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Advice to Beauty Seekers***"lf Worry You Must, Don't Worry Others With Your Worries"
Special Features of Interest Women Science Henri Fabre and His Wonderful Career Described and Outlined by Garrett P. Serviss Henri Fabre at Work GARRETT P. SERVISS leaders of fashion and disturbers of peace whose countenances are so con- If you doubt whether insects have ideas you have only to read some of the captivating books that Henri Fabre—the man in the picture—has written in order to be convinced that if those llttie creatures do not think they do something just as wonderful. "Do you say that these are small ▼critics which the ways of a spider or a grasshopper reveal to us?" ex claims Maurice Maeterlinck, in hla praise of Henri Fabre. "But there are no small verities. There is only one verity, whose mirror seems to our imperfect eyes broken, but whose every fragment, whether tt reflects the evolution of a star or the flight ot a bee, conceals the law supreme!" In France, where they are erect ing, at Avignon, a monument to Henri Fabre, as in ancient Egypt and an cient Rome they erected monuments to the Pharaohs and the Caesars, while they were yet living, they call him the modern La Fontaine—the La Fontaine of Science. Without depriv ing the lower world of life of any of its poetry, he has surrounded it with greater fascination of biography and history—the biography of bees and ants, and the history of communi ties whose whole domains cover only a few square feet of ground! And these recitals are full of poe|j-y and Imagination—guided by science. Un til you have read some of them you can not imagine how interesting they are. It is with reason that the French are now saying that the chil dren of the future will read the true 6torles of Henri Fabre about Insect life as eagerly as hitherto children, and many grown people, have read La TWO LESSONB Fabre's life teaches two great les sons: first, the lesson of concentra Health and Beauty Helps MRS. MAE MARTYN Mary D.: I want you to try the fol lowing recipe to whiten, soften and beautify the skin of your face and neck. It is one which you will find equally beneficial to the hands and arms. Though inexpensive, lt Is ths best I have ever tried. Dissolve 4 ounces of spurmax in V 4 pint witch hazel tor hot water), then add 2 tea spoonfuls of glycerine. This will clear and soften your skin quickly, while removing tan, sunburn, freckles and other blemishes. < ora: Objectionable fuxzy or hairy growths are easily banished if you mix enough powdered delatone with water to form a thick paste and apply to hairy surface for 2 or 3 minutes, then rub off, wash the skin and every trace of hair is gone. Excepting in very aggravated cases, one applica tion of delatone is sufficient. No harm a r< suit, but be certain you get H.: The redness and dullness of ' our eyes, as well as the burning sensation of which you complain, can be readily cured for practically noth ing. Just get an ounce of crystos, dissolve it in a pint of water and put a few drops In each eye daily. This is a natural tonic, which will both soothe and s'rtngthen, while contin ued use brightens and beautifies the '•windows of your h«.ul." making them stronger and more attractive. A. M. F.: Tou should try this sham no* -.vhich I always use because it keep! my hair lustrous and fluffy and is (heap and convenient. You can make it by dissolving- a teaspoonful of canthrox in a cup of hot water. Use while lt is still very warm and rinse the hair thoroughly several after _you have shampooed it ■wrli This shampoo also benefits the roots of the hair, keeps the scalp perfectly clear of dandruff and has an invigorating effect, A. J. B.: Your trouble with itching scalp anrj loss of hair can be over come with this eV'-elient quinine nair tonic, which I always make up here • t home, (ret an ounce of quinsoln from your druggist and dissolve lt in lion, and second, the losson that knowledge is not valuable to human ity unless it is communicated. Shutting himself away front that part of the world which calls' itself busy and, until now, hardly known to the world at large, he has devoted his whole long life to the single aim of learning all that an observant man could learn about the millions of lit tle six-legged beings which most of us either despise or detest. He stands alone, as on a pedestal, for it is generally conceded that he knows more about insects than any of his contemporaries or any of his prede cessors. Do you think that such knowledge is not worth acquiring? Then come back again a century hence, if you can, and see what the encyclopedias will be saying of him then. Thousands of men whom you now regard as monuments of "suc cess"' will have only a few lines de voted to them —if anything at all — while Henri Fabre will probably have columns. It is only by concentration that he has achieved thia lasting fame. Aa to the second lesson that he teaches, we aeed only remark that he understands as few men of science do, that the wish of the entire world to know what Its few original in vestigators are finding out is a wish that must be respected and gratified— for otherwise science is merely a thing of privilege, confined to a kind of in tellectual aristocracy. Accordingly he has written his books in language which anybody can understand, and in a style whose beauty attracts tens of thousands of readers. HAS NOT St'FFERED Yet his science has not suffered from hla popularization of it. Dar win, when he wrote his great book on the "Origin of Species," spoke with enthusiastic admiration of Henri Fabre as "the inimitable observer," but, at the same time, thousands of people who were not naturalists were reading Fabre's books with a zest which la too often confined to the consumption of novels, and his read ers have increased every year since. a half piht of alcohol, to which solu tion add one-half pint of cold water. Once or twice a week rub this into the scalp with the tipe of your fin gers. This is the best tonic I have been able to find among the many which have come to my attention. It is refreshing and effective, with no unpleasant features, such as matting the hair or making it appear stringy. C. J. H.: You say you are all fagged out. Let me give you a recipe wiiich will brace you up and restore the clearness to your complexion and re move the yellow, muggy appearance of your chin and neck. Dissolve one ounce kardene and one-half cup sugar In one-half pint of alcohol and add hot water to pnake a full quart. Take a tablespoonful before each meal and you will note the quick improvement of appearance and general health. If you are ever troubled with pimples you will find It quickly removes them by making healthy circulation. P. S.: No, fat is hardly an aid to attractiveness, but you have no ex cuse for being so fat—no one has. Get four ounces of parnotia from your druggist and dissolve it in Iy, pints of water. Take a tablespoon?ul be fore each meal and, in a short time, without discomfort or danger, you will begin to lose flesh. Remember, a persistent fight is necessary to win against fat. This Is the only formula I know of that does not require diet ing or exercise. Dot: Your wrinkles, especially in middle age, are inexcusable and a cer tain remedy for them consists in treating the skin thoroughly with a plain almozoin cream jelly, easily made at home. This is made by pour ing 2 teaspoonfuls glycerine in Va pint water, into which is then dis solved 1 - ounce almozoin Massag ing with this simple vegetable cream jelly will quickly rid the skin of lines, blackheads and wrinkles, find when used for flabby muscles and hollows will make the flesh firm and smooth. The results are very pleas ing wlien used as a night mask.—Ad vertisement WITHIN THE LAW Marvin Dana What Has Gone Before Vnrr Turner, n bcantlful girl, of cnoi) breeding, but without funds. Is forced to tnUe employ ment i R K-ivari! Glider's great metropolitan department store. She trorkti for a pittance, but keeps herself wholesome anil honest. Thefts are committed In the atore nnd the ttlrl la vt rnnnrfullT drrasrd of the crime nnd aenteuced to three years' Imprisonment. The Klrl, la charge of a detective, la brought to Gilder'K i>ffiee on her way to priNon. Site declares tt wns unfair of Gilder to loa'.at that she be given » long aen tence, nnd in reiterating: her in nocence asserts that thefts are committed In the store because the Klrls are not pnid a living «iiße. In conclusion she de clares when she comes out she will make Gilder pay for every minute of her imprisonment. After sei-viiiK her term Mary Turner trlei] to find honest em ployment, but could not, owing to the police, who warned em ployers nsnlnst her. In despair she Kttemptrd suicide, but was saved by .foe Garaon. Now Go On With the Story Copyright 1913, bi the H. K. Fly (••.tnpHn.T. The |ilay ■•Within thi? Law" U copyrighted Play company Is the tot* BPBpTtctor ot the ! exr-!a*lve rights of the representation and ! I perfurmKnce of "Within the Law in all | languages. j Con<lntitn' From Yesterday CHAPTER Vl.