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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (June 21, 1914)
THE SU3TDAY OREGOXIAN, PORTLAND, JUXE 21, 1914.
KAISER'S SON WINS FROM FATHER
IN MARRYING GIRL OF HIS CHOICE
Hohenzollern Traditions to Be Violated When Royal Prince Weds Countess Ina von Bassewitz, Who Is Noble,
Trat Not Royal Emperor William Finally Gives Consent Infanta Enlalie Wants -American Wife for Son.
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NEW TORK, June 20. (Special.)
Th family rules of the ITohen
zollerns are to be violated by
Prince Oscar, the youngest son of the
Kaiser. He has announced his inten
tion to marry the Countess Ina von
Bassewltz-lrevetzow, who was at one
time lady In waiting to his mother, the
Kaiserin. Though of noble blood, she
does not belong to the royal family.
The Kaiser opposed the match at first.
but, flndlnsr the young' man determined,
finally gave his consent. The Prince
was born in 1SS8, and his fiancee in the
same year. The last morganatic mar
rlago of a Hohenzollern was in 1853,
when a son of King William of Prussia,
afterward Emperor William I, married
the Countess von Hohcnau.
Princess Marsaretha of Greece, eld
est daughter of Prince Andrew of
Greece, has Just celebrated her ninth
Mrthday. The little Princess, who has
strong musical leanings, is a niece of
the King of Greece, her father being
a younger brother of his majesty s.
Btae is a granddaughter, too, of Prince
Loyis of Battenberg, the royal prince
who is Britain's first sea lord, and, as
such, technical head of the British
Princess Sophie and Prince Ernst of
Hohenberg, are the children of Franz
Kerdlnand, of Austria, and his wife, the
Duchess of Hohenberg. They take their
mother's name and rank, because she
was not of royal blood, and their father,
on marrying her, was forced to re
nounce the JMght of succession to the
throne for his future children.
Prince Louis Ferdinand Is looking for
a rich American wife, it is said. He is
the son of Infanta Eulalia, who is the
aunt of the King of Spain. She visited
this country at the time of the Chicago
World's Fair. The Infanta has been j
Jsncrc 2ETjj7s5- 3f?G? J3"'?? 7ssr 5bpfrz'e
living in Paris for many years, and Is
Intimately acquainted with many
Americans who live there and with
many who visit that city during the
social season. So the report that she is
looking for an American bride of
wealth for her son seems altogether
Princess Fanny Lobkovitz is conced
ed to be one of the greatest beauties
of the Austrian court. She is the
daughter of the chamberlain of the
court of Grand Duke Karl Franz Joseph
of Austria, and lives with her mother
and her sister. Bertha, near the ducal
castle. During the past season she
was accorded the high honor of being
Invited to the soiree dansante given Dy
the Austrian Kaiser and Grand Duchess
Zita at the Castle of Schoenbrunn.
KING CALMLY REGRETS HE CANNOT
MAKE PRINCESS DISAPPEAR QUIETLY
Dramatic Events Leading Up to Sudden night From Saxony and Banishment From Realm Told When Threat
Is Made to Send Her to Madhouse, Where Baby Would Have Been Born.
BY PRINCESS L.UISA.
MY position became almost unen
durable after the death of King
Albert, who had always shown
me considerable kindness, and the year
1902 was a most unhappy one for mc.
My father-in-law felt bis health de
clining, and he apparently determined
to get rid of me by fair means or foul
before he died. He was terribly afraid
lest I should become Queen of Saxony,
and aa his health became worse he
grew more and more austere and fanat
I was uractlcally friendless, and how
I longed for someone In whom I could
confidel My husband was invariably
kind, but when I endeavored to toll
him my troubles, . and explain how
thinsrs really were, he could not, or
would not. realize that such wicked
To all my entreaties that he would
test the truth of my statements, he
only answered. "But . . . why . .
what reason can there be for such a
state of things?. I don't notice any
thing; different: why do you worry?"
