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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 6, 1916)
From Ike frozen north
to the blazing tropics
is known for its
purity and High
Walter Baker 8 CaLtd.
UTA8U3HE0 1700 DORCMLSTiR, MAii.
SO CIE T Y
Mrs. Clifford Brown's house guests,
her mother and sinter, Mr8. W. W.
UsVthorton and Miss ivtytn Brcthor
ton and Mm. James (lilies have return-
' d to their home in J'ortlund.
Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Mcintosh accom
panied by Miss Irvin motored to .Salem
from Independence Thursday and were
the guests of Miss Minnettu Magers.
The Friday morning gymnasium class
held its first meeting of the season at
the Y. M. ('. A. this morning. A large
number of matrons and maids already
have joined the course, and many more
are planning to become members with
in a few days.
Important on today's calendar is the
dinner dance tonight at the Hotel
Marion. This is the premier of the sea
son 'a series, and promises to be a gala
Several of the younger contingent
have made reservations, and a num
ber of others' are planning to join the
A grand surprise party hpW at
4be home of C. Whitner on North Co
lumbia street on Wednesday, when a
bout S5 of the host's friends gather
ed to celebrate the sixty ninth anni
versary of his birthday.
The celebration opened with a din
Berpuid was closed with music and oth
er pleasant diversions.
On Monday a chapter of tho Daugh
ters of the American Revolution was
organized at DbIIbh. The new chapter
has been named Sarah Childress Polk,
in memory of the wife of tho eleventh
' president of the United States, for
whom Polk county also was named.
Mrs. Isaac Lee Patterson bhrisicu in
organizing the chapter for which twelve
charter members were enrolled.
The newly elocted officers for the
Sarah Chrildres Polk chapter are:
Mrs. Harriet B. Sibley, regent; Mrs.
Soth Crider, vice regent; Mrs. Kate
P. Hoyd, registrar; Mrs. Gcrtrudo 8und
berg, secretary; Mrs. Blanch Kakin,
treasurer; Mrs. Lulu Sibley, historian;
Mrs. Margaret Bloom, president of D.
A. H.j Mrs. Mary J. Bronson, Mrs. .Tcs
aie Morrison and Mrs. Klana K. Tay
Navajo Farm,'" the country home
f Mr. and Mrs. Monroe Nye near
Turner was tho scene of a happy re
union last Sunday. Those gathering to
Brave the w.nd
s AND STORM
i--.i irv the. best wet
' vmathor (nr1
ik, FISH BRAND
PROTECTOR HAT 75
rx- i i
Our BOia voar.
'iKty- A,J.TOWe CO. BOSTON M
F. W. Woolworth Co.
OCTOBER ECONOMY SALE STILL ON
Tomorrow Is the Last Day.
J Rubber Door Mats, 14x25
Food Choppers on sale 10 o'clock 5C acjj
t Ladies Purses, on sale 2 o'clock J5C acn
X tir a a 'a. i a i .....
i water oeis, on saie au aay; b glasses ........ .
t Many other special values
I F. W. Woolworth
X STATU AND LIBERTY STREETS
participate in tho festivity were: Mrs.
M. E. Nye of Salem, Mrs. E. X. Neal of
Turner, Mrs. Sara Wagner and Mrs.
M. K. Glenn of Portland, Mrs. D. P.
Jermun of Salem, Mr. and Mrs. John
Palmer and Mrs. T. J. Edwards of
Monmouth, Mrs. Josie I'arrish of Jef
ferson, Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Wagner and
family of Turner and Fiuyd Jermnn of
Mrs. 0. B. Honey, who has been the
house guest of Mrs. George II. Burnett
returned to Eugene Wednesday.
Miss Kathiyn S!ade of Silvcrtou is
visiting her sister,'Mrs. John J. Roberts
for a few days.
Mrs. Anna Seliroeder, who has been
with the Spatildiug Lumber Co. left
Wednesday for Corvallis, where she
has accepted a position in the exten
sion department at Or A. C.
