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El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, February 28, 1913, Sport and Society Section, Image 12

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EL PASO HERALD
J2 Jtadar, February 28, 1913
Clean hair brushes
with
GOLD DUST
To clean hair brushes with
out injury, have ready two
basins, one three-fourths full
of boiling water and the other
with the same amount of cold
water. In the boiling water,
dissolve a teaspoonful of Gold
Bust washing powder and
siiake the bristles up and down-
in the solution until they are
thoroughly clean, then at once
rinse well in cold water and
stand the brush to dry in the
air or in a warm place, but not
too near the fire. Of course
the back of the brush must
not be wet.
Good hairbrushes are costly,
but if properly cared for they
will last for
years.
You can buy a
lsrge package of S
5 cents
"Letthe GOLDDUST TWINSdoyoar work".
THE STORY OF ESAU WOOD.
Esau Wood sawed wood. Esau Wood
-would saw wood! All the wood Esau
.-: Esau Wood would saw. In other
words, all the wood Esau saw to saw
Ksau sought to saw. Oh, the wood
Wood would saw! And. oh. the wood
yaw with which Wood wonld saw
ood
But one day Wood's wood-saw would
saw no wood, and thus the wood Wood
sawed was not the wood Wood would
saw it Wood's wood-saw would saw
v. ood.
Now, Wood would saw wood with a
wood-saw that would saw wood. One
dav Esau saw a saw saw wood as no
other wood-saw Wood saw would saw
wood In fact, of all the wood-saws
W ood ever saw saw wood Wood never
saw a wood -saw that would saw wood
as the wood-saw Wood saw saw. wood
woujd saw wood, and no other ever
fa a wood-saw that would saw as the
n ood-saw Wood saw would saw. Now
Wood saws wood with the wood-saw
Wcod saw saw wood.
Oh. the wood the -wood-saw Wood
saw saw would saw"! Oh, the wood
Wood's woodshed would shed when
Wood would saw wood with the wood
saw Wood saw saw wood!
Finally, no man way ever know how
much wood the Wood-saw Wood saw
w ould saw, if the wood-saw Wood saw
would saw all the -wood the -wood-saw
Wood saw would saw. Buffalo Times.
Don't You Bellt. Irj
Some say that chronic constipation
cannot be cured. Don't you believe it.
Chamberlain's Tablets have cured oth
ers why not you? Give them a- trial.
They cost only a quarter. For sale by
all dealers. Advertisement.
Yes,
Jnore
right T
fiem."
Yes "Privates in the army eat
than the officers." "Is that
"Yes. There are more c-f
The Chaparral.
Today's Beauty Recipes
By Mine. DMille.
j, ' Mother's Salve is a splendid remedy
for chaps, cold sores, pimples, eczema
and skin eruptions. It is antiseptic
and is an ideal application for any
abrasion of the. skin. It is healing-,
cooling and soothing.
"Thin and scrawny women who de
Eire to take The Vaucaire home treat
ment for plumping the figure should
make a syrup of 1 1-2- cupfuls sugar
and a pint of water, into which is
stirred an ounce of galloL Take two
teaspoonfuls before meals. This treat
ment restores symmetry of form, but
as not a fat maker.
"In most cases of baldness and fall
ing hair, everything points to a para
sitic origin of the disease. Mother's
Fhampoo removes these parasites, but
7s not harsh in action. It makes the
hair fine and fluffy. Mother's Sham
poo is sold by druggists for 25 cents a
package of ten shampoos..
"An ideal complexion beautifier is
easily made at home by dissolving in a
half pint -witch hazel an original pack
age of mayatone. This should be ap
plied in the morning instead of face
powder. It makes the skin soft and
smooth and corrects spotted, sallow
and muddy looking complexions.
"If your eyebrows are thin and
straggly, apply plain pyroxln with the
finger tips and brush them daily. This
will make them grow more evenly,
darker in eclor and train them into
regular arches. Pyroxin applied to the
roots will make the lashes grow long,
dark and silky.
"Superflous hair on face or fore
arms is removed quickly and safely by
a single application of delatone. Make
a paste with a little "water and pow
dered delatone. cover the hairs, teav4
on two minutes, then remove and wash
the skin The hairs will be gone."
Advertisement.
Sniffling Machines
Catarrh Sufferers are XethiBg bat
Hawking, Salf fling -and Blowing- Ma
chines, Says an Authority.
Is it possible that in these days -when
cleanliness and sanitary reform Is be
ing preached In the churches, schools
and at public gatherings, that thou
sands of people -will continue to suffer
from catarrh, when there is an abso
lutely certain remedy at hand?
HYOMEI (pronounced High-o-me) is
the remedy. It is a pleasant and anti
septic medication which you place in
the inhaler. Breathing through the
inhaler charges tqe air with this germ
killing antiseptic Catarrhal dis
charges, sniffles, foul breath, watery
eves and the formation of crusts in the
nose are promptly relieved by breath
ing this medicated air.
