Newspaper Page Text
\ - In Ordering Goods rlcnxe Mention THE AGE-HERALD LYLES BUCK HERE -Says Southerners Crowding Vanderbilt Hotel at New York Lyles Black, general agent for the Van derbilt hotel in New York city, the hos telry which is crowding all other places as headquarters for southerners, was here yesterday on business for his com pany. He lunched at the Newspaper club yesterday with Georg© R. Knox. Jr., Lo gan C. Trousdale and others. Mr. Black will be here until Tuesday, when he will go to Louisville for the races. He is registered at the Tutwiler. Mr. Black said yesterday that the trip made through the south last summer by Walton Marshall, manager of the Van derbilt, and other officials of the com pany, had completely established the Van derbilt as a stopping place for southern men and women when they visited the metropolis. He said that the people of the south had been shown every con sideration at the Aranderbilt and that policy would be continued. The result EASY 10 DARKEN You Can Bring Back Color and Lustre With Sage Tea and Sulphur When you darken your hair with Sage Tea and Sulphur, no one can tell, because It's done so naturally, so evenly. Pre paring this mixture, though, at home i9 mussy and troublesome. For 60 cents you can buy at any drug store the ready-to use tonic called “Wyeth's Sage and Sul phur Compound.” You just dampen a sponge or soft brush with it and draw this through your hair, takiing one small strand at a time. By morning all gray hair disappears, and, after another ap plication or two, your hair becomes beau tifully darkened, glossy and luxuriant. You will also discover dandruff is gone and hair has stopped falling. Gray, faded hair, though no disgrace, Is a sign of old age, and as we all desird a youthful and attractive appearance, get busy at once with Wyeth’s Sage and Sul phur and look years younger. [The Bee Cell Supporter A BOON TO WOMANKIND Made from the purest. aoftest rubber* Six cupa or facea render misplacement abeolutely impoaaible. Endowed by the medical profession. Send ns $2.00 and we will mail you one postpaid in plain package. Money back if not entirely satisfactory. Write for descriptive dx* cular. It*a FREE. Tke Bell Cell Co.. Dept- 39, White Bldg., Buffalo. N. Y. Morphine, HABITS Treated ro.8«nfoUr wMwrt .hock, without restraint and NO MUB UNLESS CURED. Home or Sanltarhua Treatment. “A»k ourpaUente.” tCEDARCROFT SANITARIUM DR. POWER CRIBBLE. Bnpt, BM.S Bex 10. NaehvOta.TmnkJIcLHob 1224 r" The Round-Up At Fairfield Sunday (Open From 1 to 10 P. M.) The greatest and best wild west moving picture of its kind ever produced, featui’ing Sioux City frontier days and Indian Congress. 200—Big Scenes—200 Hundreds of Contestants Four reels of thrilling action and superior photography. The most diversified film from start to finish ever produced. World's champions from the four quarters of the west in original feats of dariug and skill. This Is the first time this picture has ever been shown In the south. COOL, COMFORTABLE THEATRE i_I . s,_ _asp has been the actual crowding of that popular house by southerners. "We are extremely gratified over the success of our work in the south last summer.'’ said Mr. Black. “We have been able to draw scores of prominent south erners to the Vanderbilt and business has been very good indeed. We have endeavored to give our friends from the south the maximum attention and they have all been apparently well satisfied with our operations. We have now at the Vanderbilt many Birmingham cit izens and hundreds of people from the south. Business has been very good and we have absolutely no complaints to make. Compared to many other hotels Jn New York city the Vanderbilt has outstripped all of them. We attribute a great deal of that to our friends in the south. “I am very glad to be 1n Birming ham again. Mr. Marshall has not for gotten his trip here last summer. The cordiality of the people and the enter tainment afforded him and his party at the press club and other places here made a very strong impression on him as w'ell as others of the party. He will never forget this city or the people, all of whom were so considerate and atten tive. In New York there is apparently an awakening. The indications point strongly to a very consistent revival of business and we believe the volume this fall and summer will he unusually large and profitable.” BOYKIN BOUND OVER Bond of Negro Charged With Coun terfeiting Fixed at $1000 At the conclusion of the preliminary hearing of Joe Boykin, negro dentist, charged with counterfeitng $.1 gold pieces, he was bound over to await the action of the federal grand jury and his bond fixed at $1000. Boykin and his partner, J. C. Brown, were ar rested recently at the instance of Capt. fc. P. McAdams, secret service agent, and Capt. C. G. Willis, chief deputy marshal, on a charge of making and passing counterfeit $5 gold