable and seem "everything," but 1 feel that 1 must warn them that their "standing posi tion" endangers their health, whatevei beauty may have been given them. We have been through all stages o posture the kangaroo, with the curving torso, and, fortunately, a chest that was held high; the athletic, with the stalwart stride and the jar on the heel and spine, and the recent slump thai indicated hopeless ennui. This relaxa tion of all the body muscles cannot be compared to the repose characteristic of statues of Grecian women. The lat ter show strength and benutv at rest; the former, the weakness of Inactivity. Fads of posture lead us to make many freauty. mistakes. This late slump has s-Uowed the neck muscles to compress the chest. lit not only ruins beautiful shoulders, but shuts out good air from the lungs and impairs the circulation of the blood. Standing on one foot may appear graceful at times, but be sure it is not always the same foot, or the spine may become curved and one hip grow larger than the other. Haven't you heard a school teacher tell her pupils to stand erect, and seen a flock of children pull their narrow shoulders back with a strain? I often see women corv this action on the street when It suddenly occurs to them that they are not standing well. What one should do Is to straighten the back, Peter's Adventures in Matrimony By LEONA NO. 119. MARY GETS THE MONEY. BUYING clothes on the installment plan.' It was new to me, and for the llrst time I realized the horrible cunning of those clothing- sharks who play upon the vanity of women. Since my wife made her confession, I have learned that there arc places of this sort in every city, where silly worn on may buy finery that thev 'cannot afford, and pay for it in small install ments. That they pay many dollars over tho real value of things, ther do not seem to realize. One fact stands prominently forth. They may sport that spectacular finery which they love, and the man who puts up for ft does not suspect how insidiously he is being bled by the wife of his heart. "A dollar a week'" I blurted to Mary, "That's utterly new to me " "And such a nice man!" gushed Mary, mistaking mv dazed incredulity for in difference. "He docs treat me with such respect and deference. Indeed, one would think I was some great lady when I sweep into his store. Every body Jumps to wait on me. and they show me the best of everything. Al ways the best, Peter, neTer anything fchoddy. It's really quite a tribute to mv appearance, don't vou think so?" "It's a game!" 1 said. "Fall down on your installments once and see how deferentially he'll treat you. You'll find a claw under the velvet then, my lady." And then in a bewildering flash of in dignation I wondered where my wife got the money to pay her Installments. "Mary," I said, "even yet I don t think this situation Is fullv explained. There hasn't been any money left to speak of t-lncc w adopted our new plan of pay ing bills. Where under heaven do ou et tho money to pay your install ments?" Mary began to cry. "If you don't borrow it from your TIMES BEDTIME STORY TEDDY CLIMBS A POLE. fCopyrijrht. 13H. by F E Toder ) "N' rOW if you two boys would only clear out from un der my feet I could have dinner much earlier," said Mrs. Tabby. Tommy and Teddy obediently moved back and stood against the wall. Mrs. Tabby was cooking dinner, and Tom and Tea were very hungiy. They had been playing all afternoon, and could not wait for the dinner to be put on the table. Best of all they were to have cream pie- Both kitty boys loved cream pie, and Mrs. Tabby had cooked with a sp-cial eye to pleas ing them. "Suppose you run outside," sh' suggested, "and play a little while. The time will not seem half as long as it docs when you stay in here and watch things cook." The boys thought that her plan was a good one and started to leave. "But be careful not to get Into some mischief" that will keep you late," laughed Mrs. Tabby. Both kitty boys grinnod and dart ed out The. weie too hungry to be lite this tfme. But far out in the corner of the Tabby lot was a tall liigpole. It had not been up foi many days and as yet no one had climbed "it. Tom and Teddy had bagged Mrs. Taby to let them try. but she refused "You may climb all or the trees you wish,'' she said. "Bui a ilagpole is different. The wood is so hard you cannot get a claw hold, and comln? down would skin th soft paas on your feet.'' The two boys stood rear the pole and looked up at the top. Each one wus tlrnklng of what Mrs Tal ty had said. Just then Toby Hicks r.inif jilonc He talked a moment lean. up over th" fence, when the flag pole caught his eve. "I daie one of you boyo to climb that pole." h said with a twinkle in his eye. "Bet you can't do it " Now Tom had his m'.nd on the cream pie. so he only laughed and Haid, "Aw I won't take a dare from a person who can't