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Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, August 31, 1913, EDITORIAL, Image 17

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TnE OMAHA SUNDAY BEE: AUGUST 31, 1913.
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Busy Bees
w wACAT10N days for this summer are almost over.
' be tlrao 'or boys and girls to go back to school.
ovory one has had a splendid vacation and Is now ready to go
y Dacte to the school room for another year's work. It Is easier
to learn your lessons now than It will bo later In your life.
However, It does soom hard to havo to spend one's tlmo Indoors
iftfter running In the parks and flolds the greater part of tho summer,
but the boys and girls of today must think ot their future and there Is
nothing more helpful In later years than a good education.
I hopo that In yoW stories next week you will tell us Just what you
did In your vacation. ' '"i .
Hero Is a now prize offered, In addition to the story prtxes, for our
little artists. You all know this old-tlrno rhyme:
' HI 'diddle diddle the. catnttd tho fiddle,
Tho cow jumped over tho moon.
Tho little dog laughed to 'see such craft
And the dish ran away with tho spoon.
A prize will bo given for the best drawing Illustrating this rhyme or
any of the characters in it.. Busy Bees must make their drawlnga in pen
and Ink, on unruled paper not larger than. 8x10 Inches. Sign your namo,
with nddress In tho lower right hand corner under the sketch. I hopotbat
all Busy Bees who have a knack for drawing will send pictures for this
simple little Jingle. The best two will bo awarded each a book. Prlzoa
for the best stories wilt also be given, as usual.
Little Stories
CFIrte Prize.)
Two $asy Beei.
By Ruth Klrschsteln, Aged 14 Tears,
2005 Spencer Street, Omaha, Neb.
Red Side.
It was a warm, sweet day, warm from
the bright rays of the smiling sun. sweet
from the perfumes of countless flowers.
Out In the wide, free country a little
Ctrl was Walking along the dusty road.'
A pink sunbonnet covered her little head,
and in her small pink apron was gathered
a. fragrant mass of clover blossom. An
other traveler along this country road;
spied the child and the flowers and Im
mediately bussed over to them.
It was a ' smral bee that had been
attracted and though the child was not
In the haMt of speaking to strangers
yet she was. won by the friendliness and'
industry of ,the little srolden Insect
"Why do yoa do that. Busy Bee?
Tell me!"
The bee smiled In his curious littler
way. "Come over fiere, my child, to'
this garden and I wilt show you."
The child did as the bee requested,
and standing- on the tips of, her toes
gased over the cardtn wall Into a per-,
feet fairy land of color. This- was the
home of tho cultivated flower',, and the
be seemed to be on friendly terms with
them all. Round he flew from the tall
proud hollyhocks, lining the wall, to
the timid little roses lifting; grateful plnk
Upped faces to the' sun. All the old
fashioned rose were there, also mignon
ette and forget-me-nbts, and in one cor
ner were sweet thyme, rosemary and
ushels of lavender with their sweet
avender flowers.
hnautlful ." the . child breathed
a she turned to watch tho bee. And, as
before, she said, "wny ao you mai.
Busy Bee? Tell mel"
"From these flewer.rlea of mine
I gather a store :of-honey. Each dif
ferent flower ha US own sweet offering
-n offering that make the whole
tworId sweeter and better," the bee muaea
boftly, as he toucnea a smaw
(flower. " '
1 rrvi child's eves icrew bright as an
fides, came to her a g wonderful idea
t. . 1 A "Oh" ah A 'Mid.
:or sucn a nnu u'"" z- . .
...t .7 what I do." Ths bes looked
fat her with a smile, but 'did not speak
'and the 'child continued, "you see I
write sto'rles-abeut ail in uowr.
brooks and" MII8-averyimns -"'"
wide gesture-"and I send them to The
Omaha Bee. I'am a busy Boo, tpo. dear
'"Tou see I feel so sorry for the
folks In the big, hot-city, aPd 1
about cool thlngsWerythlng -about-''
"Nature,1' supplement the bee. .