pieces. \t the first preliminary hearing’ Boykin was discharged as Brown confessed and exonerated him. Brow’n lotei de cided to change his testimony and at the hearing held yesterday and Thurs day Implicated Boykin in the manu facture and issuing of the spurious coins. A large number of witnesses were examined for the government and I Boykin was held as stated above. Brown was also admitted to a bond of $1000 and both negroes made bond. Real Estate Transfers The following real estate transfers were yesterday recorded In the office of the probate Judge: $1300— Mrs. Fannie M. Owen to M. A. Myatt, one-half Interest in lot 13 and 14, block 11 and lots 3 and 4, block 14, Owen's addition to Birmingham. |1000—J. E. Stlmmell and wife to F. M. Roberts, the southeast quarter of north west quarter of section 21, township 13, south, range 6 of northwest quarter, sec tion 21, township 17, range 6 north (40 acres*. SI46u~Ruth Yasser and Robert Yasser to j Tony Marino and Anglo Marino, lots 13 i and 14, In block 2. Marriage Licenses The following marriage licenses w?ere yesterday recorded in the office of the probate judge: Hugh Theeton Cummings, Bessemer, to Miss Bonnie Low Orange. Willard Jones, East Irondale, to Misi Fannie Glass. George Hill, Bradford, to Miss Dora Franklin. R. L. McCain, Birmingham, to Miss Louise Edna Ward. G. C. Stewart, Shades mountain, to Miss Harriett Prough. W. A. Candler. Birmingham, to Miss Gertrude Norwood. I BANCROFT HERE FOR TRI-STATE LAUNDRY President of Association Expects 100 Members to Attend — Entertained Yesterday by Blinn President J. H. Bancroft of the Tri State Laundercrs' association arrived in Birmingham yesterday from Mobile for the convention which will begin here to morrow morning. During the day sev eral members arrived from the more dis tant places, while today Jt is expected that nearly the entire membership wdl arrive for the opening tomorrow morning. Mr. Bancroft was entertained yesterday at luncheon by George A. Blinn at the Newspaper club. He said that the con vention here would be attended, he bo lieved, by about 100 members and ma .y visitors attached to concerns that rater to laundries. He said that every member of the association expected to have n most profitable as well as pleasant time in this city. Mr. Bancroft paid Birming ham quite a compliment by saying that thoroughout the south this city was rec ognized as perhaps the most acceptable for conventions. "I am very glad to be here," said Mr Bancroft yesterday. "I look for at least 100 of our members and we will have a most profitable session. The interest in our association has been growing steadily, as one would recognize from our recent action in taking into the association two additional states. I like Birmingham very much and anticipate a most pleasant time here. The Newspaper club to which Mr. Blinn has kindly given us cards is widely known and discussed in our section of the state. I believe some of our most promi nent men are non-resident members of the club." Mr. Bancroft is at tne Tutwiler, which he said was easily the most elegant hotel he had ever seen south of New York. The programme for the association In cludes a banquet at the Newspaper club tomorrow night. Arrangements have been made for 100 guests. The officials have not disclosed the programme for the ban quet, but it is stated that the plans in clude some very interesting gridiron fea tures which are of special interest to the members of the association. Aside from tlie banquet the visitors will be shown through the steel plant division of the Tennessee Coat, Iron and Railroad com pany. as well as through the American Steel and Wire company plant at Fairfield. The association will elect new officers Tuesday and wll adjourn that afternoon. NO LONGER BANNED Names Figure in Almost Every Orchestral Con cert in London London, April 5.—(Correspondence of the Associated Press.)—Popular prej udice against Germany does not extend to its classic composers, whose names figure in almost every orchestral con cert In London. Now comes a Bach, Beethoven and Brahms festival in a series of six concerts for the benefit of French and Belgian charities. Henri Vertrugghen, the Belgian conductor, interprets these German masters and the choral parts are sung by the fa mous festival choir of Leeds. At an orchestral concert on Good Friday the music was taken wholly from Parsifal, for war has not cost Wagner any of his popularity with the masses, liow eter, tiie modern German composers, particularly Richard Strauss, have lost their vogue for the present. Meantime all sorts of discussions are carried on in the press as to notne plan for the development of British 1 music. The old school of harmonists, ' who have fought every change from tradition, have been bitterly assailed and encouragement given to concerts deveted to the young and revolutionary composers, who in turn are