—Continued In this, manner Joe Garson, the no torious forger, led the dripping girl eastward through the squalid streets, until at last they came to an ade quately lighted avenue, and there a taxicab was found. It carried them farther north, and to the east still, until at lost it came to a halt before an apartment house that was rather imposing, set in a street of humbler dwellings. Here Garson paid the fare and then helped the girl to alight and J was. she felt that she could trust this j man who had plucked her from death, i who had worked over her with so much of tender kindliness. So she waited patiently, only watched with i youthfulness of his clean shaven, res j olute face, and the spare, yet well muscled form. The clicking of the door latch sounded Soon, and the two entered and went slowly up three flights of ! stairs. On the landing beyond the third flight the door of a rear fiat stood open and in the doorway ap peared the figure of a woman. "Well, Joe, who's the skirt?" this person demanded, as the man and his | charpre halted before her. Then, abruptly, the round, babylike face of the woman puckered in amazement. Her voice rose shrill. "My Gawd, if it ain't Mary Turner!" At that the newcomer's eyes opened swiftly to their widest, and she stared astounded in her turn. "Aggie!'' she cried. CH VPTEU VII Within the I.an In the time that followed, Mary lived in the fiat which Aggie Lynch occupied aiong with her brother, Jim, a pickpocket much esteemed among his fellow craftsmen. The period wrought transformations of a radical and bewildering sort in both the ap pearance and the character of the girl. Joe Garson. the forger, had long been acquainted with Aggie and her brother, though he considered them far beneath him in the social scale, since their criminal work was not of that high kind on which he prided himself. But, as he cast about for some woman to whom he might take the hapless girl he had rescued, hi? thoughts fell on Aggie, and forth with his determination was made, since he knew that she was respect able, viewed according to his own peculiar lights. He was relieved rather than otherwise to learn that there was already an acquaintance between the two women, and the fact that his charge had served time in prison did not influence him one Jot against her. On the contrary, it in creased in some measure his respect for her as one of his own kind. By the time he had learned as well of her innocence, he had grown so ln j terested that even her folly, as he i was inclined to deem it, did not cause j any wavering in his regard. Now, at last, Mary Turner let her self drift. It seemed to ncr that she had abandoned herself to fate in that | hour when she threw herself into the I river. Afterward, without any voll ' tlon on her part, she had been re i stored to life, and set within an en vironment new and strange to her, |in which soon, to her surprise, she discovered a vivid pleasure. So, she fought no more, but left destiny to I work its will unhampered by her j futile strivings. For the first time !in her life, thanks to the hospitality !of Aggie Lynch, secretly reinforced • from the funds of Joe Garson, Mary • found herself living In luxurious | Idleness, while her every wish could jbe gratified by the merest mention of it. She was fed on the daintiest faro, . for Aggie was a sybarite in all sen ' suous pleasures that were apart from 1 sex. She was clothed with the most j delicate richness for the first time 'as to those more mysterious gar ' ments which women love, and she ; soon had a variety of frocks as charming as her graceful form de ' manded. In addition, there were as many of books and magazines as she like lv r body, seiz. d a. idly on the nourishment thus afforded. !n this i her consolation were the matters of j food and dress, and of countless ; Junketings. In such directions Aggie I was the leader, an eager, joyous one • always. She took vast pride In her guest, with the unmistakable <air of elegance, and she dared ito dream of great triumphs to ] come, though as yet she carefully avoided any suggestion to Mary of In the end the suggestion came from Mary Turner herself, to the great surprise of Aggie, and, truth to j tell, of herself. J There were two factor* that chiefly Greatest Seriai of the Day From the 'Play of Bayard Derfler I influenced her decision. The first was j due to the feeling that, since the world had rejected her, she need no longer concern herself with the ! world's opinion or retain any scruples j over it. Back of this lay her bitter sentiment toward the man who had been the direct cause of her impris onment—Edward Gilder. It seemed jto her that the general warfare j ■ made an initial step in the warfare ' time, against tho man personally, in i j accordance with the hysterical threat : I she had uttered to his face. ' The factor that was the immediate ; cause of her decision on an irregular I 'mode of life was an editorial in one] of the dally newspapers. This was j a scathing arraignment of a master j In high finance. The point of the j writer's