The child assented. rYes, and so we are
two Busy Bee, arn't wS, dear b?' The
baa mlted again in hU own way and
watched the child and the clovers dls
appsar doWn the road.
Second Prlre.)
Loren nd the , Jfairie..
By Lulu Arnold. Blanehard, la.. Aged 9
' v Xears, Rod Side. .
Oncejpbh ,C time thore was a little
1 girl whose parents were very poor and
ft. her father was in need of some money.
A Lorena wished She cduld help him. One
Jlday she went to the river and sat down
I by a tree. "Oh, dear!" said she aloud,
L hi wish I could help papa earn some
fnoney." "I'll help you, - am tv-
Lorena .looked arouhd and saw some
hi,. fi,,ttrine en the ground and, go
ing over t'tt It fouhd- it" was pnl a-magi-'
sine. TOW" ..wrena, 1 "'v1"
might, bp a fairy.!' ...
Just then the leaves began to turn over
TTivttarioualv stoDDlng at the-"Children's
Pace." Lorena read that the Magazine
gave prizes for the best fairy stories
written by children. ."I.wjsn I couw
vwrlte a story,"
"I'll help you." said a Voice.
"Who are your asked Lorena, for
Uhere stood a beautiful little lady.
"I am a fairy. I'll help you write a
story."
"But I have nothing to write aoout.
said Lorena.
"I'll call my helpers. Vloletl Daisy!"
Two dancing fairies dressed to repre
sent their names sprang from a grape
vine. "Violet, bring my wand. Daisy, bring
me two shells and some leaves."
The fairies quickly obeyed.
7 Then waving her wand over the shells
I and leave the sholls turned Into a la
f ble and, chair and the leaves Into sheets
V of paper.
Then Lorena said: "I must have inK to
writ."
"Of course, you must," said the fairy.
Then touching a violet leaf, it rolled
up like an Ice cream cone. Then taking
a berry from a bush nearby, she dropped
It Into the cone, which was soon filled
with Ink;
"But what am I to write aboutr"
asked Lorena, '
"Oh. the enchanted pen will write the
story," sold the fairy.
Then giving Lorena the pen she touched
her on the forehead and fingers and sold:
"Now write, you are enchanted.'.'
The pen flew over the page like magio
land when the story was finished Lorena
'.looked up to find herself alone. The
farles had dlssppeared. Lorena cent the
story written by the aid of the fairies
lo the address she found In the magazine.
i One day, after several weeks had passed
Bie received a letter saying her stor)
U won a prize.
3. I am a new Busy Bee. I would
It will Boon
I hopo that
by Little Folk
(Honorable Mention.)
'Aunt Mary's Parasol.
By Edith Kenyon, Aged 10 Years, VO
Cuming Street, Omano, Neb.
It was a week before school vacation.
Mary. Smith's Aunt May came to spend
tho summer. She had the nicest parasol.
Mary thought she would take It to school
It happened her aunt was sleeping.
Mary's, mother called her and told her
It was time to go to school. She said
good by to her mother and aunt She
ran Into her aunt's room, picked up the
parasol and ran to school. After echool
she took her hat and parasol. "Come my
way home," sold one of' her friends. "All
right," sold Mary and after she reached
the girl's house she said goodby and
started home. But' alas, whore was the
parasol? She ran all the way back to
school. She could see nothing of it. "While
they were at Supper the doorbell rang.
AUnt May we,nt to the door. There stood
a little boy With a parasol In his hand.
"6ay, I found 'this parasol up near tho
school. . r think Us Mary's, Isn't It?
AUnt May took the parasol, thanked the
little boy, f shut the door. "Mary," eho
said, "did ybir take Ihls to. school?'1
Mary hung her .head and ' answered,
Tea, ma'am." Her' mother told her that
sheMwaa ashamed of Tier. But there wo
nothing" said' iabout IU andiiataught Mary,
a lesson.' never, again to take anybody's
things tegaln
How Harry Learned a lesson.
By Elsie Knoll, Aged M. Years, Gretna,
. Neb, lilue Side.
