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MS ?-^U Z-i '4 iv t- 5 v.. For HEALTH Mid PURE FOOD iWmi: lfK 6- Use Hunt's Perfect:" Baking Powder and Unvoting Extracts. MRS. ANNA SMITH 6S» deLcndredc Building COMPLEXION and SCALP SPECIALIST lUr:Dmsi&g Miampooing and Coloring Manicuring Boars: 9 to 12 a. m„ 1 to6 p. m. Phone For Appointments: Office 2013-L Residence X01S-L2 KIUT PBHWtsrfl AT A. *»H n. I. C. ftSttes Startling Warning and There Promises to Be Some thing Doing, The following notice appeared on the bulletin board at the A. C« the other day: The R. I. C. have organised a' club for the Improvement of the looks of a few of the individuals whD inhabit this institution. No celluloid or rub ber collars will be allowed. The hair must be worn fairly short and fairly well combed. We improve only those who we think deserve it. Notice will be served two days before operation. WE MEAN BUSINESS. People with long and unkempt hair and who wear celluloid collars—BEWARE. Signed, R. I. C. So far the operations of this new improvement or black hand society at the A. C. has not created much dis turbance. In fact they have hardly been in existence long enough for their two days of notice to fall due. How ever, the student body in general is looking forward to a small riot when the R. I. C. gang tackles a few of the husky so-called short horns that will be dodging around the buildings on the A. C. campus after the first of the year. Free turkeys tonight at the Bijou. Ton't misa the show. mamum i 1 -h'klJ thin, pale children is almost magical. It makes them plump, »y, and active. Ssott's Emulsion ntains no drug, no alco hol, nothing but the purest and best ingredients to ike blood, bone and •iicl flesh CUT PRICE SALE AT HOLliEKMAN'S MILLINERY Our entire stock of trimmed hats at Half Price, untrimmed shapes at One-Half price. This half price ijicludsr^ FANCY FEATHER WINGS, FLOWERS, VEILS, HAT PINS and JEWELRY A Reduction of One-Third on Ostrich Phimes, Ribbons, Silks. All of these are extremely appropriate foi Gifts„ Social Notes H. S. Clarke of Grand Forks spent few days this week in town. A. W. Phin of Underwood spent Sun flay here on his way to Winnipeg. I Mrs. Bruce Crusoe returned yester day from a trip to the twin cities. HMr. and Mrs. Fred Bartholomew of Grand Forks were Fargo visitors Mon day. Wm. Rosen has left to spend Thanksgiving with relatives to the twin cities. Miss Myrtle -Holcomb of Tacoma ia the guest of Miss Charlotte Wall of Third avenue south. Editor Crockard of The Douglas Herald sp$nt a few hours in the city Tuesday, returning west on the after noon train. Miss Naomi Dreaseke of Twelfth street north will be hostess at a thim ble bee Friday afternoon for Miss Beth Allen of Seattle, who is a guest of Mrs. J. F. Treat of First avenue north. The Woodmen give their Thanksgiv ing ball this evening in Stone's old hall. The drill team have arrange ments in hand and all the friends of the order are assured a good time. Pro ceeds ^f this dance go toward defray ing the expenses of sending the team to Buffalo. N. Y„ in June 1911. Miss Blanche Dallagher, a popular teacher in the' city schools here, will leave today for Grand Forks, where she will be the guest of her sister, Miss Ruth Dallagher, and her uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Lazier. She will also attend the Knights of Colum bus ball. Master Richard Stranahan .was a charming little host at a birthday sup per given last evening at his home on Seventh avenue south. The little guests gathered after school and after the supper enjoyed games. The table was daintily set with candles and held the usual big birthday cake. Dainty tur key place cards were in keeping with the season. The guests were Eliza beth Engebretson, Grant Hughes, Dor othy Campbell. Louise McFadden. Ward McFadden, Jessie Lewis, Threase Sheldon, Williston McHose, Eleanor Amidon, Charles Bristol, Will iam Bristol and Mable Dkinard. Mrs. T. R. Sloan of Fifth avenue south was hostess at a very pretty Shower yesterday afternoon for Miss Nellie Tildon, a popular northside young lady who is to be the bride of Irving Stone of Moorhead. The af fair was in the nature of a parcel *hower and many pretty gifts were un aided from the mysterious packages, during the afternoon hearts was play i and Mrs. A. A. Comrie won the rise. A very dainty dinner was serv- I at 5 o'clock. The table was prettily ecorated in red carnations and ferns ith tiny Japanese place cards in the mpe of lanterns. Covers were laid twelve. Miss Adeline Calvert gave one of the i rettiest dlnrifer parties