Tho Presbyterian Woman's Mission
ary society will meet- In the chiucn
parlors on Saturday (tomorrow) after
noon at 2:H0 o'clock. Mrs. Davis of
New York, field secretary of home mis
sions of the New York, board will ad
dress the meeting All members of the
church are invited to attend. Sunday,
Mrs. Davis also will speak at the morn
Miss Rosa Williams left yesterday to
visit relatives in Idaho, for a few weeks
CLOGS THE KIDNEYS
Take a Glass of Salts If Your
Back Hurts or Bladder
Bothers You Drink
If you must have your meat, every
day, eat it, but flush your kidneys with
salts occasionally, says a noted author
ity who tells us that meat forms uric
acid which almost paralyzes tho kid
neys in their efforts to expel it from
tho blood. They becomo sluggish and
weaken, then you sulfur with a dull
Inuserv in the kulnuv region, shnrp
pains in the back or Bick headache, diz
ziness, your stomach sours, tonguo- is
coated and when the weather is bad
you have rheumatic twinges. The urine
gets cloudy, full of sediment, tho chan
nels often get sore and irritated, oblig
ing you to seek relief two or three
times during the night.
To neutralize these irritating acids,
to cleanse the kidneys and flush off
the body s urinous wuBte get four ounc
es of ,lnd Salts from any pharmacy
here; take a tablespnonful in a glnss
or water before broaktnst for a few
days and your kidneys will then act fine
This famous salts is made from the acid
of grapes and lemon juice, combined
with litlun, and has been used for gen
erations to flush and stimulate sluggish
kidneys, also to neutralize the acids in
urine, so it no longer irritutes, thus
ending bladder weakness.
Jad Salts is inexpensive; cannot in
jure, and makes a delightful efferves
cent lithin-water drink.
inches 15c Each f
all over the store.
Co. 5-10-1 5c Store j j
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOUBNAL, SALEM, OREGON, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 6, 1916.
BRASS BAND MEETS
Luncheon to 750 Women
Part of Reception-Leave
for West Tomorrow
Chicago, Oct. 5. When the women's
Hughes campaign special reached here
at noon today, scores of gaily decorated
automobiles lined up behind a big brass
band to greet the women stumpers.
The visitors were taken to Grant park
for a giant open air reception and then
a parade was formed and after a march
through Michigan avenue and the loop,
a mammoth luncheon of 750 women at
the LoSalle hotel Was given, at which
Alviu T. Hart, western campaign man-J
ager for ilugncs, Mrs. itaymona jfonins,
Dr. Katheriuc B. Davis of New York,
Mrs. Harriet Vittum and others spoke
Street meetings in front of big indus
trial establishments will be held late
today, as the workers are leaving for
their homes. Tonight the visitors will
occupy boxes at the republican rally
whea Albert T. Beveridge speaks.
Leaving here at 3 a. m. tomorrow, the
women's special will reach Rock Island
at 7 a. m.' and stay until 11. 1 will
arrive in Cedar Rapids, Iowa, at 1 p. m.
and leave at 3 p. m. for Waterloo, reach
ing there at 5 p. m. for an evening meet
ing. The train leaves Waterloo at 1 a. m.
Saturday, and reaches St. Paul at 10
a. in. .
From 8 a. m. until 2 p. m. Wednesday
they will be in Helena, Mont., and the
evening meetings will be held at Butte.
From there the party will go to Mis
soula and on into Washington and Ore
gon and then turn south to San Fran
cisco. As the women campaigners stepped
from the Hughes' woman's special they
were greeted by a crowd of working
women who carried signs urging Wil
son's election. Whilo the Hughes wo
men were leaving their train the Wil
son women heckled tjiem and shouted
"We want Wilsoni"
TO 800 AT EUGENE
Says Oregon's Lack of Pros
perity Due to Underwood
Eugene, Ore., Oct. 6. "Charles E.
Hughes stands for the policies of the
republican party and those policies
stand for the American people, I think
the democrats will be kicked out of
power November 7."
With this assertion Charles W. Fair
banks, of Indiana, republican vice
presidential candidato invaded Oregon
today on his tour of the United States.
Governor Withycombe and Kalph Wil
liams, republican state chairman, met
Fairbanks at Eugene. He was escort
ed by a delegation to a theatre where
ho spoke to 800 people.