do the thing iimolf " He knew that Toby could not climb the pole. But Teddy was rather glad to have an excuse to try it. "You can't dare me,' he said quickly, and throwing off hi coat he started up. It was hard work, end hurt hi3 claws cruelly, but he would not give up. At last he was far at the top. Then he looked down. The earth seemed to be swaying back and forth, and he wanted to let go his hold and Jump down. Tommy was small and the country looked strange. Then from the raise the head and fill the lungs with good air. As the chest develops that pullinu of the shoulders will never seem necessar Stand with your feet to- string dropped from veour car will pass tho hip bone and the arch of the foot. ' If so, your standing posture is correct. Now, Just because you have seen cer tain ulgar women who were too tree in their walking movements, you go to the other extreme and hold yourself co rigidly and correctly that you are sub ject to headaches and nervous com plaints. Dance, no matter how old you aro. for this will help you to stand and walk more gracefully. Dancing makes the limbs elastic and sturdy, strengthens th breathing apparatus, and the warmth of the exercise adds vigor to all parts of the body. ' Dancing is not always confined to a ball room, for you can practice ballet movements at home. Stand erect, raise one knee and try to kick the leg straight out before you. Another ballet exercise consists in raising the knee, pointing the too to the floor and allowing the lower leg to hang free. When you are In that position mark an imaginary circle eight times with the toe. This is a difficult bal ancing movement. Extend tho arms, allowing the weight of the body to rest on the right fooL Curve the left leg until it touches the back if you can then allow the weight of the body to fall on the left leg, raise the right and kick as in the first exercise. There are a host of other ballet dance exercises which I will give you from time to time, but these arc excellent as a beginning. (Conyrfifht. m. Ncwsoaoer Feature Service.) DALRYMPLE. mother," I insisted, "ou must get it somewhere else." I baw Mary glance furtively at me through her tears. I did not suffer my fac to relent one iota of Its sternness, for I realized that I was face to face with a new problem. "You never seemed to notice any thing." Mary said after a while. "I I didn't suppose you'd notice I was get ting new clothes and oh! Peter!" "Yes." said I patiently, "you were to tell me where you get the money to pay the installments.' Mary's wonderful eyes suddenly flashed defiance. "Well, I have to have money, don't I?" she said. t "You have to have money." I agreed. oui aiso ii youre going to nave It, you have to economize and save it." "I I don't know how to economize. I I simply can't do it" "I'm still waiting o hear." I hinted, and the blood was pumping so violently through my veins that my temples throbbed horribly and my head ached "I I get the grocer to give me money," burst forth Mary, with a wild spasm of hobbing. "and and then he puts a few extra pounds of coffee and tea and butter on the bill he he gives me a good deal that way and " "Mary!" I cried, so hurt and horrified that I felt the color leaving tny face. "You can't mean If "I I do.' snhhefl Afnrx "Mro To. son told me about it. She does the very same thing, and and then, whenever Mrs. Watkins wanted anything from the drug store I I had it put on our bill and she paid me for it and that way I had quite a little money all month. Oh Peter, don t look so white and ter rible. You scare me, dreadfully. I I had to have clotheE I I had to have paints and things for my painting les .sons. What el-se was I to do?" I felt sick and discouraged (Copyright. 1914 Newspaper Teature Sf rU e ) x n.hi , in heart! a lalnt cry "Sup-p-r toady. ' Fiightened und hurried, he began to j-lip down Sometimes his ilaws veu- eruelb pulled and his pawn burned H1h stjmaih frit queer, and li s head swam Once sufe on the giound he looked about him Tom and Toby were gone. They had not even waited to rce him land' By this timo ho was very tick at his stom ach, and went home almost crawling w th his paw on his belt buckle. "How foolish I was to take a dure' ' he a!d to himself. "1 might have broken my neck." He went in the back door and confessed to Mrs Tabbv that he had climbed the pole She potted him, and washed h's sort paws, and said that he might come In to dinner, but he shook his head "It in nice of you not to punish me he said weakb, "but I guess I ain getting pun shment enough. I can't eat any cream pit!" So Mis. Tabby gave hot water and halt Instead of dinner, and he made up his mind never to take a dare again. ! BBBBB) XV ' Hpwl'Bn I 1 ttt Tir T'l ir ' ' I A&ZZy&uL&u One THE man who knows a good many things was talking to us about the kvar last night. Xot about who was right and who