assuile-i as ’ imitators of continental creators. Thomas Beecham, the British con ductor who has done much to popu larize Russian music, puts the blame lor ibe feeble support given to Brit ish originality on the British conceit agent. * "Bewildered and abashed by the grand'eur and omniscience of the con i cert agent," Beecham writes to the \, Chronicle, "the humble local genius re tires shrieking into his shell. Third rate artists are pushed and receive large sums for engagements." Biillsh , music, he feels, has been held back 5 by agents, largely foreign, "whose only qualifications are impudence and a de- i eidedly low level of mental attain- j * mer.t.” ! NEGROES TO HONOR L DR. HAMIL’S MEMORY j Memorial Services Will Be Held This Afternoon at the Sixteenth Street s Baptist Church 9 The memory of the late Dr. H. M. Hamil, the great Methodist leader of the ; south, will be honored by the negroes of Birmingham this afternoon at the Six teenth Street Baptist church when me morial services will be held beginning at 3 o'clock. The Rev. J. A. Whittod. pastor of the church, will preside. The church will be decorated with wild flowers loved by Dr. Hamil. Places for 100 white friends of Dr. Hamil will be reserved. The following programme will be car ried o.ut: Organ prelude, Mrs. W. E. Lacey. Prayer, W. E. Tinker. Twenty-third Psalm, by pastors, led by the Rev. W. H. Bell. Song. "Jesus, My Redeemer,” choir of Sixteenth Street Baptist church. Life sketch of Dr. Ham! 11, Ada Berry. Song, "I Love Him,” everybody. Prayer, the Rev. John W. Goodgame. Quartet, "We’ll Walk Through the Val ley in Peace,” quartet of Sixth Avenue Baptist church, j Scripture recitals, anybody. Solo, "I Shall See Him Face to Face,” Aaron Thrift. Prayer, the Rev. T. J. Moppins. Quartet, “Prepare Me, O Lord,” quar tet of Sixth Avenue Baptist church. Scripture recitals, anybody. Song, "When the Bridegroom Comes,” J. K. Moore. Pastor’s period, in charge of the Rev. P. W. Walls. Prayer, the Rev. L. B. Ellerson. Solo, "Compassion,” Mrs. Julia Ken nedy Wlikerson. Benediction, the Rev. F. G. Ragland. Organ postlude, Mrs. W. E. Lacey. !FEDERAL PRISONERS TAKEN FROM COUNTY JAIL BY JUDGE GRUBB I — Two Women Are Given in Charge of Mrs. Wilson Searight—Not Fit for Detention of Women Declaring that the county jail was unfit for their detention, Judge W. I Grubb of the United States court yes terday ordered the removal of two white women charged with violating the new federal anti-narcotic law from the custody of the sheriff of Jefferson county and placed them In charge of Mrs. Wilson Searight, head of the wel fare department of the city. Judge Grubb gave instructions that each woman bo given an entire change of clothing and informed Mrs. Searight that the government would pay for their keep pending the disposition of their cases by the United States court. *•••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••*• Capt. G. C. Willis, chief deputy mar shal, called the attention of Judge Grubb to the fact that the women were confined in the basement of the old jail and declared it entirely unfit f^r the detention of women. He called at tention to the fact that there was no matron at the jail and that the gen eral conditions were bad, so far as that particular section of the jail was con cerned. Mrs. Searight was communicated with and at the request of Judge Grubb agreed to take care of the wom en until tried. The women are Mrs. Annie Foster, charged with selling morphine, and Miss Bessie Travis, charged with forging doctors' prescrip tions to secure prohibited drugs. There are two other women confined in the dungeon charged with state offenses. It will be recalled that Dr. Oates, state prison inspector, has from time to time forbidden the detention of white wom en in the county jail and at one time removed a number of negro women to another county on account of over crowding. VAUDEVILLE ACTS Miss Lynn and Earle Holmes Prove Popular at the Press Club Miss Eva Lynn and Earl Holmes, who have been the vaudeville attractions at the Birmingham Newspaper club during the past week, have proved so popular with the club members and have been so successful that the club management has decided to continue their acts for another week. Miss Lynn has come to be quite a favor ite with lunchers and cLiners at the News paper club, and announcement that she will continue at the club for another week will be received with much pleasure by the club members. Cne of the especially interesting feat ures of the numbers given by her are the whistling encores, which are greatly en joyed. Mr. Holmes is a singer of unusual abil ity, rendering rag songs and selections from grand opera with the same degree of success and expression. Miss Lynn and Mr. Holmes will appear at the club during the luncheon and din ner hotigs each evening next w’eek, and this evening at the table d’hote dinner at the club