attack was the grim sarcasm j ; for such methods of thievery as are kept within the law. That phrase held the girl's fancy, and she read the article again with a quickened in terest. Then she began to meditate. ! She herself was In a curios, inde terminate attitude as far as con cerned the law It was the law that had worked the ruin of her life, which she had striven to make whole- j some. In consequence she felt for the! law no genuine respect, only detesta- < ■tion as for the epitome of injustice.; ! Yet she gave it a superficial respect. ! ,an effect of this latter feeling that j i she wrs determined on one tiling of [ I vital importance: that never wo\!ld man she hated. It had punished her,: i though she had been without fault, j I *ho 'man OTdw?" No*, [in xhe paragraph she had just read j she found a clew to suggestive: j thought, a hint as to a means by j I against the law that had outraged i her —and this In safety, since she | I any evil, enjoy any mastery, as longi jas she should keep within the law. j There could be no punishment j I then. That was the lesson taught j !by the captain in high finance, lie I was at pains always in his stti- j ' pendous robberies to keep with - j lin the law. To that end j !he employed lawyers of mighty j ' cunning and learning to guide hie j steps aright in such tortuous paths. ; There, then, was the secret. Why [ should she not use the like means? I Why, indeed? She had brains enough ! Ito devise, surely. Beyond that, she ! i needed only to keep her course most I carefully within those limits of I wrongdoing permitted by the statutes. For that, the sole requirement would ■. be a lawyer equally unscrupulous and astute. At oncajj) Mary's mind was made up. After all, the thing was ab. surdly simple. It was merely a mat ter for Ingenuity and for prudence In alliance. . . . Moreover, there would come eventually some adequate device against her arch enemy, Ed ward Glider. Mary meditated on the Idea for many days, and ever it seemed in creasingly good to her. Finally, it developed to a point where she be lieved lt altogether feasible, and then •ba took Joe Garson Into her confl dene*. He was vastly astonished at the outset and not quite pleased. To j his view, this plan offered merely a j fashion of setting difficulties in the j way of achievement. Presently, how ever, the sincerity and persistence of j the girl won him over. The task of convincing him would have been easier had he himself ever known the torment of serving a term In prison. Thus- far, however, the forger had al ways escaped the penalty for his crimes, though often close to convic- j tlon. But Mary's arguments were of a compelling sort as she set them forth In detail, and they made their appeal to Garson, who was by no j means lacking In a shrewd native in- ; telligence. He agreed that the ex- j periment should be made, notwith standing the tact that he felt no par- j tlcular enthusiasm over the proposed scheme of working. It is likely that his own strong feeling of attraction toward the girl whom lie had-saved from death, who now appeared before him as a radiantly beautiful young woman, was more persuasive than the excellent Ideas which she presented so emphatically, and with a logic so impressive. An agreement was made by which Joe Garson and certain of his more trusted intimates In the underworld were to put themselves under the or ders of Mary concerning the sphere of their activities. Furthermore, they bound themselves not to engage In any devious buslnesß without her con sent. Aggie, too, was one of the com pany thus constituted, but she figured "little In the preliminary discussions, since neither Mary nor the forger had much respect for the Intellectual capa bilities of the adventuress, though they appreciated to the full her re markable powers of influencing men to her will. It was not difficult to find a lawyer suited to the necessities of the under taking. Mary bore in mind constantly the high financier's reliance on the legal adviser competent to invent a method whereby to baffle the law at any desired point, and after Judicious investigation alio selected an ambi tious and experienced Jew named riigismund Harris, Just in the prime :of His mental vigors, who possessed j a knowledge of the iaw only to be I equaled by his disrespect for it. He j j seemed. Indeed, precisely the man to fit the situation for one desirous of outraging the law remorselessly, while still retaining a place absolutely with in it Forthwith, the scheme wao set in operation. Aa a first step, Mary Turner became a young lady of inde pendent fortune, who had living with her a cousin. Miss Agnes Lynch. The Mat was abandoned. In its stead was ian apartment in the nineties