Fairbanks referred to the present
American prosperity as "leopard pros
perity," saying it "broke out in
"The republican party," ho declared,
"spreads prosperity like a blanket from
sea to sea.
"Why are your Pacific coast .indus
tries idle! Because of the Underwood
law. It is plain evidence that democ
racy and prosperity do not go hand in
Has Nearly Even Break
That is the standing of the two Y. M
0. A. associations that are battling now
for membership honors. It is believed
by the generals in charge of the re
cruiting contest here that Eugene is
holding back Inrge proportion of her
members and tnat at the last moment
will send in between 7,500 and 100,000
points. However, the Snlem men are
working hard and enthusiastically and
mnKinu every ettort to win.
The standing of the generals is as
ronows: tienernl Rowland, 8,800: Gen
eral Elliott, 18.900. The various cap
tains have the following points to their
credit: ( aptnin t:ox, 4,400; Captain
rorter, iou; I upturn Mtnley, BOO; Cap
tain I.ucker, 050; Captain Borger. 5,500;
Captain Shafer, 8,400, and Captain
It is expected that the Y. M. tank
will scarcely hold the boys Saturday
night when the association boys take
their swim and wait for news of tho
contest from Eugene. Interest in the
outcome of the engagement is keen and
numbers have signified their intention
of being present. But whether they win
or not the boys plan on having a first
class swim and wash the dust of battle
Cause of Many Fires
There are few men in tho northwest
or In any other part of tho country for
umt manor, wno take a more active in
terest interest in the matter of fire
protection than does Harvey Wells,
state commissioner of insurance. By
mean of newspaer elippiiiLTS Commis
sioner Wells lias compiled a list of fires
which have occurred in Oregon during
'the month of September. This list gives
43 town ropor'ing fires ranging from
t0 up to tISO.QOO and totaling $3:15,-
!310. Farm property seems to have suf
fered moat, for the clippings show the
toss of eight bams and fourteen dwell
ings on farms. In the mattei of barns
the report for October will show an in'
crease over these figures in all proba
bility, aa the burning of seven barns
ha already been reported this week.
Indigestion. One package
proves it 25c at all druggists. :
Married In Haste
Repents at Leisure
Taeoma, Wash., Oct. 6 Mrs. Elsie
Hassan Bamford, bride of a week who
caused her fleeing husband to be ar
rested at San Francisco on a.churge.of
desertion, said today she is undecided
whether or not io have him brought
back to Tacoma.
"What I want to know," said the
bride, who was formerly manieurist in
a locul hotel where she became ac
quainted with Bamford, "is what hie
intentions toward me are. I want him
to do the right thing. 1 want him to ex
. The young woman said Bamford rep
resented himself as sole American rep
resentative of a big silk house in Lou
don and said his home was in Bing
hampton, N. Y., where his relatives are
prominent in society',
"It was a case of love at first
sinht." said Mrs. Bamford today. "1
had known him less than a week. We
went to Seattle and were married Sep
tember 25. The following Monday he
disappeared and I took my complaint
to the prosecuting attorney's office."
mm EOT WATER
DraMHG W TOD
Says glau of hot water with
phosphate before breakfast
washes out poisons,
1 ..m. vnlia lin with n Via ft talttA. hlld
breath and tongue is coated; if your
l .1 J..11 It o-kot ..mi Aflt
sours and forms gas and acid in stom
ach, or you are bilious, constipated,
nervous, sallow and can't get feeling
just right, begin inside, bathing. Drink
before breakfast, a glass of real hot
water with a tcaspoonful of limestone
phosphate in it. This will flush the
poisons and toxiuB from stomach, liver,
kidnevs and bowels and cleanse sweet
en and purify the entire alimentary
tract. Do your inside bathing immedi
ately upon arising in the morning to
wash out of the system all the previous
day's poisonous waste, gases and sour
bile before putting more food into the
To feel liko young folks feel; like
you felt before your blood, nerves and
,D..iaa .hn,nmA lnaderl with bodv im-
purities, get from your pharmacist a
quarter pound or limestone iun'
which is inexpensive and almost taste
less, except for a sourish twinge which
is not unpleasant.