of "the season UiSt evening in her dainty apartments n the Edwards block for Miss Bessie i irubbs, who is a bride of next week. The table was an artistic delight, the olor scheme and the entire dinner niroughout was pink. A large chande er with a beautiful pink shade hung Hrectly over the table and pink rib njns beginning in coquettish bows ere strung to four points of the ta le. Numerous cuplds and* hearts *eped out from the bows and about ie table. A huge bowl of roses made charming center piece. Covers were id for six. The place cards were a ilnty conceit, being tiny pink hearts ith gold cupids. The menu was in eeping with the decorations and was mdsomely appointed in every detail. r~ .. ~8 WAS NW**1 SoioiNf-1*1 COPYRTGHT I9r WASHBURN' CROSBY CO MiNNtAPOtfj MIHN ""s. V 3 v i i i v 5 v V -v Of Interest to the Fair Sex Call the society editor on either of The Forum's four wires and ask The Forum central for No. 5. Mayot Lovell is aVD^vils LkKe to day. The entire party was exquisite and could not have been improved upon. Harry Pierce of Minneapolis spent yesterday in town with frienda, re turning last evening. Miss Edith Flewell! will spend Thanksgiving and the week end with her parents at Grandin. Miss Evelyn Burn ham of Wheatland was the charming guest of Mrs. D. D. Sullivan the latter part of last week. Miss Helen Crosby is expected to arrive from Grand Forks today and will be the guest of relatives over Thanksgiving. Mrs. B. G. Massie of Grand Forks will spend Thanksgiving with her par ents, Mr. and Mrs, Geo. Everhart of Fifth avenue south. Manager Plumley of The Forum is looking after some business matters at Devils Lake and also taking in the Masonic doings at Grand Forks. Mrs. Andrew B. Shea of Wheaton, Minn., is visiting .her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Whitman! at their home 1014 Thirteenth street north. Miss Emma Miller, who is attending the Valley City normal, is spending Thanksgiving with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. B. MlHer of Sixth avenue south. Mrs. D. D. Sullivan and little daugh ter, Kathleen, pvill leave today for Mil waukee to spend Thanksgiving with Miss Aileen, *fio to a' student at fow ner Hall. 1u Mrs. W. C. Mcliaught was delight fully surprised yesterday afternoon at her pretty apartments in tho N. D. Improvement Co. building. The oc casion was her birthday and the sur prise was cleverly arranged. About twelve ladies enjoyed a social after noon and an elaborate dinner was served at 4:30. Mrs. McNaught re ceived many reminders of the day. Several little impromptu gatherings are being planned for Thanksgiving, and as they will be given for the en tertainment of a very small number of guests, the hostesses, do not wish them published. Even though enter tainments for Thanksgiving are only family affairs or are made up of one or two guests, they are interesting and friends here and elsewhere enjoy read ing about them. Minneapolis Journal: Miss Deborah Hunter of Fargo, N. D., who has been the guest of Miss Helen Corrigan at the Plaza since before her debutante tea, returned home yesterday. She will return for another visit of a week to attend the cotillion which Mrs. El bert L. Carpenter will give Dec. 6 at the Hotel Radisson, and to be present at the wedding of her cousin. Miss Margaret Schultz, to Jeremiah Milbank of New York, which takes place on Saturday. Dec. 10, in St. Paul. A delightful stag party was given Sunday evening at the home of Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Hay of Mapleton in honor of Mrs. Hayis son, Charles Kin der. A1 five-course dinner was served from a table made beautiful with hand some yellow and white chrysanthe mums, the remainder of*the room being correspondingly decorated. Covers were laid for the following guests: John Lindsey, Ted Flagg. Will Mclntyre. John Pannabaker, Peter Kerrigian, Harry Footer, Ed Robinson, Mark An drews, Tony Harmon, 'Arlo Andrews and Henry Otis. Thanksgiviifg supper at the Gardner, to 8 p. m. Don't fail to attend. Ru pert's orchestra will furnish the music. hep Souey, at athsK«ller, Moorhead. Pin Money, For those who would like a way of trnitjg a little extra money in their isure moments they may find a way doing this through the women's changes in the cities by confining emselves to the making of small, -to-date useful articles, which may bought at a reasonable price. The cret lies in neat and tasteful work, id In buying materials (which must new) judiciously at wholesale •ices when possible. The advice of oee to whom you consign in regard prices is desirable at