on Riv erside drive, in which the ladies lived alone with two maids to serve them. Garson had rooms in the nelghbor i hood, but Jim Lynoh, who persist- I ently refused the conditions of f' -it lan alliance, betook himself afar, to i continue his rackleaa gathering of ; other folk's money in such wise as I to make him amenable to the law the J very first time he should be caught A few tentative ventures resulted jin profits so large that the company grew mightily enthusiastic over the I novel manper of working-. In each I Instance Harris was consulted and made his confidential statement as to the legality of the thing proposed. Mary gratified her eager mind by careful studies in this chosen line of nefariousness. After a few perfectly legal breach of promise suits, due to I Aggie's winsome innocence of de meanor, had been settled advantage ously out of court, Mary devised a | scheme of greater elaborateness, with the legal acumen of the lawyer to indorse it in the matter of safety. This netted $30,000. It was planned as the swindling of a swindler — which, in fact, had now become the A gentleman possessed of some means, none too scrupulous himself, but with high financial aspirations, advertised for a partner to invest capital in a business sure to bring large returns. This advertisement ■' • M tl>e eye cf Mary Turner and she answered it. An introductory correspondence encouraged her to hope for the victory in a game of cunning a gainst cunning. She con sulted with trie perspicacious Mr Harris, and especially sought from entered into a partnership with' the advertiser. By the terms of their agreement each deposited 530.000 to the partnership account. This sum of $00,000 was ostensibly to be de voted to the purchase of a tract of land, which should afterward be di vided into lots and resold to the pub lic at enormous profit. As a matter of fact, the advertiser planned to make a spurious purchase of the tract in question, by means cf forged deeds granted by an accomplice, thus mak ing through fraud a neat profit of $30,000. The issue was, however, dis appointing to him in the extreme No sooner was the $60,000 on deposit in the bark than Mary Turner drew out the whole amount, as she had a per fect right to do legally. "When the advertiser learned of this he was, nat urally enough, full to overflowing with wrath. But after an interview with Harris he swallowed this wrath as best he might. He found that his adversary knew a dangerous deal as to hig various swindling operations. In short, he could not go into court with clean hands, which la a prime stipulation of the law —though often honored in the breach. But the ad vertiser's hands were too perilously filthy, so he let himself be mulcted in The event established Mary as the arbiter in her own coterie. Here was, in truth, a new game, a game most entertaining, and most profit able, and not in the least risky. Im mediately after the adventure with the advertiser, Mary decided that a certain General Hastings would make en excellent sacrifice on the altar of Justice—and to her own financial profit, The old man was a notorious roue, of most unsavory reputation as a destroyer of innocence. It was probable that he would easily fall a victim to the ingenuous charms of Aggie. As for that precocious dam sel, she would run no least risk of destruction by the satyr. So, pres ently, there were elaborate plot tings. General Hastings met Aggie in the most casual way. He was captivated by her freshness and beauty, her demurenesa, her ignor ance of all things vicious. Straight away, he set his snares, being him self already limed. He showered every gallant attention on the naive bread and butter miss, and succeeded gratifyingly soon in winning her heart —to all appearance. But he gained nothing more, for the coy creature abruptly developed most ef fective powers of resistance to every blandishment that went beyond strictest propriety. His ardor cooled suddenly when Harris filed the papers in a suit for $10,000 damages for breach of promise. liven while this affair was still in the course of execution, Mary found herself engaged in a direction that ofTered at least the hope of attaining her great desire, revenge against Ed ward Gilder. This opportunity came in the person of his son, Dick. After much contriving she secured an In troduction to that young man. Forthwith, she showed herself so de ilclously womanly, so intelligent, so daintily feminine, so singularly beau tiful, that the young man was enam ored almost at once. The fact thrilled Mary to the depths of her heart, for in this son of the man whom she hated sho saw the Instrument of vengeance for which she had so longed. Yet, this one thing was so vital to her