It is guaranteed to do it, or money
back.
Entirely Cured by HOMEI.
Having suffered from catarrh for
about two years, and hating tried
numerous remedies without any satis
factory results, I finally tried HYOMEI.
and am glad to state that after using
about one and one-half bottles, I am
entirely cured. I have recommended it
to others with satisfactory results."
C. N. LIndsy, Mitchell, S. D
A complete HYOMEI outfit, consist
ing of a strong, hard rubber pocket Irr
haler and a bottle of HYOMEI costs
onlv $1.00. and extra bottles, if after
wards needed, are only 50 cents each jft
Kelly & Pollard's and druggists eery
w it re
r?,- HYOMEI for Bronchitis, Coughs
r .1 colds. Croup of Infants, and any
) "duT-natory disease of the breathing
. --jaas Adxertisement.
nrftntfv$mm
mj&m
Married Life the Third Year
Warren Wants the Window Closed,
So Helen Sleeps on the Front
Ituoiu Conch.
By Mabel Herbert Urner
"G
O LIGHT on opening those win
dows; I've got a cold al
ready," grumbled Warren, as
I Helen started to raise the bedroom
i windows.
"But, dear, we can't sleep without
some air?"
"Some air? Yon want a resalar gale
blowing through here. I may have to
stand for it when I'm well, but I'll be
blamed if I'm going to take any chanees
with this cold." v
"Then you want only ' this one
opened?"
"Don t want that open all the way.
Put it down more. I tell you." as
i Helen reluctantly lowered the window
an incn or so. -we've got to nave sepa
rate bedrooms, then you ean practice
your particular brand of fresh air in
sanity without putting me on the sick
list." , ,
It was a damp, close, murk- night,
and Helen slipped into bed with a feel
ing of suffocation. Above everything
else, she wanted plenty of air in the
bedroom. It was impossible for her to
sleep in a close, warm room.
Helen' Discomfort.
Although 'it was February, the rain
and sultry warmth had kept Helen al
most ill. Tonight not a breath of air
was stirring.
Hor almost an hour Helen tossed and
turned she could not sleep. Though
the radiator was turned off. Hie steam
was sizzling sullenly, and the wall be
side the bed, through which the pipes
ran, was almost hot. Helen kept feel
ing it with her hand.
Warren was sleeping heavily. He
had even drawn over him the extra
blanket, which always lay at the foot
of the bed in case it grew colder In
the night.
At last she could stand it no longer.
Softly she slipped out of bed, tip-toed
over to the door and opened it noise
lessly. At once she felt the relief of a
faint breeze. The open door had cre
ated a slight draft: soon, the room
became bearable, and Helen dozed off
to sleep.
She- was awakened by a loud, vicious
banging.
"Why in
thunder was that door
open?"
The room was in a blaze of light, and
Warren, in his pajamas, was striding
over to close the window.
"Regular hurricane blowing through
here. I told you not to open the win
dows so -when I got to sleep you open
the door, eh? Want me to get pneu
monia, do you?"
"Dear, we can't stand it shut up in
here," protested Helen, sitting up in
bed. "We'll both be sick! Why. we've
never slept in a room with everything
closed."
Refusing to Answer.
But "Warren did not deign to answer.
"Just put your hand out and feel this
wall where the pipes run," persisted
Helen. "Feel how hot it is!"
But Warren maintained his contempt
uous silence. '
"Warren. X want you to feel this
wall!" with an almost hysterical note in
her voice. "Why, it's fearful to shut us
up in here!"
There is nothing more irritating than
to talk to some one who refuses to
answer, and as Helen lay there, staring
into the darkness, her discomfort at the
lack of air was increased by her ro-sentment.-
Her face burned against the
pillow.
In a little while Helen had worked
herself into state of feverish self-pity.
"Warren," she whispered tentatively,
uncertain as to -whether he was asleep.
"Warren, I can't stand it in here! I'll
have to go in the front room and lie
on the couch-1 if-you don't let me open
a window."
She waited for a few moments, then
crept out of bed. felt for her slippers,
took her' pillow and the counterpane
which covered the bed in the daytime
and went into the front room.
It was a narrow, antique sofa, -attractive
as a piece of furniture, but
most uncomfortable to lie on. But, if
she could not sleep here, at least she
could breathe. She opened all the front
windows and those in the library ad.
joining but still the heavy, damp air
did not stir the curtains.
Xo Capitnlation.
But surely he would not let her lie
out here all night on this hard, narrow
couch! He would soon realize how un
reasonable he had been and would want
the window open, for even he could not
sleep in there long without air.