It was like beating my head against
a wall, so little did I impress Frederick-August,
and at last I gave it up in
I always knew that I was watched,
even in my own rooms, and I felt on
the verge of a crise de nerfs. My maid
told me she was certain I was being
spied upon at night, and I determined
to find this out for myself.
5y Caught in Roem,
On night I got up, and crept silently
through ttjo rooms in the dark; the
nutters were not closed, and the street
lamps gave enough light for me to dia-
tinguish the various objects In the
room. As 1 entered, I saw the heavy
curtains moe slightly, but I pretend
ed not to notice it, and after a few
moments I returned to my bedroom
and then went to rouse my maid. We
made our way to the room occupied
by the spy whom I have previously
mentioned. My maid called him by
name, but there was no answer. When
she opened the door we saw that his
bed was empty, and what had hitherto
been a suspicion, now became a reality.
Another time, when I was dressing
for a court ball; my toilette table was
In such a position that from where 1
was sitting I could see the door of my
dressing-room reflected in the mirror.
While the maid was adjusting my cor
onet. I noticed the velvet portiere lifted
by a cautious hand, and I managed to
warn her by a glance that something
was happening. We continued talking,
but, at a sign from me, she darted
across the room and confronted a foot
man, who was hidden beneath the por
tiere. '"What are you doing here?" she in
quired, but the man made some futile
excuse, and beat a rapid retreat. After
these events I felt much relieved to
think that, as my husband and I oc
cupied the same bedroom, there could
be at least no espionage there.
Brother's Letters Comfort.
It was with mixed feelings of joy
and apprehension that I found I had
again hopes of becoming a mother. Un
der happier circumstances I should
have welcomed another sweet baby, but
I felt such a strong presentiment of
trouble that I dreaded the effect my,
nervous condition might have vn the
unborn child. Those lonely days were
only lightened by the society of my
boys, who were now old enough to
have a tutor, and I often went to see
how their studies were progressing,
and chatted with their instructor, M.
Gfron, who was an intelligent and
I wrote long letters to my brother,
the Archduke Leopold, telling him how
much I had f endure, and his replies
always consoled .and supported me. I
had by this time fully made up my
mind to leave Saxony, and I proposed to
Leopold that we should make our home
together in Switzerland until King
George died, when I could return as
Aly lady of the bedchamber, Frau von
Fritsch, was one of my most unrelent
ing enemies. This lady owed her posi
tion in my household to her friendship
with my father-in-law in the days of
his youth when he was a disciple of
Plato, whose doctrines tempered his in
clination and enabled him to be purely
dispassionate in iis dealings with the
opposite sex. ...
Frau von Fritsch appreciated King
Georges friendship to such a degree
that she considered herself one of the
royal family. She always dressed ex
actly as I did, and carried her imitation
In this direction to a ridiculous extent.
I remember that one day when "Erni"
met her on the staircase he really
thought ho saw his mamma, until
closer inspection showed 'bra his mis
take. Ladr-ln-Wairing False.
The child was much puzzled and said
gravely: "You look like a very old pic
ture of mamma," and Frau von Fritsch
was so dense that she did not see that
Erni . was only referring, .to her as a
work of art. and she repeated this joke
against herself to every one she met.
She was intensely affected, bat her
affectation and: deference scarcely dis
guised her veiled insolence, and she
was false to the heart's core. She dis
cussed me with my father-in-law, and
never to my advantage, tor she wa
an utterly unscrupulous liar.
Matters came to a crisis In Novem
ber, 1902. One morning Frau von
Fritsch came into my sitting-room, and
to my intense amazement she dared to
comment on my friendly interest in my
son's tutor. I hope I am always open
to reasonable advice, but that such
woman should presume on her friend
ship with my father-in-hvw to crlti
cise me was past endurance, and I in'
slsted that she should repeat her ac
cusation of my having flirted with SI.