was wrons and who began it and who ought to end It. Not about what corps was taken and what battalion was victorious, but about the war itself, and what it all really means and is going to mean to the whole world. "I'm a doctor," said the man who knows thinjjs. "I've been one for forty eirs. I was an army surgeon for a while, too, and I've seen the ups and downs of things pretty well. "It took me a long time to understand. You can't think very hard when your heart beats fast, and a man never really ets to reasoning about world affairs until he is practically through with his own "This civilization of ours, that we're all so. proud of, ought to amount to si whole lot, but somehow it doesn't. "And Just about once In so often Wf all go crazy and then something has to happen to bring us to our benses. "We get religious manias, and dancing manias and att manias, and .nuslc manias, and erotic manias, and psychic mania.', and we go stark, star ing mad, the whole pack of us, from on cm of the world we call civilized to the other. "nd oM Mother Nature sits and knltw ,ml roks and hums to heiself an old nurseiv tune and smiles to see us make fools of ourselves "And th"ti, all at once, when we sho''t too Io.kI or n t entirely too out lageouj. she rises up, grabs one or two of the worst f tii. and boes our car.-, turns another one or two over h r lnp and gives them a good spanking, f-lnkes a half a dozen or .--o of us and says " "Here, here, I've had enough of this. Settle down and behave yoursnl'. os We Must Obey. " 'John, you go and weed the garden " 'William, po and pu-k the apples lor th miucc for sup,it-i ''Henry, its time to drive home the cov.u. ' 'CJeorge, . here's that wood I told you to chop? "No time to snivel. Mary, you'll h ave to get to work If you're going to Fashion Chatter By JEAN ELIOT. Big hats have come to their own again with a vengeance this season, and aie much in evidence at nil the smart .social functions While there is much to be j-ald in favor of the small toque on the .-.core of comfort and smartness, j et the big eiiapeaux are undeniably be eoming "ind sei m .vomehow to be more in living with afternoon attlrt. Mrs Pieston Gibson is an enthusiastic follower of tho new fashion, and has two hats, made along similar lines, of which she is very fond. One, a largo tlat sailor, of black velvet with a band of monkey lut around the brim, she wore to the Bowers-Taft wedding, and the other, identical in line, but of blue vehct with a feather band, to Miss Maiv McCauley's mairiagc to Ueut. Herbert Howard. On this occasion Mrs. Gibson wore a remarkable costume of blue loth and brown satin. Tho undei skirt was of the satin, with a tunic, or a long coat of blue cloth, rather full. There was a square collar of some dark fur. and beneuth the skiit of brown were glimpses of a petticoat of bright purple satin. Miss Margaret Uritton had on a quaint, old-fashioned looking but cxtiemi'ly up-to-date evening dress at the formal opening of the Jardln do Dansc. The waist was a flesh-coloied taffeta cut low and slightly pointed like the basques of our grandmothers The arm-hole was bound with :m Inch-wide bund of navv blue silk fin.shed with flesh-eol-ored tulle sleeves so short and skimpy that the fiock appeured sleeveless. Tho skirt wah of taffeta gathered so full that it might have been mistaken for a crinoline. Two rows of dark blue silk bands several Indies wide finished oft this skirt under which peeped another of the taffetas, cut in square tabs, glv Inc the effept of pantellets. The skirt was short Vind appeared to be oven shorter because of the dark bands en circling It . The costume was most be coming, and made Miss Brltton look like a school girl. PUZZLE Find the bride just Startling Theory About the By WINIFRED BLACK. (Copyright. 1314, Newspaper Feature Service.) Q ??ee pPZvtffe fc- n' j.jtjy Diary of a Well Dressed Girl By SYLVIA YESTERDAY afternoon 1 was ono of tho fortunate guests at Mays dancing party. She had invited twelve girls and twelve men for 5 o ( lock, and It was, after 7 before wo stopped our attempts to master the new Pavlowa gavotte Then the men 111 'lUced Al'iy'a mother to chaperon us to the theater, where wo enjoed a good comedy and rounded out a generally good time Tho little private ballroom in .May's home is always attractive, but you should have seen the new frocks the gills were wearing. The skirts weie cropjvd short for dancing, showing such protty now footwear, and they all woie sueh charming tango caps, made ot light laces, and close fitting, so that Iteadgeai would not continually annoy their dancing partners One of the girls woie a rose satin gown with a surplice basque ot silver tibsue. Theio weie two tunica of white ciaquele-meHh luce with a hand-tun de sign In sliver which cm-eied the skirt, and computed the mateiiul of the long sleeves and upper bodice