Harry waa si, son of a wealthy .mer
chant He waa 14. years of age and very
tall
It was In the winter time, and Harry)
was piaying ouu)do. He- had & .large
sled and he coasted 'by a hltl near 'His
house He UT44P..buUd;i;riowiBAn.
mt- V. 1. . a .J i . t . ' . ' ' '
n.ivia U0 uiuuu ilia momer s. V0106. . r .'
"Harry, Harry," .shouted: his mother,
"come here."
"Jurt a minute," answered Horrr. and
ha kept on working with hi snowman.
Several minutes passed and Harry Just
happened to think of it
Ho dropped his sled rind., ran lnto'the-
house. He looked around for his mother,
but to his dismay she wait not to be
found. He sat down on a chair. He fell
asleep, and about 6 o'clock his mother
came home.
Sh saw Harry and woke him up. Then
she said, "I have been up to your grand
ma's and had a fine time." fHarry went
At the Theaters
(Continued from Fage Five.)
brightly the light before, the altar. In the
temple of Thespts, and some day, when
reason again asserts Its sway, the art ot
acting will have a new birth and the
business of managing will cease to be to
provide meretricious means for lur'ng
money from the- multitude that hutgera
tor mere excitement. Mr. Shubert got
much nearer the truth han he probably
Intended in his article; the "manayer"
Is entirely too prominent a factor n the
American theater today, and the time Is
not very far away when he will havo to
step aside and let the spotlight play on
the actor.
Manager Johnson of the Oayety sur
prised his patron on Sunday when his
theater opened for the season by an in
novation in the form ot the "usherette."
The girls dt servo a better name than
that but It Is of Mr. Johnson's own
coining and will go until Some one ntft
only gives him a better one, but also
shows him a mighty rood reason for
titiiittthl ffiiiflsissssBW BBSBmSBBtHm ji
JOYOUS LITTLE BUSY BEE AND
HER STEADY PAL.
EVELYN PRICE
And Her Dog, "Girl.'
away and thought, "I'll never say In Just
a minute again."
P. B.I am a new Busy Bee and wish
to Join the Blue side.
An Experience on Oar Farm.
By Margaret Brown, Aged U Years,
Harlan, la.
1 Every spring Roy and I try to raise
something different than our folks do.
This' spring It was ducks. Of course Roy
helps me,' so I. help him.
"Betty must be paid for training Star
for me," papa' said, "so Til bxty the eggs."
When they hatched they wens Awfully
fuzzy and It ,waa all I could do to keep
from squeezing them.
They mustn't "be fed for forty-eight
hours, Sand, cracked corn and wheat are
good for them.
I thought they would starve In forty-
.eight whole hours and I wanted to feed
them right away,- but Roy wouldn't let
'Let them drink water, but don't let
them chill In any. We learned that after
flve'dled.
Oneevenlng after1 we had shut them
up two got- out Tho .next morning we
found them under the. rose bushes, dead.
, Star . stepped on one. .and ona Just dis
appeared. Of-the last four the cat killed one and
a nawk" carried off two.
We" Just worshiped that last duck.
It-was Just then that I got the chicken
pox.
Four days after Roy' came to the win-
aow ana peexea in. "Anyone arounai"
be asked softly.. ;
. , "NoiV JUawwerfd., ' -U . , '
He scrambled "in, "Betty, -our duck is
dead, ho whispered.
".Oh,. -Roy," 1 choked, "really r
"DonT cry, sis, we don't like duclcs
anyhow', do we?" We were both smiling
now. i . '
; "Of course not," I laughed.
A Busy lee Letter.
By Luclle 'Beats, Aged 13 -Years, Braer-
. i .... son la, . ,
; Dear Editor and Busy Bees: . now
are , you these - warm days I got
my hook and I havo read It through.