Giron to my husband.
Frau von Fritsch cried" and sobbed.
and begged me not to confront her
with Frederick-August. She then
went off to my father-in-law, and I
sought my husband, and in a paroxysm
of despairing tears begged htm to take
me away from Saxony. He was then
suffering from the effects of a broken
leg, and my state of mind came upon
him with something of a shock.
Plea tor Ecae Made.
"Let us go to Egypt," I urged. "If I
am safe with you I shall be at rest.
You alone can save me. I beg, I en
treat you to protect me from those
who are trying to ruin roe." But all
In vain. My husband merely said that
I was over-imaginative and hysterical
as a result of my condition, and that
it 'was quite impossible - for 'him to
leave Dresden on account of his fath
er's health. If I really wished it we
could travel later.
"Later," I sobbed, "may be too late.
Oh, if my husband had only been less
of a good man! In his eyes a woman
and a mother was so sacred that he
could not conceive any one calumniat
ing her, and the traditions of his 'house
made him think It impossible that peo
ple would dare to bint evil of the
Crown Princess of Saxony.
I could have told him that evil was
actually made out of my charities and
my visits to the hospitals. The Chil
dren's Hospital at Dresden was under
my patronage, and I used often to go
there and assist In the nursing, and
occasionally help with the "dressings."
One evening a poor girl would not have
her bandages adjusted unless I was
there, and so, in despair, the house su
geon telephoned to me, and begged me
to honor the sufferer, who was dan
gerously ill. We were all at tea when
the message arrived, and I at once
wished to go, but my father-in-law ab
solutely forbade it, and said In a con
temptuous way, "Let the rat die."
1 resented this cruelty to a dying
girl even more than anything he had
ever done to me, because I felt that
was only doing my duty in going -to
any of my people who needed me, or
my help, in sickness or trouble.
hope the poor child understood before
she died how much I wanted to be with
her, and 'how often she was in my
thoughts that evening.
Trap Is. Laid.
After her accusation Frau von
Fritsch sent privately for M. Glron
and tried to entrap him lnU an ad
mission of affection for me. He was
furious, and demanded to face his
calumniators. Nothing would Induce
him to remain at the court, and he told
my husband that urgent family bus!
ness recalled him to Brussels.
Frau n Fritsch at once Went to m
father-in-law, and begged him to pre
vent M. Giron leaving Dresden, for no
other reason, I think, than that his de
parture would effectually crush all
.hopes of my downfall. Naturally th
King .was disturbed . at tne turn oi
events, and he askedHIhe to try and In
duce the tutor to reconsider his, de
cislon; but M. Giron was obdurate, and
left Dresden early in November, 1902.
When the King fully realized that
for the time being .'his plans had mis
"carried, he sent for me, and in tones
of cold hatred disclosed the arrange
ments he contemplated making on my
behalf, and I think at this intervl
religion must have fled weeping from
We faced each other, outwardly calm,
and he said, coming straight to the
point, "It has become annoying and
wearisome for me td possess you as
daughter-in-law, Lulsa. The views you
entertain, and the contempt you display
for the traditions of our court convince
me that you are not in the way of ful
filling my ideal of what a Queen of Sax
ony should be. I dislike you personally,
I have always done so, and . . . there.
fore I Intend to have you removed.
only regret that our ridiculous mod
ern Ideas do not permit me to Imprison
you for life, or better still, he con
tinued, "to cause you to disappear so
completely that your fate would never
be known. You have now fulfilled your
destiny, which was to provide Princes
to continue our line, and so I have
no further use for you. But, Lulsa,
now tell you what I have always
thought, and that is that you are mad
and that the Bourbon-Habsburg ec
centriclties have so develbped In you
that they have become the cause of
your state of mind.
Bfladhonse Is Threatened.