Helen was straining for the sound of
the opening door and for Warren's slip
pered step coming after her. Already
her back ached with the hardness of
the narrow sofa, her head ached, and
her thsaat ached, too. with forced-back
sobs. Oh, -why did Warren let her .lie
out here? . .
Then came the thought that perhaps
he bad already opened the window, and
was waiting for her to come back and
find it already open. Softly she stole
to the bedroom door and softly turned
the knob. But the window was still
closed. The room was suffocating, and
Warren, under the many covers, wo
snoring heavily. ..... , . ,
He would be really sick if he slept In
that rooirf all night. For the mpment
Helen forgot herself ana tnougui muj
of Warren. And now, when Helen quiet
ly opened the window a few inches, her
only thought was of him. ......
Again she went back to the front
room couch. For now, although the
bedroom window was open, this time It
was only for his sake, and with a col
ons feminine illosiealness she would
not let it benefit her.
Warren's Sound Sleep.
"Warren did not come, and she lay
there nursing both her grievance and
her unhappiness. At length her thoughts
grew confused and she dozed a
troubled, unrestful self-consciousness.
In the last hour it had grown much
colder, a sudden change of temperature
that often comes toward morning. The
Itcurtains which had hung so limply were
liot billowed out by a sharp north wind.
And Helen in her half doze- lay mere
shivering under the one thin counter-Bfcne-
At length a sound of spluttering
steam aroused her. It was morning;
Maggie -was turning on the dining room
radiator. Fearing she would surmise
some quarrel if she saw her there, Hel
en rose hastily, gathered up the pillow
and counterpane and hurried back into
the bedroom.
Warren was asleep. It was only 6
and they never got up before 7. Helen,
aching all over and nearly sick from the
almost sleepless night on the hard
couch, longed to creep into bed and
rest. r
But that would be a weakening; when
Warren awoke he would think she had
some back during the night. As she
stood there ghiveringly undecided. War
ren suddenly yawned and opened hia
"Hello you up? What time is it?"
He drew' his watch from under the pil
low and squinted at it sleepily. "Why,
it's only 6. What's the matter? What're
you getting up now for?"
"I'm not getting up, dear," as Helen
crept Into bed. "I was just going to
see what time it was.
"My. youtre cold! Why on earth don't
you wear some sensible, flannel night
gowns instead of those thin things,
nothing but a bit of laee for sleeves.
ever saw a woman yet mat areseed
with any sense.
Then he turned over heavily. "Now
don't be jumping up again. I want to
sleep."
He did not even knew that she had
spent all those hours on the front room
couch !
HIS OWX 3IAKE.
Mr. Beacon That Mr. Crossley, who
called last evening, is a self-made
man. Mrs. Bacon Too bad he couldn't
have made himself a little more agree
able. Yonkers Statesman.
People can be very much ashamed !
liking corned beef and cabbage witho.it
boinq; at all ashanvd of not pajincr t''
butcher's bills for porterhouse sti-ak--Jw
York Press.
Lolita Robertson
!-
Hy Margaret Hubbard Ayer.
i in HERE is an all-star cast play-
I
ing in "Fine Feathers," but the
bright particular star of the
company never comes on the stage at
all.
. She does not have to - for. she ems
get all the adulation and applause she
needs without leaving her dressing
room.
Her name? It is Miss Maxine Lo
lita Figman. Her age,- six months. She
has never missed a matinee.
Her 'Reception Days.
"Wednesday and Saturday Maxine Lo
lita receives behind the &age at the
Astor. Wilton Lackaye admits he is
her slave and never misses spending
every spare moment telling her in
imitable stories.
Maxine Lolita bids fair to be a
beauty. At present she is a splendid
specimen of healthy babyhood and her
mother and father are still -wondering
whom she wlH look like.
Her mother is Mrs. Figman, Lo
II ta Robertson on the stage, inter
preted. (
Mrs. Figman's philosophy is ' very
simple. It is summed up In a few
words she said to me during my visit:
"I think" women were intended for
this; to rear children and to make
homes. These are two things that
men can't do."
An Interesting Part.
"That is my career," said Mrs. Rob
ertson Figman. pointing to the baby
with a Cornelia-like gesture. "I ac
cepted the part in 'Fine Feathers' be
cause it enabled me to be with my
husband and I found that it would not
interfere with my care of the baby.
The part is very interesting, because
it depicts a kind of woman that is
all too common these days, the wom
an who is wild for pretty clothes,
who sees nothing in her modest home
but the things it lacks and whose
snse of honor is so dulled that she 1
demands the sacrifice of her uusbanus
conscience and finally of his life to
The Husband Q u e s t i o n
Beatrice Goes to Dinner and Sends a
Message of Belief in Him
to Paul Mnynard.