I like It, fine and I thank the editor many
times for It I wish that I could get an-
llliss
Novel Feature at
using it It Is not merely an advertis
ing stunt with the Gayety manager, but
Is the result of his study ot conditions
and his desire to give his patrons the
best ot service. He had noticed a ten
dency to carelessness on the part of the
boys, and to euro this, he determined to
give the girls a trial. Their neatness
and attractive appearance and courteous,
efficient attention to the patrons made
a lilt from tho first, and at the end ot
tho week the experiment was voted a
success by oil concerned, and the
"usherette" Is now1 a fixed part ot
Omaha's theater Ufa.
"The woods and tho hills are a part of
God's handiwork."
'Harold Bell Wright has dramatised his
celebrated novel, "The Shepherd of the
Hills," which comes to the Urandels
theater on Thursday, Friday and-eatur-day
for its second annual engagement
He has written a story of rough times
In the Oxarka, days before the coming ot
the railroad, the period ot husklngs,
house-ralslngs, rough and ready settJV
ment ot disputes with the flats, laborious
farming, highway robberies and so on.
It Is a "red.blood" virile play, yet one
thyt has a deep message. It U filled with
Their Own Page
SUNDAY AUGUST 01.
Year. Name and Address.
1900. Francis Danzo, 3021 South
1000 William Leo Bargor, 382 Gold St Windsor
1898. .Thomas Bnumgardner, 2226 North 20th St Lako
1904 John David, 1242 South 13th St Comenlun
1908. Fredorlok Ekwall, 3431
lgbr-...'. .Jane Ellis, 2324 Fowler
1903 Harold Erlckson, 2709 Howard St Far nam
1905 Maurlno Ethol Frasor, 2599 Wohstcr Ave Miller Park
1900 Marlon Elizabeth Qcal, 1022 Park Avo Park
1902.. Opal Grasner, BOO Popploton Avo Paclflo
1904 Harry Gulnoy, C Florentine
1900 Philip Handlor, 3022 Dodgo St Saunders
1901 Margaret Henryos, 2103 Ohio St Lake
1904 Bvond Hortel, 2436 Larlmoro Avo Saratoga
1899 Sarah Hlckox, 2419 Valloy St Vinton
1905 Clydo Hubbard, 4623 Izard St Walnut Hill
1901 Charles O. Johnson, 3852 Hamilton St Walnut Hill
1902 Frances Knhlor, 131 North 38th St Snundora
1899.... .Margaret Laird, 845 South 24th St. Mason
1904 Lewis Clnrk McVoa, 3530 8ownrd St ..Franklin
1601 Vera E. Manning, 3724 Gordon St Windsor
1901 Carl Martin, 8318 Taylor St Monmouth Park
1896 Charley Payne, 3521 Parker St Franklin
11TO3 Lucilo Peterson, 4705 North 34th St. ...... .Monmouth Park
1898 Edna Porteous, 2866 8outh 28th 8t Dupont
1902 Hazol Ridenour, 1411 North 30th St Long
1904 John Riley, 2315 South 29th St v Dupont
1904..... ".Emma Ritchie, 2123 Douglas St.... v Central
1906 Homer Konnoth Sharp, 3019 North 30th St. .Howard Kennedy
1904......Cloronce 8human, 1942 South 16th St Comonlua
1901 Wendoll Drew Sutton, 2104 South 34th St. Windsor
1907 Nerla Themanson, 4038
1897., Bennlo Timm, 4110 North 24th St Saratoga
ig06. Jano Woodcock, 3009 South 9th St. Bancroft
1899 Arthur Wooldrldge, 1S08
other one. I Just made the story up.
I didn't think of cottlig the first prize at
all. I havo two slaters and one brother.
Their names are Gladys, Illne and
Luster.
I am II year's old and In tho seventh
grade. I never got to go to school
very much. My slater Gladys Is 8 years
old and In the fourth grade. I will
close hoping the Busy Bees a good time.
The Happy Little Birds.
By Mollis Corenmon, Aged :2 Yfars, $05
South Seventh Street, Omaha, Neb.