t... b b anon .ml lint water act On
the skin, idealising, sweoteiiing and
freshening, so hot water and limestone
i l -. . ... .kin .tnmnih tit-01-.
puospnave nci. un ov....., ,
kidneys and bowels. Men and women
who are usually constipated, oinous,
l . i n v. n- tio-n Diiv BtoniAch disor-
uniuai ' " " j
der should begin this inside bathing
before breakrast. 'inoy are assured wry
will becomo real cranks on the sub
Asked as to the probable cause of
so many barn fires, Commissioner Wells
replied briefly, spontaneous comuuo
tion.". Then he dug up a copy of the
fire prevention bulletin and called at
tention to the following parngrapn con
"Sweatinir hav produces spontane-
ou rombustion. The hay in the center
of the mow, after being heated,, begins
to char. Charcoal sucks oxygen Irom
tho little air left, and it gets so hot
that it bursts into flame. Shredded fod
der sometimes sets itself on fire. The
hayloft should be ventilated by open
ings in both ends."
VinrrTtATn Mr. and Mrs. Joe Fuku
da, of the I.abish Celory Gardens, on
Monday, October 2, a son.
Helped Every Year by Common
Sense Suggestions Given Free
by The Lydia E. Puikham
For forty year women suffering from
all kind of female ill have been writ
ing the Lydia E. Tinkham Medicine Co.
of Lynn, Mass., for advice.
Thus they receive common sense sug
gestions drawn from a vast volume of
experience, and thousands of sick wo
men have been saved from untold suffer
ing, as letters like the following clearly
show : v :
Newark.Ohkx "Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound has made me a
well woman. lour
Sanative Wash is
just the thing to.
weakness. I have
told young mothers
as well as older ones
about your reme
dies, and what they
have done for me.
I think Lydia E.
ble Compound saved
my life, as my health was very bad
when 1 wrote you, but now I can do my
own work and hav not had a sick day
since I began taking your remedies.
I keep the Compound and Liver Pills on
hand all the time." Mrs. Geo. Thomp
Bon, 24 Sherwood Court, Newark, Ohio.
Why don't yon write for free advice?
Address Lydia E. Pinknam Medietas
Co. (confidential), Lynn, Mass.
(Continued rrwa vase one.)
As a result" they feel this section of
the country will "swing safely into
line" and they claim Jo worry not at
all about the visit of Charles E. Hughes
in Nebraska, later this month. ,
"It would be very difficult to do jus
tice to an occasion of this kind," be
gan the president on his auditorium
speech last night. He spoke of the
importance of the west, mentioning
Nebraska particularly, and praised the
people who came from Europe to. seek
freedom. The doors of the- United
States, he said, were built to be kept
open, not to be closed. He paid tribute
to the western pioneers.
"In order to carry out a program
Vnil milflt hnVA miifinaf inn nt stiici. in
America," he continued. "There can!
be no program without a unified course
"It is very important that the states
men of other nations should understand
America, We have held off from the
conflagration in Europe because we
wanted to play a different part"
The president was interrupted by ap
plause and shouts of ".We thank you."
The causes of the European war, the
president said, were not plaiuly known.
The president declared there was no
use fighting over petty things; He
discussed the attitude of George Wash
ington on entangling alliances, saying
he did not believe Washington meant
the United States should hut come into
contact with the world.
An Amusing Incident
By Robert X Bender
(United Press staff correspondent)
dent Wilson's train) Odds of 10 to I
were placed on Woodrow Wilson today
in the lit Ho hamlet of Malta, 111. This
is how it happened.
nan a nine irom tne .uaiin station,
tlin rmuiilnnt 's train utdnTtOfl tn tnlra
on water. Knowing that no stop 'was I
. L . .1.. 1-.1 . t, oa..An.Aa o-n-l
sciirouicu a, me Biiiiiuuf dciciiiiii .lu
men, constituting the leading politi
cians of the little village loft their
early morning house work and in
aprons and sunbonnets trudged over
tho ties to the watering tank to greet
"Well good morning," the president
said, wirnrised to see visitors so far
from the station.
For several moments ho was sub
jected to careful scrutiny. Finally one
woman spoil e.