they will render an especially interesting programme. The menu and musical programme for the Sunday evening dinner at the club will be as follows: MENU. Fruit -Cocktail Cream of Corn Celery Olives Salted Almonds Broiled Spanish Mackerel, Parsley Butter Lattice Potatoes Roast Turkey, Cranberry*Bailee Baked Stuffed Tomatoes Cauliflower lin Cqeam Lettuce Salid, French Dressing Strawberry Ice Qream White Mountain 'Cake Roquefort Cheese. Toasted Crackers Demi Tasse Served from 6:30 to 9:30 p. m. PROGRAMME. Newspaper Club orchestra, Miss Lenore Robinson, director. Mile. Modiste, selection (Herbert), Mil licent waltz (McKee), “Jean" (Burleigh), Miss Lynn. ‘‘Narcissus” (Nevin), *T Love, Love” (Red Widow) (Gebest). Mr. Holmes. Excerpts from “Chin-Chin” (Cary)l “Berceuse” (Godard), Miss Lynn. Humoresque (Dvorak), duet, selected, Miss Lynn and Mr. Holmes. “A Perfect Day” CBond), Mr. Holmes. Popular requests Miss Lynn and Mr. Holmes. CONGRESS MEETS HEREJfXT WEEK Sociological Problems Will Be Considered by Stale Association The third annual meeting of the Alabama Sociological congress will j convene in Birmingham next Sunday and will continue through Wednesday. J Robbi Morris Newfleld Is president of the congress and will preside. Dr. George Eaves on behalf of the programme committee of the congress yesterday issued the following state ment: “Will you please permit, on behalf of the programme committee of the Alabama Sociological congress* to urge upon your readers their share in the meetings which will commence next Sunday, May 2, at 8 p. m., at the South Highland Presbyterian church. An ex cellent programme has been arranged, consisting generally of expert woilc with opportunity for full discussion End inquiry. Dr. I-I. M. Edmonds will * preach the opening sermon and ncigh * boring churches are expected to par ticipate. Rabbi Morris New^eld, as president ol' the congress, will preside at this meeting. It is understood that * Dr. Edmonds' address will concern •Religion Involved in Social Service.’ > “From Monday morning until I Wednesday noon the meetings will be held at the Tutwiler hotel, commenc ing at 9.30 a. in. Recent legislation } in child labor, juvenile courts, lural credits and ideals of labor legislation . will be some of the very interesting subjects at Monday’s conference. Tues day will be chiefly devoted to health as a community interest. Among other f speakers Mr. Carl W. Thompson of Washington, Mr. John Ihlcler of New » York and a representative of the ma rine hospital service are expected to speak. Wednesday afternoon will be given to a trip through the city, to visit representative social institutions. . Wednesday morning the governing of 5 Alabama municipalities along progres sive lines will be considered.” Montgomery Rabbi to Speak Here Dr. B. C. Ehrenreich of Montgomery will speak this evening at 8:30 o’clock at Knesseth Israel synagogue ai Seventh avenue and Seventeenth street ’ under the auspices of the Tekwath Zion society of Birmingham. Dr. Ehren reich’s subject will be, “Back to Pal estine.” The public is cordially Invited . to attend. The Montgomery rabbi Is known as a deep thinker and a force ful and eloquent speaker, and a large audience is expected to hear —^ -. REAL TRUTH ABOUT GERMANY TOLD BY AMERICA BANKER No Possibility of Starving Her Into Submission. Trade Conditions Normal London, April 15.— (Correspondence of the Associated Press.)—An Amer ican banker who has just returned from Berlin talked with a party of English newspaper men on his arrival in London. He gave them rather a different idea of the state of affairs ip Berlin than that conveyed by most of the English newspaper comment. He said: “You English should not be deceived by newspaper statements reaching you from various continental points to the effect that Germany Is on the brink of starvation. I have just closed my house in the fashionable residential part of Berlin. My household budget was not more than 25 per cent higher on March 10 than it was a year ago. Various staple articles of food cost more—as they do in London—but hardly one is beyond the reach of the ordinary mid dle class householder, or even of the humbler classes. Everybody must have a bread ticket and there Is no short age of bread. My family of foui and two servants never used the whole of our tickets for the week. The potato flour bread is only slightly less palat able than the old-time wheaten loaf. “At present no German is capable of oven dreaming of the possibility of de feat. “I find also a vast amount of fool ish misapprehension in England about industrial conditions in Germany. Trade does not seem to me to have been ma terially dislocated. The shops appear to have their regular flow of custom ers. The coffee houses, the restaur ants, the theatres, the concert halls, the picture palaces and other estab lishments dependent oi* public patron age seem to be