"So, my poor Lulsa, as there is hap
pily every provision made nowadays
for the Insane, I shall personally Inter-
est myself in seeing that you are
guarded from the consequences of your
He left me without another word,
and Frau von Fritsch, who had doubt
less been an interested listener to the
conversation, came-into the boudoir in
state of excitement, and at once be
gan to glorify my father-in-law.
He is so just, so good, and so con
siderate for your welfare," she said,
"he wishes to keep your husband In
ignorance of many sad truths concern
ing you." Then in motherly tones she
continued: "My sweet Princess, I feel
so deeply for you. Fancy, if your hys
terical condition should become violent,
and you attacked your little ones. How
terrible that would be! It would be bet
ter for you not to see the children, and
from this time forth my orders are
never to leave you alone with, them
I was stunned with horror and fright
at being told I was insane, that at first
I could not speak; but at last I col
lected all my energies and turned on
Be silent, woman! I cried. Don t
dare to stay in my presence. Traitress
and spy. if you have discussed me with
truth, there Is nothing in my life to be
ashamed of. Go to the King and talk
about Plato you and he will find It
reminiscent but leave me this instant,
or I will have you turned out of my
Woman's Share Revealed.
. At this Frau von Fritsch completely
lost her self-control and hissed at me
"Ah you talk bravely. Imperial High
ness, but let me tell you that your
accouchment will take place In the
Asylum of Sonnensteln; your father-in-law
and I have arranged all the details.
and your rooms are even now prepared
Left alone; I tried to calm myself in
order to look at my desperate situation
in ail its aspects, and I am sure that
few human beings have ever been
placed In such a terrible predicament.
As 1 had anticipated, M. Glron's sud
den departure had forced the King's
hand; it had evidently been intended
all along to brand me either as an un
faithful wife or as a lunatic; the first
.plan had failed, as there was not the
faintest proof that any liason existed
between M. Giron and myself; so the
other expedient was resorted to by my
I realized with impotent despair how
helpless 1 should be when once I was
placed in a Ataison de Sante. and I
shudderlngly recalled to my mind the
various Princesses who had been con
signed to what I considered a living
tomb. The one terror of my existence
has always been the dread of insanity,
and the horrors of confinement in a
madhouse, be it known as a Home of
Rest, a Castle, or a Private Sanatorium.
Any. forced restraint has always been.
resented - by the Habsburgs, and my
whole spirit revolted against the fate
in store for me. What could I do? Va
rious Ideas formed and reformed, and
eventually crystallised themselves into
the one word Escape. I knew that my
hours of personal liberty were num
bered at Dresden, and that any appeal
to my husband would be worse than
useless. There was nothing for me but
flight, but even as I thought of the
idea, I suffered agonies at the pros
pect of leaving my children those pre
cious beings who belonged to me. I pic
tured dear George and Eml, and my
lovln? Tia, lert without "mamma," who
loved them so tenderly, and I wept
over my little girls, who, luckily, were
too young to miss me for long.
OilaMe W orld Cnknovrn.'
I have been described as a frivolous
woman and a heartless mother, who
left her children In a most cruel man
ner: but as I am now giving the whole
truth to the world. I leave the world to
judge who was the more cruel a
hunted, persecuted woman who fought
for her liberty or the unscrupulous
enemies who drove her from husband.
home, and children? I knew that the
children would be well cared for, and
I thought that arrangements could
easily be made, after an interval, which
would enable me to see them at Salz
burg, or some other place within easy
reach of Dresden.
Flight, alone, was full of anxiety for
me. I knew little or nothing of the
outside world, and the unknown is al
ways dreaded. I was In a delicate state
of health, when all excitement was un
desirable, and my physical condition
made me feel both bodily "and mentally
111. WTien I thought of this, a sudden
panic seized me. My baby must never,
never be born in a madhouse: it must
be spared at all costs from such dread.
ful prenatal influences, and I think
this last horror finally decided me not
to lose another moment over my plan
for safeguarding my unborn child and
Flight Has Consolations.