One hot day about two weeks ago as
I was wondrlng what to do, I noticed
some little birds 'flying around looking
evorywhero for water. Suddenly an Idea
came to me. I hunted around for an old
pan which I found very soon. We have
no grass, trees or flowers In our yard,
but In the next yard which Is a large lot
there Is one tree. Bo I washed the pan
out clean and filled H with olear, cold
water. I then tied a long string on tho
handle of the pan. Then I put a box
under the tree and climbing upon It I
tied the pan to the highest branoh I
could reach. No sooner had I got down
then the sparrows came by the hundreds
to drink and bath. About five birds can
bath In It Every evening I fill It with
fresh water. It makes me very happy
when I see the dear, little birds splashing
around In the water.
Sam and Harry.
By Madeline Kenyon, Aged U Years, K3
turning oireet, umana.
One fine summer afternoon Bam was
an Omaha Theater
unique characters and Incidents, The
fact that the novel, from which the play
was made, has held the record for five
years as the leading "best seller" is
ample proof that It Is what the public
wants; and the play has proven to be one
ot the most successful dramatlo offerings
ot last season, Messrs. Gasklll & Mao
Vltty, the producers, have given It a
very beautiful scenla mounting, the
mountains of the Osarks lending them
selves to the best Id the scenic artist's
art The cast has been carefully selected.
In fact It Is said to be unique In tho
matter of types.
Much Interest Is betng manifested In the
forthcoming presentation of "Stop
Thief," a new Cohan and Harris pro
duction to he ssen at the Brandels four
nights and Wednesday matinee, begin
ning Sunday, September, 7. "Stop Thief"
Is a farce In three acts from the pen of
Carlyle Moore. The plot ot tho pieces
deals wtth kleptomania. One of bs
kleptomaniacs Is a millionaire and the
other Is his prospective son-in-law. The
bride-to-be knows that her father Is af
flicted with a mania to steal, but she is
ignorant of the fact that her future
husband la also, into this household a
"This la tho day wo clcbrat.,
School.
23d St Vinton
Paclflo St ..Mason
Ave Saratoga
Apt., 26th St Mason
Charles St . ..... .Walnut Hill
North 34th St Franklin
walking home from school. He went along
slowly reading a book. Bam had spent
all his money for the book, but ne was
a happy boy.
At length ho came Into the high road,
whore there was a. gate. A blind mm
stood holding It open. The poor man
said. "Pleaso glvo me a few aents to
buy somo bread."
But Bam gavo him nothing. Yet. for,
as I told you, he had spent all his money.
So Sam walked on, vory sad. soon after
a tine carriage camo dp and In It were
Harry and his mother.
Tho blind man stood and held out his
hat "Let us give the poor man some
thing," sold Harry to his mother.
His mother gave him some cents
Harry took them, but did not put them
into the man's hat He threw them Into
tho hedgo as far as ho could. The P6r
man could not find them, for, you know,
he was blind.
Sam had turned back to look at the fine
carrtage,,-HW saw Harry throw the. cents
Into the hedge, no lie came dock at ouco
and looked for the money until he found
It cJl for the blind man. This took so
long a time that he almost lost his sup
per.
Which of tho boys, do you think wos
truly kind lo the poor man 7 I Know
which he thanked most In his heart; and
that Is am pretty sure.
estiWXtey-'
By Oenevlve Aron, 4330 Parker Street,
Omaha, tiett, uiue uiae.
It was the day before election day
out on a western homestead country. .The
cowboys came galloping in on bucking
real thief Is smuggled by a new maid,
and the plot thus tangled In tho first act
rails for the , presence of a battalion of
policemen who appear In the second act
where the thrills begin, One valuable or.
tide after another disappears in ths
most mysterious manner, and In the
search of the culprits many funny sltua
tlons are evolved.
A
At the Boyd theater this afternoon the
Boyd Theater Stock company will be
presented for Its opening performance, of
ferlng Bernstein's "The Thief." Miss
Florence Stone will have tho role played
with such success by Miss Margaret IN
Ungton, and will find In it scops for
her unquestioned powers as an actress.