doing as well as eight months ago. The coffee houses which have cabarets are always crammed. “is it generally understood here that Germany is at the moment short of artisan labor? Unemployment Is almost .nonexistent. Wages are high. A skilled man who used to get only $1 or $1.25 a day can now earn $2.5*0 or $2. Ev erything connected with the output of munitions is working at utmost capac ity day and night, Sundays and holi days, wthout cessation. New factories have sprung up like mushrooms to pro duce goods heretofore imported into Germany. “A German friend of mine who used to make furniture and found his busi ness temporarily shelved by the war, is now making shrapnel, employing women and girls in place of the men who have gone to the front. “Tt is also wrong lo conclude, as T sometimes read in the English news papers, that Germany is so near the dregs of her resources that boys of 15 are being dragooned into the army. Nothing of the sort. A German lad of my acquaintance, a fine athletic fel low of 18, has not been summoned, al though he is ready to volunteer. They do not need him. “In short, to the casual observer, there is no outward sign that Germany is on the verge of a famine in either men, provisions, munitions or money. The plentifulness of money is almost the only ‘bluff’ that Germany is put ting up. The money so ’plentifully' in circulation is paper currency of value as low as 25 cents, flowing from the imperial treasury like water. “The Germans, in my Judgment, thanks to far-sighted precautionary measures and natural frugality, can never be starved into surrender. They can he inconvenienced—they are now— but that is a different thing.” Tomorrow Is Legal Holiday Tomorrow being Memorial Day, the Birmingham postoffice will be closed except from 7 to 10 o'clock in the morning. Th&re will be two deliveries in the business section and one in the residential section of the city. As Me morial Day is a legal holiday, all banks that are members of the Birmingham clearing house will be closed. [ Loveman, Joseph & Loeb | Flower sale Monday Cape Jasmine, in pots, each 50c Moon Vines 6c Sweet William, per doz. 75c Petunias, single, per doz. 40c Geraniums, varigated, red, pink, white and rose, dozen 1.00 Coleus, per dozen 40c Salvia, per dozen 36c Asters, three colors, doz. 40c Vinca, per dozen 1.00 Wandering Jew, per doz. 40c Verbena, per dozen 40c Ageratum, per dozen 40c Anthericum, per dozen 60c Begonias, per dozen 1.00 Boston Ferns, in pots 39c Boston Ferns, medium 10c Spengari 10c Asparagus Plumosus 10c Baskets, Hanging 50c Baskets, Hanging 1.25 Heliotropd, per dozen 1.00 Shasta Daisy, per dozen 40c Dusty Miller, per dozen 40c Night Blooming Jasmine, each 10c Pansies, per dozen 20c Snap Dragon, per dozen 1.00 Lantana, per dozen 1.00 Cigar Plant, per dozen 1.00 Chrysanthemums, doz. 1.00 Lemon Verbena, dozen 1.00 Fuchsias, per dozen 1.00 Sultana, per dozen • 1.00 Boston Ferns 25c (4th Floor) LovemanJUfeph §, Loeb In Ordering Good* Plenne Wwitlon T1IK ACE-HEHALP Labor Law Sustained By Facts By ABRAM I. ELKUS a state has upheld the constitutionality of a law against night work for women in factories. How this decision came to be rendered Is told by Mr. Elkus, who gave his services for three years as counsel for the factory investigating commission in New York state. (Exclusive Service The Survey Press Bureau.) “Surely it is a matter of vital impor tance to the state that the health of thousands of w'omen working in factories should be protected and safeguarded from any drain which can reasonably be avoid ed, this not only for their own sakes, but. as is and ought to be constantly and legitimately emphasized, for the suke of the children whom a great majority of them will be called upon to bear and who will almost inevitably display In their deficiencies, the unfortunate inheritance conferred upon them by physlc2My broken down mothers.'* Tills sentence is taken from the recent unanimous opinion of the New York court of appeals declaring constitutional the statute forbidding night work for wom#n in factories. Contrasting Decisions The decision is interesting in contrast with the opinion of the same court in the Williams case, decided eight years ago, when the court said: “An adult female is not to be regarded as a ward of the state, nor in any other light than the man is regarded when the question relates to the business pursuit or calling.” Then the court declared the statute un constitutional because it deprived adult women of the liberty of contract guaran teed them by the state and federal con stitution. Now this same court declares a similar statute constitutional. This changed attitude of the court of appeals on one of the most important subjects of social legislation may be ac counted for in three ways: 1. The presentation of facts accurately and scientifically guthored. Matters of common knowledge and of other legisla tion to wh|ch the court's attention was specifically and carefully called upon the subject of night work for women. 