By Virginia Terhune Van de Water
As
S Beatrice Minor and Dr. Haynes
came up on her veranda Helen
Robbins welcomed them with en
thusiasm.
"It is dear of you people to come to
night!" she declared. "Goodness knows
I want some cheerful persons here!
John has come home from the city
tired; Keith has the blues or some
thing that .makes him almost cross
and the only other roan I have suc
ceeded in securing to dine here is Dr.
Yeager."
"YeagerT" asked Dr. Haynes. "Is he
the chap that you sent over to see Mrs.
Minor this morningT-
"Yes," said his hostess, as she helped
Beatrice remove her -wraps. "He is a
Chicagoan and very nice. He is here
on a short visit to Paul Maynard at the
Cedar Cliff. So, when I found that you
two could come 1 telephoned for them
to come over also. But Paul said he
couldn't accept my invitation
"Good!" muttered Dr. Haynes in a
voice that -was meant xo reach Beat-'
rice only, but which her sharp witted
friend heard. i
"What did you say?" she demanded
suddenly. "Don't you like Paul?"
Maynnrd'n Friend.
"Does any man like the chap whom
all ' the women love?" laughed Dr.
Haynes. ".Naturally. I am glad that
such an attractive man will not be on
hand when I want to talk to you and
Mrs. Minor myself."
Keith Lacy had entered as his sister
was talking and now greeted the two
guests.
"Helen, did I hear you remark that
you were expecting other guests'?" he
asked his sister.
"Only one other," she replied, "and
that is Dr. Yeager, Paul Manyard's
friend. Paul himself cannot come."
Beatrice, watching the young man.
saw a look of relief cross his face and
wondered what he would have done if
Maynard had come. Her speculations
were checked by the arrival of Dr.
Yeager, who, aftar speaking to his
hostess, turned to the widow with a
smile that showed a set of perfect
teeth. He was distinctly good look
ing, Beatrice decided, in spite of the
fact that she did not usually admira
flaxen haired, blue eyed men.
Food Ills Prescription.
"It is a pleasure to meet sou under
more happy conditions than 1 met you
this morning," he said. "T am glad to
see that you have quite recovered from
your indisposition." Then, as the con
versation became general, he asked in
a low voice if she felt perfectly well
now.
"Perfectly," said Beatrice, "except
that I feel a bit shaky."
"Have you eaten anythirfg this af
ternoon?" asked the physician.
Beatrice thought for a moment, then
laughed. "I declare." she said. "I be-
Quickly Cures The
Worst Backache
Makes Kidney Troubles,
Bladder Disorders, and
Rheumatic Pains
Vanish.
It is no longer necessary for any one
, suffer with backaching. kidney
to
trouble, have disagreeable bladder and
urinary disorders to contend with, or be
tortured with rneumausm, sun joints,
and its' heart-wrenching pains, for the
new discovery, Croxone, quickly and
surely relieves all such troubles.
Croxone is the most wonderful
remedy yet devised for ridding the sys
tem of uric acid and driving out all
the poisonous Impurities , which cause
such troubles. It is entirely different
from all other remedies. It is not like
anything else ever used for the pur
pose. It acts on the principle of clean
ing out the poisons and removing the
CS.tlS I
It soaks right in through the walls,
membranes and linings like water in
a sponge, neutralizes, dissolves, and
makes the kidneys sift out and filter
away all the urie acid and poisons
from the Diooa, aim "" "" w
and urinary organs clean, strong,
healthy, and well.
It matters not how long you have
suffered, how old you are. or what you
have used, the very principle of Crox
one is such that it is practically im
possible to take It Into i the human sys
tem without results. There hr nothing
else on earth like it. "starts to work
the minute you take It and relieves
you the first time you use it.
If you suffer "with pains in your
hack, and sides, or have any signs of
kidney, bladder troubles, or rheuma
tism, such as puffy swellings under
the eyes or in the feet and ankles, if
you are nervous, tired, and run down,
or bothered with "Urinary disorders.
Croxone will quickly relieve you of
your misery. You can secure an orig
inal package of Croxone at trifling
cost from any first class druggist. All
drnjrjrists art- Authorized to pers-onalls-return
iho punhae price if it fails in
a sinsle case Advertisement.
Finds Tim To Be A
Star and An
iSKSHrar - '" i'tl HV-TgirflHrirTw IE
-; Wm'2b ' Xs
- i f . JS . &r
r r -"4pjjEP
LOLITA RODEUTSO.N.
gratify her desire for fine things. too narrow and old fashioned go some-
"She began by holding out on the I where else for their entertainment,
housekeeping money, running up bills. Praise the Best, Tonic.