Another wore a channlng three-piece costume of gray pussy-willow taffeta. She also wore a gray cape with a lemon-yellow lining, and a soft, striped radium silk with a yellow velvet llower was used In combination with the laces of the skill drapei T think the new loose tunics that hang sti night from bust to knees aro vary youthful They have the added at'vantatce of making a short girl like Amy look quite tall. The underdiess of her gown was finely-pleated, orchid colored chiffon, und the lace tunic a pretty shadow with lines of black In Hit design. Mar'on's silken frills flut tered and swayed with every movement Her gown was made of coral taffeta, and the white lace underskirt, whieh extended beneath her Russian tunu , lu ted so closely around her ankles th U It i.pneared us if she was weailns; pant alettes. Ilor black strapped, low-heel shoes, and quaint Quaker cap' made her back from her honeymoon trip. finish that apron today. " 'Juliet, come down off that balcon " 'Helen, stop nibbling at that appl dinner. " 'Cleopatra, go in and wash some o lster Is coming to spend the evening." "And we all protest a little and sulk ture. for when she speaks her chlldre "Every great war that has ever com pride or slothfulness or vanity or lust "No. I don't think Mother Nature 1 in order, that's all. "She has to or we'd run-out all ov and never combing our hair, and forge "This particular war. well, if we a ed anything. "What is It the old French proverb s body knows that better than the doctor. "The whole world has gone lust ra mad for show, mad for vanity, mad for "It's all very well for a naked sav waist and stick a couple of finger bone nose and go to beating a tomtom an aenscs. Food for Thought. "But wiien a civilized woman begins to sing the same tune and do the same dancc3 something is going to happen, and that something Is generally w ar. Why not?' "How can a woman who strips herself as near naked as she dares, and palnta her face and parades the streets morning, noon, and night, bear any sort of children of any sort of balance?" "We'ie all half mad, 1 tell you, and more than half mad. II iw can t.ie sons of such a mother have any respect for women o spect for the"nselves'.' We h.ie been ever since tho mothers of this nation and every r civilized n.Ulon stopped singing cradle songs and began yelling ragtime "Thercere always bad women and silly women and cruel women J-i world, but we didn't have them for mothers and sisters and wives. "Women arr the balance whel ot the race. "When the women turn bad tne men go mnd. "Wo have to had a war to get rid of some of the mad men and to bring some of the women who drove them mad to their senses. ' 'Alter lust cometh cruelty.' Jt s true, every word of it. And after sorrow and pain and anxiety com- peace and love and loyalty, and the world cannot do without these things "It will be a long time after this war is o .lor the women sing rag time in their homes again." He's a Htrangc creature the man who knows a good many things such a detached sort or person. And yet they say he has lived deeply. I wonder If there Is any truth In h Is theory about the war. GERARD. look as if she had just stepped from the frame of an old-fashioned p'cture. Perhaps you are interested in hear li g what I wore, for it fairly bristled with newness. I always remember the first time I wear a gown, because fee! l'ke u new person and enjoy such a different good time. i little frock was a gray-blue glaco t'lffeta and tr'mmed In lace. That HOtnils quite uninteresting until I tell you that I had the lace dyed to match the taffeta, which Is quite the thir to do this season. Folds of the silk were drawn across the surplice basque, and the skirt held a wide s'lk panel at the front. The rest of the skirt was composed of tiers of the lace six in all and it was used to finish the Bleeves and neck. I woie a tango cap of silver lace tr'mmed in rosebuds and tied with vel vet ribbon. My dancing partner told me he had never seen mo look so pret t before, but, come to think of It tf'at mav have been a compliment and tl.cn again it may have been only his way of trying to be pleasant. (ComrlRlit. 