I behaved that evening Just as. If
nothing unpleasant had happened, and
I said casually that, as I was rather
run down. I should like" to spend a few
days at Salzberg. To my surprise n
objection was raised, so I at once wrot
to my parents saying that I proposed
Davlna- them a short visit, and I man
iced to send Leopold a long conflden
tial account of all that had transpired.
I told him that I relied on tils promise
to help me, should papa refuse to have
me at Salzburg;, until things could be
arranged: and from the moment I knev
I waa really going home, I lived in s
kind of waking dream. I found myself
taking an odd Interest in quite trivial
things In my rooms. "Look well at us.
the Dlctures seemed to say, 'because
von may never see us again." The fa
mous emeralds gleamed with unwonted
fire, and seemed to whisper. "We shall
adorn another Princess In years to
come, but we shall remember you.
When I stole into the bedrooms to look
at mv sleenlng children an unseen
nresence seemed to follow me. and say,
"Cherish the memory of . these little
one. unhaDDV mother, and you will
have the consolation of being told in
diva to come that you have lived in
That night, as I lay awake, torn with
ansruiBh. I heard my husband s peace
ful breathing, and I knew that he slept
In Ignorance of what the morrow would
bring; I was often tempted to throw
mvnelf airaln on his protection, but
was too much in dread of my father-in
law to dare to spesk.
When I drove to the railway station
on the day I left Dresden, I had some
thing of the feeling of an emlgran
who is leaving his native land; but an
emigrant Is not always obliged to leave
his nearest and dearest Denino. as j
termed Into my coupe, and the train
steamed out of the station, I realized
that my day as Crown Princess of Sax
on v was over.
(Copyright, 1911. G. P. Putnam's Sons.)
Shades to Match Hanging,
of Bedroom to Be Had.
Cretonne Treated Slight Glnslns;
o It Will Roll F.a.lly Mar Replace
Oreen or Tan Holland.
NE need not have shades of dark
green or tan holland In the dainty
Summer bedroom unless . one really
prefers, for now there are to be had.
to order, of course, charming window
shades made qf light chintz, matching
the chintz furnishings and hangings of
the room. The well furnished bedroom
nowadays usually has two sets of
window shades, an outer shade of white
or tan holland, matching all the other
window shades In the house, to give
harmony to the housefront, and an
inner shade of holland in color that
harmonizes with the room furnishings.
or In some instances of very dark green
holland, to protect the eyes from early
morning light. It Is a very simple
matter to have these inner shades made
of cretonne which Is treated to a slight
glazing so that the shade will roll
easily and maintain Its smooth surface
over the window opening.
When the Summer sun gets high in
the sky and opened windows mean an
extra amount of fine dust settling on
everything indoors, the dainty cretonne
hangings and cushions of the Winter
season should be replaced with some
thing simpler. One woman who has
a charming pink bedroom from Octo
ber to May. finds It a rest and satis
faction to remove every scrao of pink
AH! MY TIRED FEET
ACHED SO FOR "TIZ
How "TIZ" Easei Sore, Swollen,
Sweaty, Calloused Feet
Just take your shoes off and then
put those weary, shoe-crinkled, aching,
burning, corn-pestered, bunion-tortured
feet of yours in a "TIZ" bath. Tour
oes . will wriggle wltn joy; tney'II
ook up at you and almost talk and
then they'll take another dive in that
When your feet feel like lumps of
lead all tired out just try 'TIZ.-
It's grand It's glorious. Tour feet
will dance with Joy; also you will find
all pain gone from corns, callouses
There's nothing like "TIZ." It's the
only remedy that draws out all th
poisonous exudations which puff us
your feet and cause foot torture.
Get a 25 -cent box or TI3 at any
rug or department store don't wait.