first, and if llowej will be an aid to success. We ust remember that an exchange, like e proprietors of any other business, .nnot make people buy what they do like. In consigning small, deli cate novelties, have pretty white box es to fit each article. These are rea sonable by the dozen at any large box tanufactory. Call J. K Johnson for totil jju I y 4 THE FABOO FORUM AND DAILY JiEI'UBLICAN, WEDNESDAY. NOVEMBER 23 1910 1 At the Hotels Fred Anderson is in the city tod a from Christine. Amelia Murphy of Harwooft.ls reg istered at the Elliott hotel. William C. Miur of Hunter Is regis tered at the Gardner hotel. J. H. Johnson of Amenia is register ed at the Metropole hotel. Martin Ness of Carrington Is regis tered at the Wtebster hotel. Sidney Olson of Hannaford Is regis tered at the Waldorf hotel. Henry C. Huset of Hatton is looking after business interests in the city. Oscar Johnson, S. E. Fuller and Gordon of Hope are in Fargo today G. H. Abar of Devils Lake regist-r ed at a Fargo hostelry this mornir Gus Liebe and F. W. Doolittie are in Fargo. I STATE WEDDINGS. e At the home of the pastor of Baptist church in Jamestown Su da}- afternoon occurred a very pre' wedding ceremony. The contract! parties were Charles S. McCalip, young business man of Beach, a Miss Matilda A. Brown, who has some time been connected with i Jamestown college. The happy peot departed on the evening train for short trip, visiting the bride's peop who live near Fargo. They expect be at home soon in their new home Beach. A pretty wedding occurred at the home of the bride's parents. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas H. Lavery at Valley City, when their third daughter, Min nie Edith Lavery. was united in mar riage to Bert M. Froxen ©f Santa Bar bara, Cal. The marriage was solem nized by Rev. James Anderson Sat urday afternoon. A bountiful wed ding dinner was served, and the happy couple left in the evening for Fargo. They will go to their new home in California by way of the northern route and Victoria, B. C. Wm. Haskins, a prosperous-jwang farmer living southwest of Sherwood, and Miss Helen Hanlev. the accom plished daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Hanlev, were married Nov. 14, at the Catholic church, by Father Collins. A wedding dinner was served to abou* fifty relatives and friends at the horn, of the bride's parents. The couj are at home in the splendid new resi dence' on Mr. Haskins' farm- The wedding of W. R. Bassf rd of Regent, to Miss Lauretta T. Johnson of Sturgeon Bay, occurred Nov. 8, at the home of the bride's sister, Mrs. W. L. Powell, at Stevens Point. Wis. Rev. Rice officiated,a nd Mr. and Mrs. Bass ford arrived at Mott last week Friday. They are now occupying their new home at Regent, where they will be at home after December 1&& On Sunday, Nov. «, in presence of a few immediate friends, Frank Cleveland and Miss Amelia Dober stein were united in the holy bonds of matrimony at the residence of Mr. and Mrs. W. Richards of Garrison, Rev. J. H. Hinck of Underwood offi ciating. Mr. and Mrs. Cleveland com menced housekeeping at once in the cottage owned by O/J. Little at (gar rison. Miss Alice Wangrud, sister of M. Wangrud, proprietor of the Lltchville hotel at Lltchville, and John Simpson of that village were married Sunday afternoon at the residence of Mr. and Mrs. Toby Edwards, Moor head. Minn. The ceremony was per formed by the Rev. John Peterson of Trinity Lutheran church, of Moorhead. Mr. and Mrs. Wangrud were present from Lltchville. At the home of the bride's brother, Richard Pett of Enderlin, vn Tuesday, occurred the wedding of August Katt ko to Miss Augusta Pett, Rev. Elster officiating. The newly wedded couple left Monday for their future home atH Bucyrus. Wednesday evening, Nov. 9, occurred a very pretty wedding it Aneta when Mary Sofia Lee and Anton P. Knudt sori were united in holy wedloek. Rev. Overbo officiated. Only near relatives and friends were present. Married, Thursday evening, Harry Gilbert and Golda Oliver. The wed ding ceremony was performed by Rev. Asher, at the home of Mr. Mid Mrs. James Oliver, .grandparents of the bride, at Garrington. At Bergen Lutheran church last Wednesday, Miss Nikolene Erikstad daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ellas Erik stad, was united in marriage to Lud wlg Sveidal, Pastor Melsel officiating. Miss Ruth Thomas and Harry Neid llnger were married Wednesday after noon at Devils Lake. The happy CJU ple will make their home on the farm of the bridegroom near Starkweather. Dainty sweets for Thanksgiving at the Bijou