She win bring to the port the best of
qualifications, and ought to be very Im
pressive In it Mr, 3, David Herbleln,
leading man of the oompany, will have
the role of the husband to retain whose
love the wife stole, and to whom she
makes her confession, which Is the cen
tral episode of the drama, The rest of the
cast will be filled from the strength of
the company, The play has been staged
under the personal dlreotlon ot Mr.
AGeorgo Barbler, a stage director of high
bronchos, they had purple shirts on and
red handkerchiefs around their necks.
Some had leather chaps on, some sheep
skin and soma coyote skin. Their whiskers
were about sn Inch long, and they
looked like wild men. Mamma and 1
had come to stay out there for sixteen
months on a homestead. Next morning
some more cowboys came to town. In
tho evening wo were eating supper when
a mean little fellow with a gun and
stllleto came In. Through some Quarrel
ha got angry and was going to shoot
Some ot the boys held him while others
took his gun, then he took out his stltletto,
but they took that away from him. There
was a minister there who had a collapsi
ble organ and he began to play a
hymn, and one by one they Joined the
singing and the boys forgot to end their
fight
Mamma and I had a bad scare, but
we never will forget that eloctlon day.
Huth and Her Doll.
By Audrey EswalL Aged 9 Years. Colon,
Neb. Blue Bido.
Once there, was a little girl and her
mamma had stepped on her doll because
the little girl had left It In the way. The
girl's, name was Ruth. She Is three years
old. Ruth went to the blacksmith and
soldi "You can fix everything and so
you can fix my dolL Mamma stepped
on It and broke it"
The blacksmith told Ruth to go home
and come back the next day.
As soon as Ruth went the blacksmith
went up town and bought Ruth a bigger
doll and bought a head for the other dolt.
The next day Ruth came back and the
blacksmith gave Ruth her old doll and
wrapped up the other doll and told Ruth
not to unwrap the. other package until
she got home.
When Ruth got home she unwrapped
tho package and was very happy to find
a now doll. After that she played with
her doll and went to see tho blacksmith
every day.
P. B, I am a new Busy Bee and would
like to be on the Blue Bide. I am
years old.
repute, and a smooth performance Is
promised for the evening. The bill will
run all week, with the regular matinees.
The washerwoman Duchess," a one-
act play based upon the character ot
Madam Bans Gene from tho Bardou
drama of that title, Is to be the offering
this week at the Orpheum by the famous
actress, Kathryn Kidder. Loyal to her
post Insistence upon an effective en
semble of players, she has chosen sup
porting actors, ot worth for her vaude
ville presentation .of ''Tho, Washerwoman
Duchess." .
Another conspicuous featuro for the
season week will be the appearance of
tho virtuoso, court violinist to the king
ot Spain, Ota Gygl, who Is making this
his Initial tour. Tho pupil of the cele
brated Joachim, Gygl at O was awarded
the degree ot professor of music In Bpaln,
and shortly afterward gained the distinc
tion of being appointed court violinist
Among the popular acts this week will
be the ona contributed by the excep
tional ventriloquist, Marshall Montgom
ery. A farcical sketch, a travesty on
sleuth methods of tho city poltoe, Is to
be offered by Joo F. WHIard' and Harry
V. Bond. Theirs Is a negro character
net called "Dctectlvlsm." Tho vocalist,
Virginia Rankin, a hgh soprano of great
range and exceptional clarity, ot enuncia
tion, will offer a repertory ot songs of
oil sorts, from the popular ballad to
grand opera selections. Exponents of
physical culture and statuesque Greek
postage are the Romano brothers. There
are two ot them, both of them specimens
ot faultless physical development. For
a closing number this week there will be
the Spanish dancers, La Valera and Mel
vln Btokcs. Bha Is a solo dancer of
unusual grace and allurement, and as
for Mr. Btokes, ho Is a dramatic tenor
of robust voice that has won him wide
popularity In musical comedy.
The second In the popular Gayety'a
superb series of musical burlssquo enter
tainments comes to that theater this aft
ernoon for a week's stay, giving two per
formances dally, the engagement to close
with next Saturday night's performance.