How many women are doing that I I "If we hear more praise in families
wonder? About as many as are living and less scolding there would be more
away beyond their income and excus- happy children and more successful
ing tnemselves by saying that they
have to keep up with their neighbors.
i ve olten wondered why children
seemed so glad to get away from home
as they grew up. It's because the
home does not broaden as the child
develops. Parents stop taking an in
interest in the new, progressive ideas
and trend of the times, and the young
people naturally finding their homes
lieve that I have not eaten a mouthful I
since breakfast!"
"You will be all right as soon as you
get something to eat."
At this juncture John Robbinns came
downstairs and dinner was an
nounced. There was a cocktail at
each place when the party sat down
at the table. Beatrice sipped hers as
she chatted with the two men between
whom she was seated. Her chair was
at her host's right, while on her left
was Dr. Yeager. i Opposite her was
Keith Lacy, and diagonnally across the
table, on Helen's left, sat Dr. Haynes.
The stimulant made the widow feel
stronger, and she -was glad to have it.
and she suddenly became aware that
she was hungry. She hesitaed when,
during the second course, the maid
filled her glass with champagne, but
she drank it.
The liquor taken into a stomach
which no food had entered for a whole
day seemed to permeate her entire be
ing, and she talked brilliantly and un
reservedly. The physician next to her
watched. her with admiration. At last,
under cover of the laugh that followed
some story' she had told the company,
he spoke to her in a tone that the oth
ers did not hear.
About Panl Maranrd.
"I am thinking." he. said, "how Paul
would have enjoyed being here tonight.
For he has mentioned you to me several
times lately when we met in town be
fore I came out here to visit him. Don't
yon think him a fine chap?"
Beatrice shot a glance at the ques
tioner. She saw at once that his query
was sincere and she appreciated that,
of course. Maynard had told him noth
ing of the occurrences of last night
and this morning.
"I don't know him very well," she
parried, "but I think he is a stunning
looking man."
"He is as white and straight a man
as ever lived!" said his friend en
thusiastically. "He has a quick temper,
but a keen sense of justice. He is the
kind of man who would meet death on
his feet, and smiling."
"I believe it all." she. said. For the
moment, prudence. prideAwounded vani
ty were forgotten In the present emo
tion. Her voice -sank almost to a whis
per. "I -wish you would tell him," she
murmured, "what you have told me,
and that I know It is all true."
Her Bungalow on Fire.
The physician looked at her strangely.
There was a moment's pause as he
gazed into her brilliant eyes. And in
that pause there came a sund of run
ning feet out on the driveway, and of
hoarse voices shouting "Fire!" In an
instant all the men -were on their feet,
but John Robbns reached, the long
French wnldows first, and tore them
open. And. as he did so. a sentence bel
lowed by his man of all work as he
dashed past the house was carried to
the ears of the women, still sitting
white and gasping in their chairs:
"For God's sake, Mr. Bobbins, hurry.
Mrs. Minor's bungalow's on fire and
her1 children's In it!"
WOMAN CAN'T BUY
STOCK IN TEXAS BANK
Austin. Tex., Feb. 2S. Answering an
inquiry from secretary of state Wor
tham on tie right of married "women
to become incorporators of corpora
tions, the attorney general's depart
ment holds that a married woman can
not become a subscriber to the capi
tal or to an increase of capital stock
of any corporation: that she may be
come
stockholder of any corpora-
tton. whether inMn. ,. on,-..-
.j j VI -. "" j
j'.fTtucu sne acquires tne stock Jv
gilt, t&eVISe Or I1MT4H11 It-hn olu,
fc
comes la stockholder in this way she
I? . . ""- .m:k cnarged with all its
EiS5,uto.ryI. "abilities, including stock
holders' liability, and she may also in
such a case exercise all the privileges
or a stockholder except that all drvi
aends on stock, whether paid in money
or in stock dividend, must be paid to
the husband or some one under hfe di
rection, as dividends on all such stock
under the laws of this state is com
munity property and subject alone to
the COntrnl A thA t,i,eHa, ..A. ,1.a
law.
THE .MOUSE VND THE WHISKY.
A Christmas card sent out by W. Y.
Morgan, of the Hutchinson CKan.)
ews. contains this verse:
Twaf th,nIfht before Christmas, and
uvwu in me eeuar
1111 -W8S Ieft by a straPP,nS MB
And a wee little mousie which lived
thereabout.
Saw a leak In the barrel and something
run out.
CNOw the barrel held whisky.
But this little guy
Had been raised in TCunsas
And knew nothing of Rye),
the mousie first tasted .the stuff
So
i was wasiea
And liked the sensation, for it made
l H iust ge.t enough of this awful good
stuff
Before that Big Bluff comes and takes
it away."
And when the wee mousie had filled his
wee skin
So full of the liquor no more could
erct in.
He tit uue big jump to the top of
the keg.
Cocked his head on one side and waved
his front leg.