Candy mart. Evidently the Japanese minister who wants to build sixteen dreadnoughts Is not fraid of what the, airship Is going to drop on them* •^'•".VV^V'1 **, ft e registered at one of the local hotels W. J. Morrish was among the -u rivals in the city this morning frm Page. B. G. Kulasur of Grand Forks Ji Fargo visitors from the state univerf town. F. o. Olsen is one of the reside of Sanborn who arrived in Fargo tK morning. L. Lowell was among the early u rivals in the city this morning fr Casselton. Fred Johnson snd E*. Ftum i among the citizens ot LaMoure Har H. W. Remmick of Berlin arrived i Fargo this morning to look after bu ness matters. John Burus, James McCaul and W. Morris of Ayr are registered the Prescott hotel. Sam Blank arrived in Fargo morning from Valley City and is istered at a local hotel. See Holderman's millinery ad fOr tN gains in trimmed and untrimmed ha .—•w 'At •-*_ *.. J. s %ts ",v *T *T high price. This set is plain white semi-porcelain i pattern good weight and a bargain §r% at the special price of IdPsCPml' (Open Stock) 10O Piece Set $27.^0 Queen Louise pattern, Bavarian china, pure and very dainty, an acceptable set Cft under .any ,condition. Special at mm lOU (Open Stock) THE BIG DUTY. By Mary Russell. It would sometimes seem that men and women go about seeking words to juggle into a creed for their own damnation. We put our wits to gether to formu late the most dif ficult problems of life and make the way heavy with the symbolisms we discover in ob scure words and prophecy. Like the child making marvelous discov eries in the world of commonplaccs we are always working miracles when all we real ly need is to live well and mbly and to have all re vealed to us If you begin telling a group of young children old stories and riddles which you knew when a child, you will find that they have all the freshness of th latest quips and fiction. They are not new and you know it# but it is the audiencj which is new. So with the wonderful discoveries of new doctrines of life and death. They are not new bu* we are new. We listen to philos ophies and didactic lectures and after all wo come out knowing just the same as our ancestors knew. Beliefs we have in unlimited num bers, but for knowledge —well, we know that we are born, that we die. that apparently some great power is b.tck of It all, and there our actual knowledgo stops. W'V.nce we cdme, where we go, and that the power we have theories and beliefs about. You have yours—and can prove them to your satisfaction. I have mine and can submit Just as convincing proof. It s after all only ourselves that we suc ceed In convincing, *u why speculate very much? The man who believes he is what his ancestors have made him has but a part of the truth% The man who be lieves he is what his environment has twisted him into, is also but half awakened to reality. A line of fine ancestors may be queath good clean blood, a healthy body and brain, and then the man in his environments handles that mater ial as though it were plastic clay and out of the work of his own individu ality comes the masterpiece—or fail ure—even as he has wrought. Every man should work and aim for hte highest. He owes lt.not alone to himself, but to his children and his children's children. Ail he can give them actually is good blood and bone material and brain making atoms. He himself must work for what he gets but because of the present struggles for the best, the environments of the next man will be better, and so his chances that much greater. This Is hardly a theory any more. It has been proven in plant and animal life, and partially proven by man's ex perience. In plant life the seed of the strongest stock is prepared with the needs of that particular plant in view. That is environment. There the anal ogy ceases, as far as we know, as we have not yet proven that the plant consciously reaches out for the best in sunshine and rain and fertilization. The children of strong, healthy pa rents will have a better chance for health and strength than those of weakly stock. Those of great brain power, often have weak and helpless children, and there are accidents, and distortions from unknown causes, but we are beginning to understand some of these causes and to realize our duties to our children are mora than YOU Is an Index to Your Taste When the guests assemble about the Thanksgiving table you will surely be bettersatisfied if you have provided appropriate and tasteful dinnerware it will prove your housekeeping ability, your good judgment and your desire to please your guests. You