Ah! how glad your feet get; how com
fortable your shoes feel. Yon can wear
shoes a size smaller if you desire
quality and fit in
More pairs of
Gloves are sold
than all others
"KAYSEIT Silk Glore.
wear better, fit better and
.hold their shape better
than any other cilk glorea
in the world.
Look for "KAYSER" in the hem
you will find it in the genuine.
A gaaranttm ticket with every pair that
the tip outwear the glove.
Short "fCAYSER S3k Clore. 50c to $1.25
Long "KAYSER" Silk Clore. 75c to $2.00
AT ALL STORES
In Summer and to substitute green
and white. The wall paper, being pale
gray with a delicate pink and areen
floral border, green and white cretonne
becomes It as well as pink and white.
Bed, dresser and table are draped with
green and white cretonne; chairs are
cushioned with It. Pink csmilos are
replaced nlth while ones snd over
the pink lumpshatle Is .nap-hiit.nH
frill of plnkrd-st-t h-le wn silk,
th pink light glvMnltig tliloiiglt st
Nn.n rnm rnminc.d lh lr.lrts
TV nf AinTlr.
A skin you iove
Why it is so rare
A skin you love to
touch it rarely found
because so few people
understand the skin and
its needs. ,
Begin now to take yr
VfMi rn make St wkat rM
would lovt to have it by nring tht following treatment rtgvUrtp.
Make this treatment a daily habit
lurt before retiring, work up a warm water Uthe r of WooH
biiry't Facial Soap and rub it into the ikin gently until the kia
x is softened, tlie pores opened and the face fecit lirih and clrsn.
Rime in cooler water, then spplr cold water the mldrr tht
better for a full minute. Whenever possible, rub mir f we for a
few minutes with a piece of ice. Always dry the ik.n thorcmgnly.
Use thi treatment periittcntlyfortendinor two wkt ndtrmir
skin will shows marked improvement. Dm Woodburr't regularly
thereafter, and before long Tour tkin will take on that finer texture,
that greater frehneis and clearnew of "atkinyou love to touch."
Woodbury'i Facial Sosp it the work of a tkin .pecialitt. It
cost 25c a cake. No one hetitatci at the price mjut Ihtirrtt
Do ihi today Now! Titr tut tht illuitrmtitm if tit fit
htltvi mmtt put it in fur punt m rtmimJer It ft H'fdhurj't.
7 tar tut thick uw. Tall it It ftmr 'srrnl tr lulu rtan.
Ur ttday. "Begin f might It gtt tht itntH tj thu facial nap.
Ftr tali if dtaltrt avtryuihtrt.
fa jtotow Jtrfnf rmfnji
&prtnt Grot A reuut
B A The Quickest wav to remove
dust and oil from hair Is by nhsmpoo-
ng Occasionally with a teaspoonim ni
antnrox twnicn. line an m '""i"'
thinsrs I recommend, can be houilit at
ny Kooa arus; siorei, ni.wmvru m
no hot water. This mime a imm
white lather that Instantly stops Irrl-
atlon and dissolves every particle oi
dust, dandruff and f oil. I:ln!-ln
eaves scalp and nair woniM-nuny
sweet and clean, the hlr will dry
ulcklv and evenly. I nni camnm
h.mnnn 1m Knl.ndM for correcting the
nil. "utrlntry." brittle condition, of the
nlr nH Indurlna a luxuriant arowih,
which Is brilliant and fluffy.
A T Tour weak. lanniM ferllnir If
undoubtedly caused by Impure blood, or
NlUK-frtsn condition oi ino oran t.i
elimination. In either cas", a tmilc and
bodv-bullder will orove effective 111 re
tor nr full heaitn ana enry. . nr.