"I m .11 hrae as a lion I'm as big as
.i tow,
I uiili1 In h th it damned tat if it i-imc
along now '
-:- -:-
Old-Fashioned Mother
flHB'
L -!hJ:
j:-!- ii"W?' r
.. :.fj:- - -., .-
' marriages.
All the cast of 'Fine Feathers' are
family people. Miss Coghlan has
brought up her nieces, Mr. Kdeson has
a baby of his own and Mr. Lackaye
has a boy, so they understand and
sympathize with babies and didn't
m'at Interruptions during rehearsals.
Oh, I believe in careers, for women, dear
me yes, but the real thing in life is baby"
The Diary of A Bachelor
He Goes to Church and He Wonders
a Great Deal About the
Widow aad n IvIhm.
By 3Iax
J W
,19. I h d taken Manette for a
walk this ..right Sunday morning
and surprised myself by taking her
to church. I was not in the mood for
mingling with the gay crowds thaj. go
boating, and golfing and riding and
driving on Sunday. Somehow the fact
that Sunday is spent that way always
gives me a shock, though I have never
been what is known as a religious
man. '
We entered late and took a back
I seat that we might get out; with less
aisiuroance ir me cniiu grew urea.
But she didn't, and I was glad, for to
have gone out would have been almost
an afiront to the good man i the pul
pit, who had only six in his congrega
tion. I decided that one was his wife,
Manette and I made three, the janitor
was the fourth, and I couldn't locate
fthe other two.
I do not know what his text was.
I was so occupied In thinking qf the
preacher and the janitor.
I I" felt such a compassion for the jani
tor who is never paid an amount com
mensurate with his task, that I slipped
a JS bill into his hand as we went out.
"For yourself," I whispered, when I
saw him look toward the collection
basket.
I have seen the widow several times
since the night she asked me to kiss
her. If I expected her to blush at our
next meeting afteV that sacred rite, or
foolish performance (which ever you
choose) I was -disappointed. She was
'so self possessed and so unconcerned,
that I wondered if I dreamed it. We
are together very much during the day.
just- as usual, ami x am nuitucinis a
this ignoring of what happened means
that the net is closing around me, r
if It has opened and I am at libertv
to escape. I confess to greater interest
than if she had followed up her affec
tionate demonstration, and would like
to know if that is just the- effect this
most clever woman is seeking.
I notice that she has an unusuallv
pretty mouth, that her lips are full and
red. and I ean imagine the tender look
that would come in her eyes when she
is using her lips for the very purpose
for which such pretty lips were made.
This curiosity is provoking and tan
talizing. I amalways wondering if her
experience with me decided her to sek
nn -more, and what is the matter with
me, any way, if a woman who has been
Kissed uy me unce uweu . vji .mi t
periment repeated.
I find myself thinking of this so
much that I never leave my room after
dark. I am afraid that if I met the
widow again in a corner where it
would be too dark to read that book
E Ls ZEM8
for Skin Troufele
Stops Itching at Once. Cores Irri
tated, Chapped Skin.
Buy a 25c Bottle Today and Prove It.
Try one application of ZErrr on
the baby, and see the noor llttlo ZZ
ir IcouYAnt8 Sffi S&ISSfc
you for the heavenly relief.. ZBMO is
s"0"0' .?loP UCP-?S immediate-
iy or money ia reiunaed.
ZE3IO la Guaranteed to Olvo Babv nnfl
Rrmrnnn. TZ?-i"w?l? 1 S and I
G'onup. Instant Relief from
vuuiS iiiiu axig xroubles.
For rash, tetter, and all the ofcln
m'SiSl"' baWeS auffer7 ZBMO his
For the skin troubles that men and
women suffer, for all the uSiSr raw
rrfn&swTUh.d0hdru,r' 5
fSSrnitliJfifcJ18 ?roven lts astoniah
lag results in thousands of cases Th in
ggt1. U Bivcs 1 "SS heaven
3K??,ASi.a.Sc,u,'an"fptic soluUMfap
p,5iil?fr'Sa: SP ,,y W" or ointment
. J?&S? ou,,l a,d and cra Into
th' ?fr 9SId hardly walk. Tried
?25J? "f Z- 25c.and it cured
j itr. Flowers. Jeweler, Oak-
All flrst-claas druggists sell ZEMO.
SBe ,asea,led. bottle, or sent direct on
receipt of price by E. W. Rose Medi
cine Co., St. Louis. Mo-
Sold and gu.iranteed in El Paso lv
K-lly & IVH.i.d . ;; Kyan - Co. Rio
tJr indt- Ph.irrr n 'xi.,(-.il -ticu Oru-
I and Potter i-'ru Cu Aihcrtistratnu
Some Growing Children
are under size under weight. Some grow
tall and thin, others are backward in studies
pale and frail improper 'assimilation is
usually the cause.