that she said nothing pf her purposes, not even to Aggie, though that observant person may have possessed suspicions more or less near the truth. It was some suspicion that lay be hind her speech as, in negligee, she sat cross legged on the bed, smoking a cigarette in a very knowing way, while watching Mary, who was ad justing her hat before the mirror of her dressing table, one pleasant spring morning. "Dollin' up a whole lot, ain't you?" I Aggie remarked, affably, with that laxity of language which character- I ized her natural moods. "I have a very important engage ment with Dick Gilder," Mary replied, tranquilly. She vouchsafed nothing more definite as to her intentions. "Nice boy, ain't he?" Aggie ven tured, insinuatingly. "Oh, I suppose so," came the in different answer from Mary, as she tilted the picture hat to an angle a trifle more jaunty. The pseudo cousin sniffed. "You s'pose that, do you? Well, anyhow, he's here so much we ought to be chargin' him for his meal ticket. And jet, I ain't sure that you even know whether he'a the real goods, or not." The fair face of Mary Turner hard ened the least bit. There ahone an expression of inscrutable disdain in the violet eyes as she turned to regard I Aggie with a level glance. "1 know that he's the son—the only son!—of Edward Glider. The fact is I enough for me." I The adventuress of the demure face shook her head in token of complete bafflement. Her rosy lips pouted in petulant dissatisfaction. "I don't get you, Mary." she admit ted, querulously. "You never used to look at the men. The way you acted when you first run around with me, I thought you sure wus a suffragette. ' And then you meet this young Gilder —and—goodnight, nurse!" i Continued Tomorrow About Beauty The best beauty secret, according to Miss Grace Kimball, is not to worry— especially other people. But Mss Kimball is also a great believer in hats for improving natural beauty. Miss Grace Kimball in Two of Her Hats LILIAN LAUFERTY best beauty secret I know," I said pretty, blonde Grace * Kimball to me, aa we took possession of Ned Wayburn's office and prepared to assimilate a bit from and contribute a bit to the atmosphere of loveliness all about us at the Winter Garden —"the best beauty secret I know is, don't worry. But, if worry you must, the next best is: don't worry other ptople with your worries. "Nowadays with the popular fancy demanding youth, the woman who keeps serene, or does a good imita tion of it, stands also a good chance of seeming youthful. To be beauti ful means to be as youthful as possi ble—and here are my rules: "Don't worry—other people. "Cultivate a sense of humor and an ability to relax. "Study the hat question. "Hats are so important, and in spite of all the jokes about more careful selection being used in the case of hats than that of husbands, the gentle art of hatting is much neglected. Women will insist on getting a hat like that 'adorable dream' Mrs. Next door is wearing, or they buy tho crea tion that Madame Milliner has been trying to foist on some one all sea son long. Getting the right hat is an art —and in the study you have to go back to the foundation for the hat, which is the face." THE FOUNDATION "Suppose you tell me how to take a bit of care of the foundation, so that it may be as satisfactory a foun dation as possible, and then let us » i" if — ♦ | All Just a Joke SPIDER TALK In a certain church there lived two spiders. One day the spiders chanced to meet and got Into a conversation relative to their domestic habits. "I live under the pulpit." said the first spider, "and every week I run a terrible risk of getting killed. Dur ing his sermon the minister is con stantly banging down his hand, and I have to crawl into the smallest pos sible space to keep from being crushed." "You are foolish to stay in such a place," commented the second spider. "You ought to come and live with me. I never get disturbed from one year's end to another." "You don't mean It." was the sur prised rejoinder of the first spider. "Where do yon live?" "I live in the poor box," answered the seoond spidsr. And Particularly About Hats as an Incentive to "Don't Worry" talk a bit about the hat to crown it," said L "Splendid," said Miss Kimball. "I have a real beauty secret to impart about faces. And about hats I am only airing my theories. "Now, here is the secret. Whenever you are tired or whenever you have half an hour to spare and a desire to improve your skin and facial con tour to the utmost, here is what you must do: Make a paste of Fuller's earth moistened with water and ben zo"in, spread this mask-like over your face and leave It on for 15 minutes; then remove the mask with hot water —by the way this is as near as