The attraction Is well named "American
Beauties," as Its feminine contingent Is
said to realise and In fact constitute good
and sutflolnet reason that the attraction
should bear Its title.
The principals ot the company, of which
Edgar Blxley, the famous tramp com-
edlan, and who has been seen In Omaha
at the Orpheum, is at tho head, are par.
tloularly noteworthy as artists In tholr
field, and the sconery and costume equip
ment are lavish and magnificent Thirty-
five girls appear with the company this
season, all beautiful and attractive young
women. The story of tho piece, written
by George Totten Smith, Is entitled "Mil
llonalres for a Day," and Is, of course,
broadly humorous, though with a con'
slstent plot. The other members of the
past, besides Mr, Blxley, are Lew Hilton,
Adele Archer, George B, Banks, Maudle
Heath, Dave Mallen, May Holden and
Gertrude De Vere. There will be a grand
holiday matinee tomorrow (Labor day) j
HUli TlieHomeeautu Parlor j
L. M. P. You are unduly alarmed
about the reemlng coarseness cf your
complexion. The sun and wind are hard
on delicate skins, and maybe you have
used some Injurious face powcUii. Uro
Is a preparation which will serve tho
double purpose of cleansing your skin ot
the sallow, muddy look and whitening
It In the sal the best powder cannot
It la natural In effect and will cling and
look like a part of your skin. Dissolve
4 ounces of spurrnax in H pint hot
water, adding 2 teaspoonfuls glycerine.
This gives you a beautiful velvet-like
complexion, beside preventing skin-defects.
Queenlo; Yes, dotted veils are bad
for ths eyes, but I hardly think that Is
your whole trouble. You need a tonic
to rest and strengthen the eyes which
ache from over-strain. Here Is u formu
la you can mix at home at slight cost
Dissolve an ounce of crystos in a pint of
water and put 2 drops In each eye dally.
It Is soothing to Inflamed lids, relieves
eyes of redness and is a great help to
those who wear glasses. If your lids
are puffy and dark underneath, this
dally treatment will be of Immense
benefit
Bella Will) Yes, It surely Is alarm
ing when you begtn to grow too fat to
wear your best gowns. But here Is a
flesh reducer which I have never known
to fall. Get 4 ounces ot parnotls (all
druggists havs it) and dissolve It In 1V4
Slnta hot water. Take a tablespoonful
efore "Heals. This is the beat and saf
est way to get rid of that superfluous
fat and It requires no dieting or violent
exerclsds. I always recommend this be
cause It leaves the skin as firm and un
wrinkled as before the extra flesh was
taken on. While taking parnotls you
might also use the recetpe recommended
to JU M. P.
Herodla: I do not know of any Other
system toner and blood tonlo whloh Is
as good as this simple, home-made one
and none which so quickly clears ths
comnlexion and braces the nerve. Her
JLls .the prescription, Mix together U cup.
and thereafter dally all week, a ladles'
dime matinee.
With every act on the bill a star and
the whole forming a combination ot roost
desirable amusement the Krug theater,
under Its now policy ot Fantagea vaude-
vltlft road show, will open with four per
formances today the first matinee at 3
p. m., the second at Sr30, the first night
performance at 7:30 and the second at
9 o'clock. For nlmoat two months a host
ot workmen have been engaged In remod
eling and refurnishing the theater, until
only parts ot Its exterior are still recog
nisable. It Is n vorltnbla picture In white
and gold. Among the funmakers on tho
opening program will be the Zeb Zarrow
troupo In "The Islo of Joy," presenting
seemingly Impossible teats and providing
for screams of laughtor; Grim and Elliott,
billed as "Those Boys from Missouri,
havo an offering of witticisms and.com
edy songs; Ilurnlson and Taylor In' their
comedy sketch, entitled "Graham's
Valet;" Allegro, eccentric violinist, and
Fielding and Carlos, In possibly the best
and prettiest roller skating novelty In
vaudovllle, make up the vaudeville pro
gram of five acts, which will be preceded
by the rathe Weekly Review ot Events
and followed by "His Athletic Wife and
"What Cupid Did," an Essanay comedy.