If your children are not rugged and
, ruddy and rosy
ana vim ai an nmcs, you ouc
SCOTT'S EMULSION nature's concen
trated nourishment to build body, bone,
muscle and brain.
OuHren need SCOTTS EMULSION to progress.
Scott &
Trade-Mrlc
of "Warnings," I might ask her to kiss
me! And I can't do that because I
don't -want to marry her.
You remark that a kiss is not a pro
posal. Diary? Ah, that is where you
show your ignorance of woman.
Just received a carload of roofing
paper, guaranteed with a surety bond.
Lander Lumber, Co.
BRING-THE FRISCO
CROWDS THIS WAY
W. K. Barnes Says Xo Other Community
Offers So Much; Xo Other Journey
Is So Attractive.
W. E. Barnes, traveling freight and
passenger agent of the Southern Pacific
at Tucson, while here Wednesday and
Thursday looking af ter2 the interests of
his companv. freely indorsed the propo
sition of The Herald regarding travel
during the Panama canal exposition.
He oaid:
"The El Paso Herald with its custom
ary foresight calls attention to a very
Important matter, the possibility of di
verting travel to the San Francisco ex
position to the southwest route by way
of El Paso: that stopovers be allowed,
etc. I am convinced that the importance
of The Herald's suggestion cannot be
over estimated. It will afford a golden
opportunity for El Paso to secure many
thousands of the most desirable visit
ors. Many would remain, many- would
invest, a great impetus would be giv
en to the city's growth, but, without
assistance. El Paso would hardly suc
ceed. "New Mexico and Arizona, with their
thriving communities are equally in
terested. The commercial organiza
tions of Deming, Lordsburg, San Simon.
Bowie. Willcox. Benson. Jfogales Tuc
son, Casa Grande. Maricopa and Yuma,
no doubt, stand ready to cooperate in
a big campaign of publicity, undoubt
edly the exposition which celebrates the
completion of the Panama canal, an
event of stupendous Importance to all
the nations of the world, the comple
tion of America's great gift to com
merce and universal peace, -win set In
motion a tidal wave, of travel from the
Atlantic to the Pacific and many from
"Al ' wites I should like a good
reliable tr, atruont fur the hair and
sialp Something that will cure dan
druff and stop falling hair, also cure
an itching scalp."
Answer: The most reliable treatment
for the scalp is sold in 4 oe. jars at any
drug store and is called plain yellow
rnlnyoL It is superior to anything
known for the scalp. It gives new vigor
and helps the hair to keep its natural
color. This will positively cure your
dandruff and stop the Itching of the
scalp.
"Harry M." writes: "I am quite tall
and do not weigh enough for my
height. Am very nervous, and my skin
is very pale."
I Anw.-- v-on - j:i.. .
x-T Vt--.r v ."w."J? '"c,rf
SS-JSSfe- 35F?
I ovVrcomeiSL.f," ZSLZSZ
; and assimilation and thus improve the
-nd ,imnntin .T. ,.. T ."L. ".JT .ZZ
uwor m tne SKin. Many report gaining
10 to 30 pounds with improved health
ta every way after a thorough course
of treatment. The tablets are packed
in sealed cartons with directions and
are widely prescribed for yoHr ail
ment. "Poor Ann" writes: "Every winter I
am troubled with slight attacks of
rheumatism. I have tried many things
but with no avalL"
Answer: The best thing for rheuma
tism is made by mixing the following
Ingredients and taking a teaspoonful
at meal times and airain at bedtime.
IcMide of potassium. 2 drams: odium
salicylate. 4 drama: wine of eolchicum.
1-2 ounce: comp easeace cardtol. 1 oz.:
comp fluid balmwort, 1 oz, and syrup
sarsaparilla comp. -ozs.
"Mrs. A. C." writes: "My little daugli-
ter has a ver b4 cold and couSh
whlrh w. An t .mi) able to even re
lieve. What shall I da"
Answer: Purchase a 21-2 oz. bottle
of essence mentho-laxene and make a
svrup according to directions given and
your daughter will be cured within a
few days. This is- very pleasant to
take and will drive the cold out of the
system.
"Jaiu M." writes: "Kindly publish a
remed for dyspepsia. I feel irritable
and cross and cannot aleep which I am
sum is due to the stomach trouble,
rieaie ad -so."
nsv.-r The following simple medi-
im- iu iure an jvii' ... ...,.. ,, uisvi-iji-rs
hi, I if your food digests your
whole s stem will he In a better con
dition. ;-t at any p-to-date drug
store t.blt ti tnoeptlne. These re
!..vkeil in s aled cartons with full .!'-
. o ' ,m- i ,. jr,. funk, wh'te inl
Mi 'ii' t to ie taktu nnjrmnjj, noon
una nijjht.
&
bubbling with energy
Bowke, BloomfieM, N. J.