hot water ever comes to the skin of my face—next rub your face briskly with a piece of Ice. "Gaze for a moment with satisfac tion on the clear, wrinkleless glowing face you have Just snatched for your self from the talons of time and real- SUMMER RESORTS SANT | LIKE SANTA CRUZ FOR A GOOD TIME Everything Neceaanry for Vonr Com fort, Pleasure and Happlnesa CAS A DEL REV SOO Room Fireproof Hotel COTTAGE CITY American and European Plan E. S. de WOLFE, Manager NAPA VALLEY~ nApa s^&Sgs SAME MANAGEMENT. Special round trip tickets hy Marttcetlo boat, ! including auto to and from tbe Spriogs. $3; by 8. T, R. B. Co.. $3.50. For particular* sea i I'eck-Juflah, or write to FIEOE * HENNINOS, j Nspa Soda Springs, Cal. Tbe roads from Napa , are la fine coaditlou for autoa. NORTH SHORE LAGUNITAS Casa Madrona now opeu for aeason. Finest hoard and accommodations, beautiful surround tegt, tonic climate, magnificent scenery. No tubercular*. Address MISS T. GREFE. Lagu- ; pitas, Marin Co.. Cal.. box 1. TENTS HAMMOCKS, CAMP FURNITURE. LAWN / SWINGS BEACH CANOPIES. COUCH HAMMOCKS. ARMY COTS. BLANKETS. ETC. I AWNINGS AND DROP CURTAINS FOB SLEEPING PORCHES. VERANDAS. ETC. FLAGS, PEW * \ m W. A. PIIMIWEB MFG. CO. Pine and Fvont Street*, San Francisco Send for Proa Illustrated Catalog, ize that you don't hay* to worry when it is such a simple and inexpensive matter to keep your face young and colorful and clear skinned. Next, do your hair in the simple, becoming fashidti that my predecessors in the beauty interviews have schooled you to affect and effect —and now all "Sit you down in front of a mirr-)" that is illumined by honest, all re vealing daylight. If you are a blonde demand a hat that has some clear color note to accent your pale color ing. Personally I think a black vel vet facing is about the most wonder ful background for bringing out clear coloring, and lt is particularly kind in its treatment of blonde hair. A, little up-tllted hat will make you look perky and saucy. A big, drool ing affair will give you a picturesque look. But beware of drooping hata if you are a short woman with a neck on the same general lines. ACCENTS IN TONES "I am very fond of clear black or white or black and white combina tion* for myself, and for all blondes I would recommend the same. A fac ing to match your eyes often accents their colors—decide whether that is* desirable, and if it is cultivate a habit of putting king's blue over your cornflower blue eyes, purple over your pansy orbs and gold brown over your sloe-berries. "The soft maline frillings on thw hats of today soften almost any face. But if you substitute for maline good taste and an honest study of line, lt is always possible to find a hat that will soften the face beneath lt by throwing kindly shadows in Just the right places. Make up your mind that your hat is not something to set atop of your head as an ornament, but le something to cover your head, and with the aid of softly fluffed out hair to make a background for your face." And as Miss Kimball gazes out at you from the two pretty background, hats she has chosen, does not her little theory sound to you well worth a bit of practice? SIERRA MOUNTAINS CAMPBELL HOT SPRINGS SIERRAVILLE. CAL.. altitude 3.000; water msurpassed for rheumatism, gout, lirer and. jidney complaints and all stomach trouble*: no make* or poison oak: banting. Bsbing, livery; jletnresque drives; $t2 to $14 per week. Round trip tickets by raclfle direct tn iprlngs; auto meets trUns at Loyal ton: or round trip to Truckee. mage to spring*: booklet oo ipplicatlou. J. H. PEAHCE. Prop. TFIE OAKS—Applegate's best IlltUt KT.F CATION 2.024. NO CONSUMPTIVES. Re lured rates for autumn. All kinds of nmuse nents. swimming. Best table. For rates or booklet write AL KI'HN. Applegau, CaL. or Peck-Judah Co.. AST Market st. SONOMA COUNTY MARK WEST SPRINGS Trains leare 8. F. twice daily for Santa Ross, where stage connects. Roan (I trip $:t.T3. Including stage: excellent table: not minors! baths; all kinds of sports NO MOSQUITOES. Fine auto roads. M. atULQHXW, SANTA ROSA. CAL. BOYESHOT SPRINGS Ronnd trip fare, $I.G.">. Swimming tnak 130 by 73 fact. Send for booklet. BOTES lIOT SPRINGS. Cal. SHASTA SIS SOX TAVKRN Inf place for hunters iind fishers and tha ascent of Mt. Sbwsta trip. Fi-iilug and hunt ing. Fine lake close by. Table and accoiaato flatlons tbe best. Games, rowing and swira ming. MR. and MRS. CHARLES WRIGILT. Proprietors. Sisson. Cal- RUSSIAN RIVER~ MARK WEST SPRINGS Trains leave S. W. Iwi-e daily for Hnata tosa. where stage connect-. Round trip, 1.1.76, including stage. Excellent table, hot mineral aaths, ail kinds cf sports. NO MOSyLTTOES. Fine auto roads. M. MCLGKEW. SANTA ROSA, CAL. Page 13, September 16