onlo Is made by dlKsolvliip I ounce
ardene In H P'nt aiconoi tnoi wma-
y. then addinir cupful susrarana
nl water to make a full ausrt. Take
f this 1 tahlespoonf 'il three times each
ay. The Kardene tonio punm-n in
ilnrni and .Mtoriw health and MrenK'Oi
It is also splendid for rlddlnc the rkln
of pimples, dlscolorations and sallow-
Ada: I would remove those wrinkle"
and brlnar back the youtn-tint to my
complexion by uxlns; th followInK
g-reaseleos cream-Jelly: Into 4 pint
cold water put 1 ounce elirioznin and 2
ablespoonruis frivcenne. siami
nv.r nlB-tit. add v inia cr.am-ieiiy
plentifully arte,- riesnsnia- ana uryina
the skin. For wrlnkls, put the cream
Ickly upon tne creaks, inis smnu-
ates in a way the stunted tissues of
he creases ana atter a lew iieiiiinte
the furrows will have entirely van-
ihed. r or renewing; tne cumieion a
irht. rotary movement should be em
ployed, using; plenty of the alnioicoln
cream-Jelly. Thin will banlsli pimplen.
blackheads, olllness and other comple
lon upsets, and leave the skin soft,
clear and velvety.
Josie: Tou will always have a poor
complexion as loner as you use face
powder. Make up this formula st home
and your compleTlon troubles will be
at an end. Into !i pint witch hazel or
nntrr put 4 oil tt aptlrliiHT mni
.HPOonf ilia alr,.rlne. Apply paiit.
and rub Hahtlv until dir. Tliia liu
ly and rub Ha'
nartn a ri1nt
Iliie to the kln and la actiiallv In-
vtallile H-ti.n on and aeetna of I -
kln. N-llhor wind nor pet fptratton
will affect the aiimmav lotion buJ ore
appll'iitlon bi the momma will lat
llirotiRliout the dn
Worried; You IH'ad not suffer wits
nver-falm-ra If Ihla alltlpl. barml
treatment la liaedt Into I -lr,t h.,t
watxr put 4 minora farnoila hen tl.
coola. atrnln, and lake a tal.leanoonl ul
bnforo ri' ll ul'l. ThlH Irinlmrnl ith1'.
liallv llailvra fallv tlaauea ami r.
atnre th al m Itlet rt.- I line- to th f-k'
lire without l"atn: the floi.h flahhv or
the Fk'tl wrllikl"l When tha elBl.t
Is suffh lently reduced, lli treatment
ran be ilia pntln"-.i
Itr'le: I think einaelna 1h hair a
working; at the wrnns cud. le,-aue th
trouhlo la at the roota. Maka up at
home anil uae thla hair lonl'- In S
pint alcohol put I niiiM-a qntnyotn (ft
from clrilKsiati. thi-n a. Id pint waiar.
1'ae thla two or three I Intra earn wak,
ttwiHaaKlnH" well Into the a.-alp. ani you
will not he further tmuiiol wui hiii
tle, tallina: linlr. Tile qiiinKon hair
tonic in rcellent for oen-omlna dan
druff and exceaa olllneaa and aoen lwt
the scalp and halr-rools In a heel thy
Mrs. K "".: "ii may not renute
laaaea. Try thla harmieaa eya Ion":
one pint rlesr water dl.aoive an
ounce rryatna, then put 2 or a dropa in
the nffpniltnir r a few lltn.i eai h
dm- and kep no until aoren-.s h-tp
enllrt-l-' vanlhe! The cryatoa avo
tonlc la valuahla for tired, sore eyaa or
to relieve eyo-atraln and la eir'-lleot
for Inflamed or v ra nula te,l llda II alo
alvea to dull. IIMlaas eyes a dall.hit ul
sparkle and luster.
M. I, : Here la an Inetpenalva hnm
treatmenl for removing hair from rhtn.
lip or rheek: With water and pow
dered detone mix enouah paate tot-over
tile ohlectlonahl haira. APP'V
no In shout two Ititntllea rt'"i
waxh the akin and It "alii ha frea fro-n
biitr or bleinlah. ! aura you set si in
tone. lu lty I'eao's l:eauty Hook, Ij Adv.