114. Newspaper Feature Service.) Hits From Sharp Wits. Some men will overexert themselves to dodge their creditors and run head long Into other kinds of trouble. Albany Journal. Study him closely and you will find that frequently the "'high roller" has wheels in his head. Theie is this to be said in favor of good intentions though they never be carried out, they make one feel good. DoacM't News. Some iieople suffer 111 silence be cause they can't find anybody with ii williiie car to pom tlieii troubles into Tuled 5 lflade Many a woman who fancied she is 1 siu'i'l mother is merely tho slave to a tryant child Baltlmoie American. War y. Don't you bear the baby cryln7 o. You won t have a bit or appetite lor t that powder oft of your face. The mln- a little, but we obey old Mother Na n answer, whether they wish to, or not. e has come as a direct result of either a punishing us. She's just keeping us er the place and get to going barefooted ttlnc to take baths. Idn't need it nobody on earth ever need ays: 'After lust cometh cruelty?' No- ad, mad for beauty, mad for luxury, self-indulgence, mad for emotionalism, ago woman to tie a leaf around her s through her ears, and a ring in her d dancinr the old, old dance of the Five Question Box Anxious Neither a marriage an nouncement nor a wedding Invitation call for a present. It Is customary to give presents If Invited to a teccptlon following tho ceremony, but ovm that is not obligatory. The giving of wed ding presents Is a tiling to be decided Individually, not to be settled by any general rule. L. S. To make apple butter, boil cider down to two-thirds of its original quan tity. Into this turn as many peeled and sliced apples as the liquid will cover and simmer, stirring often until very tender. When the first supply of apples is tender strain them out. Add more and cook in the same fashion until all of tho elder Is absorbed. Take from the Are, put all into a stone crock, and set asldo for twelve hours, then leturn to the fire and boll until you have a soft brown mass. Remove and pack in stone Jars. Francis S. Information concerning coins can bo had at the Treasury De partment, where money is also re deemed. Serve Buckwheat Cakes MILLER'S Self-raising Buckwheat made of MILLER'S felf Baialng Buckwheat, and vou'll lelleht the entire family. MIL LER'S s the brand that good cooks hae used for vears. Guaranteed strlctlv pure tr At vour srocer's. No consumers suDDlfed. B. B. EARNSHAW & BRO. Wholesaler, llth and M Sta. S. K. Frazzle Brcw-r d 0 e s not intoxicate though it's a malt bever age, with all- the snap and flavor of light beer. At Grocer and Denier, or Phone Lincoln 254 Washington Brewery Co. By DR. LEONARD KEENE HIRSHBERG, A. B.f 31. m A., 2d. D. (John Hopkins). OUT of the abundance of the heart the mouth speaketh. but out of the excess of thoughts be fore speech is ready, thero appear only nervous ness1 and stuttering. When a child begins with conversational burrs, hfc, vocal path Is strewn with dreadful "errs." While It L true that they never taste who always drink, and thej always talk who never think; stuttering and stammering often begin in children who think faster than their vocal machinery can express In speech. Prof. John Madlsan Fletcher, an experimental pay- -hologist of distinction, .has just completed a thorough Investigation into the problems of stuttering and stam mering with conclusions of momentous with defective speech. American universities have been strangely derelict in the matter of reducing the number of stutterers In this country. Some Foreign Cares. At the University of Berlin, since as far back as 1886, there have been num bers of teachers sent out to the differ ent cities, trained to teach those with defective speech so that their vocal lameness may be eradicated. Even Ja pan has done likewise, with the United States, fat, complacent, and boastful, as usual, lagging far behind. Americans, like the rabbit who raced with the tortoise, are always in a hurry, but never prepared. So when a mother or father drags the reluctant stam merer or stutterer to a doctor, the lat ter is expected as If by magic, with an "open sesame' or some written formula, to cast out the ingrown defect of years of bad habits and heredity. Often It is a lack of patience as much on the side of the doctor as on the side of parents that these vocal disorders go uncurcd. The slow, painful, persistent finger; exercises wnicn extend over several years, which begin to make a child pro ficient In the elements of practical music, arc the result of driving the child to practice a half hour each day. Cure By Practice. The cure of stuttering and stammer ing Is more or less analagous to the ac quisition of finger agility upon the pianoforte. Teachers must be obtained. Then the stutterer needs must be taught to manipulate vocally each word, much as If he walked upon glass or eggs. The muscular manifestations of these staccato sentences are concerned with motor troubles in articulation, breath ing and vocalization. Associated with these are to be found other spasms in neck, face, and chest muscles which have grown out of the original trouble. All of the stuttering or stammering movements have a tendency to become comes to pass that each victim is a law unto nimseir. The cure of one differs from that of the others in accordance with the particular set of muscles in volved. The emotion which either enhances the affliction or more or less does away with it also differs in different Individu als. The excitement which accompanies acting, public speaking, elocution