Can Buy Good Dinnerware Here at a Moderate Cost A^ magnificent array is provided—a line that cannot be duplicated outside the great cities—a wide range of prices—a variety of makes and charming new patterns—demonstrating In a most convicing manner that good, neat dinnerware, desirable from every point of view is not a mat ter of See These New Patterns—Compare These Significant Prices 10O Piece Sets $9.50 jg gf% 10O Piece Sets $35.00 Beautiful design In Austrian china, moss rose arid gold decoration, something unusually choice In every We'y. Special at (Open Stork) W [ni" NEW HAVILAND CHINA DINNERWARE We tf!t Showing a wide -hoico in handsome coin gold incrustations n Dinu. i ra llw mat gold band with black hairline on the inner and outer edge. A number of dainty floral designs and plain white patterns are also displayed here. Our new dinnerware patterns are worth coming see if you desire something neat and universally well liked. These may be QO 4% had~!n open sttek. Fbr 100 pieces, priced from $225.00 down to WaliOU YOU'LL DO BETTER AT LUGEK'S lije providing bread and clothes and tm education. A child has a right to be born healthy. If you have not come Into your inheritance you can do much to improve you own condition, and give your child a better chance than you had. Seek then for health as earnestly as for education and more earnestly than for the gold which may become a curse, as well as a blessing. The father or mother who gives to the child a taint of blood which will warp it out of all happiness may be innocent of intent but guilty never theless of an almost unforgivable crime. Remember that, and if you are guil ty of this great injustice against your child, begin today to help him over come his tendency to 11 health. Teach him, or her, that the body is the tem ple of the soul and must be kept clean and sweet, If it Is to be used for di vinity. Teach the necessities of the body as you do the necessities of the brain. If you do not know how. begin today to study, and apply your knowledge, for there Is no greater crime than to tie a child to the cross of a weak and helpless body. 100 Piece Sets $17,75 Ridgway'sEnglish Royal semi-porcelain, Wilbur tern. blue decorations, gold lines and e e s v e y a a i v e S e i a a i i u (Open Stock) Johnson's famous English emi-porceiafn, blue onion pattern, something any housekeeper will prise. Very special at (Open Stock) CITY BY 11K8. MAD MARTYN. A. D. S.: Tou ask for a recipe for a greaseless face cream tha* can be made at home. I have had experience with a dozen formulas, but this is far the best of all, and it positively c'oes not encour age a growth of hair: Get one ounce of almozolr. from your druggist, put It in a fruit Jar, add halt a oint of cold water and two teac.poonfuls of glycer ine, stir briskly for a few minutes, un til the aJmozoin is dissolved, let stand over night: In the morning it tn ready for use. Use this almozoin cream as you would any cola cream- You soon find it beautifies the complexion and keeps the skin moist, smooth and pli able. It is cleansing, healing and sooth ing, and there is nothing finer for re moval of sunburn, tan and freckles. If troubled with blackheads, saJlow skin or muddy complexion, use for massag ing. It takes out all pore-dirt, pre venting return of blackheads, because large pores are reduced in size. Mrs. T. B.: Your clot lies will not seem to fit properly noj «'ill you be able to look your best as long as you are so stout. You can readily get rid of that "too-fat" condition by dissolv ing 4 ounces of parnotis in l\y pints hot water. Take a tabiespoonful be fore each mea! This remedy is perfect ly safe and harmless, but has worked wonders in reducing the weight of many women whr got too fleshy in spite of their attempts to retain a stylish figure by exercising and dieting. Try this and you will find it an excellent remedy. "Yours Truly:" You confess to only 25 years of age, and yet bewail appar ent loss of your youthful complexion. It is your own fault if you do not look as well as you did five or six years ago. Your skin will respond readily to proper treatment. You can make an in expensive complexion beantjiier at home that clears and whitens the skin without use of powder or cosmetic. Get from your druggist four ounces of spurmax. put it In a half-pint of hot water anu add two teaspoonfuls of glycerine. Apply to hands, forearms and face with the palm of the hand, gently rubbing until dry. It will make a dark and oily skin fresh, and rosy, re storing and preserving girlish charm. Its use cannot be detected and