12-94
European countries, men with brains
and men with money. El Paso and the
southwest afford rare opportunities for
such. This vast volume of travel should
move by way of El Paso and the Sun
set route.
"No other journey offers such an as
semblage of varied attractions, as great
natural wonders, as sublime or beauti
ful scenery, or presents such abounding
human interest, none richer in historical
incident, romance and mystery. Here
we have the remains of prehistoric
races and the ruins of their ancient
cities still survive and not least, the
proximity to Mexico, the land of
tragedy and romance, aid Juarez with
shattered walls and blood stained
streets. The southwest is the land of
opportunity. Nowhere else can be
found cities like El Paso; nowhere else
but in the southwest can the traveler
catch a glimpse of the border life.
which 'like summer sunlight through,
foliage stealing adds a potent charm
to life. If properly presented El Paso
can extend an invitation to the trans
continental visitor well nigh irresist
ible." YOUR FRECKELS
Xeed Attention in February and March
or Face May Stay
Covered. XowMs the time to take special care
of the complexion if you wish it to
look well the rest of the year. The
February and Macch -winds have a
strong tendency to bring out freckles
that may stay all summer unless re
moved. Now is the time to use athrne
double strength.
This prescription for the removal of
freckles is the discovery of an eminent
skin specialist, and is so uniformly
successful that it is sold by Potter
Drug company under guarantee Xp re
fund the money if it fails. Get a a
ounce of othine double strength
and even a few applications should
show a -wonderful Improvement, some
of the smaller freckles even vanishing:
entirely. Advertisement.
grZ)r.levsciAer
The questions answered below ar
general In character; the symptoms or
diseases ate given and the answers will
apply to any ease of similar natwa.
Those wishing further advice free,
may address Dr. Lewis Baier. College
BIdg.. College-Elwood Sts. Daytoa O..
enclosing self-addressed stamped en
velope or reply. Full name and ad
dress must l-e given; bat only initials
or fictitious name will be used ia my
answers. The prescriptions can J
filled at any well-stocked drug store
Any druggist can order of -wholesaler.
"Sarah" writes: "Will you please r
peat toe formula for the tonic whica
you gave to "Helen" some time as? J
am nervous, sleepless, and have no -ajp
TM.tltA irKa t Avar
Answer: I shall very gladly ren
ue ionic ana l am sure that it
help you, as it has auy other giife
who suffer as you do. Get at any af
to-date drug store the following br
gredleRts: Syrup of hypophospbife)
comp. S ozs.. tincture cadoaieae cedOjt
1 ox. (not eardamoH). Mix and shake
well before using. This should
taken regularly and ip a few- weewt
you will have a good appetite and e
well and strong.
"
Miserable asks: "I was miserable aX
through the summer, last year 4m ae
count of being too fat. Can you please
help mfe to reduce with something
harmless?"
Answer: Hundreds of people who are
too fat suffer. It is needless suffering.
The discovery of the principles con
tained in S-grain arbolene tablets
makes it comparatively easy for any
one to reduce from 10 to ,,59 pounds.
These excellent tablets are put up ia
sealed tubes with directions for self
administration. - "Guendallne" writes: "Kindly tell
me what to do. I suffer with liver,
kidney and stomach trouble. Am con
stipated and have slight attacks of bil
liousness." Answer: For Tour stomach, liver and
kidneys take three grain snlpherb tao
lets, (not sulphur.) These MtHe tab
lets are packed in sealed tubes and
contain full directions for using. They
will purify the blood and act directly
on the liver and kidneys and If taken
regularly will gradually effect a cure.
I have found these to be the most re
liable for all ajlments that arise from
chronic constipation.
'Wife" Incontinence or bedwetting
in children is usually cured by using
the following In 10 to 15 drop doses in
water one hour before meals: Tincture
cubebs 1 dram: tincture rhus aromatic
onuns. comp. iiuid balm wort 1 oz.
Mix welL
.
A. R. T writes. "I am a constant
sufferer of catarrh. It has affected
my throat and nostrils to a great ex
tent. It gives me headache and af
fects my e cs." What would you recom
mend? Answer Use antiseptic Vilane pow
der according to the dfrections given
and you will soon be cured of catarrh.
I receive hundreds of letters daily
from grateful people who have been
cured. Purchase a two-ounce package
of Vllane powder and take one-half
teaspoonful of the powder and one pint
of warm water and snuff the water
from the palm of the hand into the nos
trils several times daily. When the
nostrils are thoroughb cleansed apoly
the following catarrh balm. Mix a tea
spoonful of V!ln powder with one
ounce of vaseline tar lard and apply to '
the nostrils as far up as possible. 1o
this several times a day and i our
trouble will oon vanish. It is we'l to
ue it oceasionall to nrcvsnt & -
currence. Ad v.
m

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