or singing seems to sidetrack the motor stress even the worst stutterer speaks) riucntiy, nrty times in the hundred. On the contrary, the emotions which open the floodgates of fear, rage, an xiety, dread. Jealousy,, anger and Fhame are not only the precursors of stutter ing but the iniquitous pitchforks wnlchi prod the soul of the stutterer to his worst explosions. Not alone the juicrs ind poisons of such violent emotion but even the: moods and solemn attitudes of thos! afflicted seem to maintain a state of States of "paying attention" or not must; out before the speech can be brought into a proper state, of equilibrium. Usually the stutterer Improves if hl3 attention is diverted from his speech. Answers to Health Questions W. D. E Kindly tell me how to make, curly hair straight. Brush the hair for a half-hour every night and morning. J. A. C I have an eyelid that is puffed and glve3 the appearance of the eye half-closed. Please advise me. This may be ptosis, or a slight palsy of the eyelid. A stltchlng-up operation reliees this. Broken Mv brother is troubled with GROGAN'S "The House of Plainly Marked Price Bedding and Stoves In any style of bedding we will show you as good bargains as are offered by the department stores, and no better prices are to be found than those marked on our stoves. If you have an account with us just have your purchases charged; if not, this will be a good time to open one. We will sell you a pair ti f--w of good, warm Blankets for P OU These are good looking and serviceable, but you'll get extra value in our qualities priced at $5. Be sure and look at this line. We have a line of heavy, ft fff well made Comforts for vlwv They're well worth the price, but you'll be 'better pleased with the styles at $4 to $6. Fine silk comforts of quilted down are priced up to $15. For a medium sized room A we have a Coal Heater for pr Every style of heating and cooking stove is here, and all are of tested and guaranteed reliability. We make, line, and lay all Carpeis free, and charge nothing for the waste in cutting to matcir figures. Peter Grogan & Son$ Co., value for those - f red nose. Will you please, tell me -what he can do. Ichthyol, salicylic acid, olive, oil, one ounce; lanolin, one. ounce; pyrogalic acid, two and onc-haIfdrams.'. - J. B. 1 My -wife was operated oa a icw months ago and had a tumor re moved. If she "Is not operated on agala would this lead to 'any disease? 2. She also has moles and smalf warts on her arms. . I Her trouble Is no doubt duo t the operation and does not mean any kidney disease. S The moles and warts may be part of the tumor trouble. .She .should coh sult a dermatologist. . , W.. CI It Will you. please tell me something to clear my nose, withy as there seems to be something that doggs the passage T Irrigato the nose and with alkaline antiseptic fluid diluted three, times In water use twice a day. , R. V. F.-L Would you kindly tell me what to do to gain weight? 2. Also a remedy to develop, the hustr 1. Eat every three hours, butter, cream, sugars, spices, pastries, fats, ham, pork, gravies, and oils, sleep ten hours. Eat an .extra meal at midnight, exercise slightly your muscles, drink lots of fresh milk cream, and plenty of water. 2. Massage the bust with olive oil, camphorated-oil. and practice deep breathing and- exercise. G. V. G. last winter I had, a gather ing In my ear, after it broke.. It began to have a roaring- sound. What would you advise for relief? Go to an ear specialist and have your ear examined. Dr. llirshbcrg icfll onstoer quca'Mn for readers of this paver on meateal hygienic 'and sanitation subject thai an of omeral interest.' He toilihot under take to prescribe or offer- advice for m div.dual cases. Where the' subject i not of oensraV interest letters will be cs-swerm-personally, ipa sttirnpecF'&ncr o& drcised envelope is ihctoseitr- Addreea all maiiiricT to Dr. I. K. Hirshberg, cars r. ' ,. Ml HER HUH GETGMV Kept Her Locks DarkrThick, Glossy, With Sage Tea and Sulphur. When you darken your bak-wlih Sage Tea and Sulphur, no ono can, tell, 'because- it's done so naturally, so evenly. I"rcparing thl3 mixture, though, at home Is massy and troublesome. C For SO cent1? you can buy at :-,ny drug stdra. the rc2c!-:-use tonic called "Wyeth's Sage .t ' Sulphur Composed." Tou just da it a sponge or soft brush with it ind draw this through your hair, taking one smill strand at a tlms. By morning all gray hair disappears, and. after another application ortwc. your hair becomes beautifully darkened, glossy, and luxuriant. You will alio discover dandruff is gon and hiIr has stopped falling. Gray, faded hair, though no disgrace, is a sign of old age, and 03 wo all desire a youthful and attractive ap pearance, get busy at once with Wy eth's Sage and Sulphur and look Tears younger. Advt. 817 to 823 Seventh St. imttT Jkt t '