It does not rub off the whole day long. Winnie: Your eyes need a strength ening tonic to overcome redness and inflammation. They would not tire so easily from the glare of the sun if strong and healthy. Get from your druggist one ounce of crystos and dis solve it in one pint of cold water. l»rop one or two drops in each eye, and it will relieve tired, dull, watery or in flamed eyes. Its continued use will strengthen weak eyesignt. Do not wear spectacles until you have to I think this tonio will postpone that necessity many years. Actresses and society women use crystos to brighten the eyes and give clearness and expression. Mrs. H. M. R.: If you wish to evade the marks of approaching old-age as i V: S'' v-V-,* hi'f .\4Vi -,f pat 36.00 100 Piece Set $16.00 16.00 Furniture Co. Largest flousefurnlstiers In the West 13.14 BROADWAY rARGO. IN. D. SMIL VAMNQN Fsrgs City Schools Will tot Dismissed This Evening and Students Will' Have Holiday. This evening the Fargo city schools will adjourn for a four days' holiday. The occasion will be the annual Thanksgiving vacation of the school* of the city and the students will en joy a well earned vacation. This is the Jirst time this year that the city schools have been dismissed. The teachers and students have been on a steady grind since the opening of school early in September and tfcfcs four days" vacation will be an ex cellent respite 1 ntheir routine duties. Many of the teachers who do not liva in the city, will take the oportunltr of visiting their homes and will leave this evening for thfeir home towns. School will convene Monday morning at the usual hour. Bear in mind and try a box af Dr. Quick's Alaska Kidaejr PUis. IW sals by all druggists. Health and Beauty Aids as possible, retain your youthful brightness of countenance—in short, regain your good looks, you must first keep your blood free from impurities and your liver active. Then your com plexion need not worry you. I use a good, homemade system tonic made u follows: Dissolve one-half cup sugar and one ounce kardene in one half pint alcohol, then add "lot water to make a full quart. Take a tabiespoonful be fore each meal and you will 1« sur prised how quickly and satisfactorily this fnic purifies the Mood, removal sallowriews, skin pimples, liver blotches and restores lost appetite and energy. It is the best remedy I know of for thai tired, run-down feeling. y o u w 8 y u a i o look bright and glossy, you should be very careful as to the kind of a shampoo you use. Let "dry shamjwos" alunl and never wash your hair with soap un der any circumstances, as it will fade and streak your ha'r. You can alway* feel sure that you are using the very best and safest shampoo by washing your hair with a teaspoonful of can throx dissolved in a cup of hot water, then rlnsinf with clear wat«r. This shampoo makes a fine, cleansing lather and dries very quickly without the dagr ger of one catching cold from shaia pooing. It makes the hair soft, Huffy, easy to do up and relieves scalp irri tation. Try this shampoo, as It is par ticularly fine for shampooing during the colder months. P. L. M.: I know you will be pleased and happy at the change for the bet ter In your hair if you use regularly this inexpensive home-made quinine hair tonic tJet from your druggist otja ounce of qulnzoln. dissolve it in pint of alcohol and u dd Vi Pint of cold water. Hub this tonic into your scalp and hair roots once or twice a week and It wW prevent dandruff and stop sour hair falling out and becoming thin. It st»ps itching and keeps the scalp in healthy condition. thus promoting growth of the hair. No woman evar had long, fine and glossy hair unleie she took proper care of It, and you must do the same if you, too, want to prevent your from becoming thin and scanty. L. D.: Nothing Is simpler than tits removal of superfluous or wild hairs on the face If you go about It right. I db not like the electric needle, and I ha*S never heard of a ease where plain dela tone did not prove satisfactory. Get an ounce of delatone front your drug gist, mix a little of It with sufficient water to make a paste, apply to this surface from which you wish to rPrn'WS the disfiguring hairs, let it remain two or three minutes, then off and wash the skin thoroughly with warm water. Do not be discouraged if thS hairs return after the first or second application Ii they do come back they wil be light, thin and straggly, and a further application of delatone will re move them forever. Delatone costs a dollar an ounce, hut one ounce is all you will ever need. ,v':.v -v -.'V V.