2. The selection of a real and fair test case, and its proper preparation. 3. The changed attitude of the people generally and of the courts on all mat ters of this nature. It is of interestw to trace the facts leading up to the enactment of this sec ond night work law' and the proceedings to test its constitutionality. Facts About Night Work First, as to the investigation. Short ly after the New York state factory investigating commission was ap pointed in 1911, its attention wns called lo the evil conditions caused by night work of women in factories. The Williams case, however, was cited as » bar to all remedial legislation upon that subject. But the commission de termined to obtain the real facts. An investigation was accordingy undertaken. After drawing attention to the conditions discovered, the com mission recommended that a statute be enacted prohibiting the night work of women. This bill became a law by unanimous action of the legislature. In the court of appeals, Judge Hotch kiss. speaking of this investigation, 6ald: “Thus at the time when this statute was adopted, there was before the legislature the report of the commis sion created by it, based on actual facts and actual investigation, a large volume of expert and medical opinion and a large number of statutes adopted in various Jurisdictions.” It will thus be seen how important it is. in order to sustain the constl serve as a basis for legislation, be carefully and accurately ascertained. When those facts are obtained, if they justify the legislation, the courts will not be slow to find the legislation valid as they have done in this case. Upon the argument of the latter case attention was strenuously called to the earlier Williams case to the effect that the Williams decision was conclusive of the unconstitutionality of the present statute. The court of appeals answers this argument directly and clearly by calling attention to the lack of evidence in the earlier case of the opinion, which has since been created and which has spread during the past seven or eight years, that: night work for women is injurious. A Fair Case and Public Opinion Second, this was a real test case: tho woman selected was not one who was working a few minutes or a sliost time after the closing hour, but a woman who worked all night long and did so regu larly. Too often test cases of this kind, which involve the constitutionality of a statute, are lost because the case which* is actu ally presented to tho court does not fair ly present the real evil which the statute seeks to abolish. Third, as to the change in the trend of public opinion. The court significantly states that even if it should be, there has also been a great change in public sentiment and public ponton based upon these facts which could not have been shown when the earlier statute was under consideration. The past two decades have witnessed a marked change in social and economic needs. There is greater strain in indus try. Speeding up and high tension, due to complicated machinery and subdivision of work, particularly In industries in which women are employed, exist now as never before. This apparent reversal of decision and the entire history of the night work case show the necessity for presenting the complete facts to the court where the constitutionality of a statute, wiiich is based upon the exercise of police power, is under consideration. Too often are the courts blamed, without reason, be cause they have decided that a statute does not properly come within the exer cise of the police power, when a careful examination would show' that the facts upon which the court might properly base its decision have never been pre sented. Too often no real attempt waa made to gather facts for presentation. A smooth, velvety-soft skin, with a delicate peach-like bloom. Is one of the Creator’s most exquisite works. When the first blush of youth is over, this beautiful tint and satiny lustre are rare ly seen.. How to preserve them—that's the question. Famous beauty experts abroad long have known that ordinary rnercolized wax works wonders In this direction. It actually gives a new sur face to the skin, restoring that mar velous girlish color and softness in a remarkable manner. An ounce of this wax. procurable at any drug store, will convert a faded, freckled, wornout or discolored complexion into one of capti vating loveliness in less than two weeks. No special skill Is necessary in apply ing the wax. it being smeared on at night like cold cream and washed off in the morning. To remove wrinkles, or delay their formation, a face bath made by dis solving 1 oz. powdered saxollte In pt. witch hazel will be found wonder fully efficacious. This tones up re laxed skin, causing it to remain firm and smooth.