Tho bill at the Empress Is headed by
James A. Kennedy and company, who
are appearing In vaudeville this season,
and aro to present a comedy sketch called
Tho Lovo of Mike." Another decidedly
novel and Interesting featuro Is the work
of OUIe and April Young. The btowlng
and Juggling ot soap bubbles and expert
handling ot the dlabolo la something that
has not been attemptod by any other act
and tho appearance ot this innovation
has been hailed with delight all along tho
line. Carrol, Keating and Dyer,, "Tho
Rubes and the Girl," have a skit called
"At Crows Nest Inn" and Intersperse tho
action with a great deal ot muslo and
song. H. J, Moore, the "gabby trickster,"
wilt complete the vaudeville ottering. A
feature photo-drama la Included in every
picture program, and a number of com
edy feasts are promised for the week be
ginning today.
EXPOSURE 10
SUDEMMS
CUTIC0RA
SOAP
And Cutlcura OktatenL For heat fashes,
itchmgs, changs, sunburn, bites, stings
and redness and roughness of the face and
hands, Cutlcura Sdap' and Ointment are
most effective. They promote and main
tain the beauty of the skhz and scalp un
der most If not all conditions of exposure.
CuUcurs Sp sad OlstaMt seta tBroaebevt tea
wrnld. UlwrM sstapls of Mea nulled free, wlta
83-p. hook. A6imn "Cuueor." Dtpt. SO, Bottoa.
ssTMeawbottttT sna sbtmpeo with OtfttsiHS
Boep VU1 end It bat far ilia tad sud.
Gruokfrd Tilth Straliktsfittf
Don't allow a deformed mouth
caused by Irregular teeth to exist
another week. Do It today. Consult
our specialists in this matter. No
charge for consultation.
.Dentist
BAILEY lEITIST
are eft
m crrr kat-i. sajtx bum.
Vol. Senglag 0C
Sr. Mdpaesd. Ortoaut.
sugar. I ounce kardena and U nln aJnn.
hoi. Then add enough hot water to maka
a quart A teaspoontul before meals will
invigor aio you in every way. Your appe
tite will Improve and the purified blood
In your veins will give the beauty ot flna
skin, bright eyes and health restored.
Mrs. T. J.: Indeed I do most certain
ly advise against the use of eggs for
shampooing. Why should you covor
your hair with sticky. BUmy animal
matter whloh quickly decays, when it
Is already greasy with excess ollst It
Is an absurd practlco which la rapidly
dying out To maka the hair fluffy,
beautiful and lustrous there la nothing1
equal to this simple shampoo lust a
level eajpoonful of canthrox In a cup Of
hot water, This Is a favorite shampoo
with actresses and all women who dress
the hair elaborately and need to make
the moat of tho "crowning glory" na
ture gave.
Kathleen: You are mistaken when
you think there Is no cure for dandruff.
I would use this slmnla hair tonln and
the dandruff will disappear and tho
Itching scalp be promptly relieved, to
an ounce of qulnsoln add H , pint al
cohol and pint cold water. This
should be applied twice a week, rubbing
In welL The tonlo will strengthan the
hair so clipping the ends Is not neoea
sary. For the right shampoo read reply
to Mrs. T. J. .
Tablthla: You are right to want to
stop those wrinkles befora they grow
deep. They come fast It you let them
get a start In all my experience I have
never known this recipe to fail. Get
1 ounce almozoln from any good drug
gist Add H pint ca)d water and S tea
spoonftola glycerine. Stir briskly. Whsa
cool spply night and morning. No beau
ty cream can equal this simple, cheap
remedy. It removos tan, sunburn, and
freckles, but first of all is fine to keep
away the tell-tale lines and wrinkles
and you get very quick results.
Betty Dan Beauty, Book, r.0ft-jA.
y.erUseffient. JL
rto Join the Red Bide,
1

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