I wliita vmi v.,v mneli Mr. Wil-
aon but I am a republican and will
. i ..... J TI 1 I ,
nave to voio ior xiukhuh.
Then a storm broae:
1 1 A n wii. Bahama,! nf it."
"well you're the only one in these
parts tnat win ue s our nexi prr
i.i..n. on,i wall iIuhapvpr it" "its an
iumv h-'.v. " . " . . . -
honor to our little town that he should
stop here at all.
These and other remarks broke from
the other sixteen women in a confused
storm -of indignation.
.ITmabb bva BAVAIltepn nf IIS herC
one said, "and all but one are for Mr.
The debate was warm. Charges ot
political intrigue were registered final
ly the president who was watching the
outbreak with vast uiiisemnt, stw-
ped it by saying: ,
"Ladies, ladies you can t nunKim
.n,u,r.uinir it is for me to stand
here as a witiuess and judge over the
Then all laughed and juook uiid.is
with the executive and the u-i'a pulled
""Throughout the episode Mrs. Wilson
sat inside the car convulsed with
nVu- ... ..:.it stnnned off here for
an hour and a half this morning, leav
ing at 12:40 this afternoon ior urap
Branch, N. J. Governor Dunne and
Senator Walsh, from democratic west-
. LM.inll.i.tiiM iliaeussed the poUt
ical situation with tho president in h.j
car. Governor Dunne afterwards said
it was almost certain mo pr-smc...
would address the women of Chicaijj
on the afternoon of October 15, v-hen
he comes to make a big nignt address
in the stockyards district,
President Wilson was disnpprinti 1
not to havo been awakened ii. tmio to
greet 3,000 people who swarm. . t nlHiut
the train at Clinton, Iowa, earl lo-
''"o'reatly encouraged at the reception
accorded him on his first trip writ
since his nomination, the jirwidont to
day is preparing a "punchy" speech",
. j..it laiiinrrnv nftemOOll
to OB uruvt-ivM.
from the porch of Shadow Lawn to a
delegation of "Wilson independents.'
(Continued from lag 1.)
in the chancellorship tho next chancel
lor would not change the government 's
policy without guaranteeing that he
would win the war by .so doing. The
whole object of the war is to end it.
No one should be so wild as to want
to fight with two edge swords and pis
tol in each" hand when he would in
jure himself more thaa his enemy.
Only If It Would Win."
"My own opinion is that submarin
ing is not to be commended because
tho Tages Zeitung or somo other critic
demands it. If, however, any marine
officer convince the general staff and
tno latter placed tho proof before the
chancellor that by using submarines,
Zeppelius, the fleet or anything else,
the war could be won, and if the chan
cellor didn't follow this advice, he
would deserve to be hanged. Germany
must win th war. Germany must use
the weapons with which" she ia certain
she can win it."
"But Americans believe that if the
chancellor were overthrown and suc
ceeded by a representative of the Von
Tirpiti party, submarining would be
recommended, perhaps endangering
again good relations between the
United States and Germany, " he was
"The Von Tirpita affair is settled,"
he answered emphatically. "The ex
plosion now being aired in the press
has helped to bury it. The chancellor
is not going to be overthrown. The
government is not going to undergo
any change. Even if a new chancellor
would come tomorrow thero would be
no change in policy.
"The people who are really inter
ested in seeing Germany win realize
An EconomicalDelightful, Light Place to Trade"
The kind of Blouse $2.00
will buy depends entirely on
the place where the :
$2.00 is spent
416 STATE STREET 1
THE STOEB FOB THE PEOPLE
MAIL OEDEES GIVEN PBOMPT ATTENTION.
MA11- ufiuxnw u pay POSTAGE ON MAIL OEDEES
ALLIES MING DRIVE
(Conwnned From Psge One.)
In Macedonia, Bulgarian troops have
repulsed British attacks against Nevo
len. Russian Loss 6,000,000.
Berlin, via wireless to Sayville, L. I.,
Oct. ti. Russia has lost six million mcu
during the fir9t two years of the war,
according to estimates from Danish
sources given out by the semi-official
news agency today.
Lloyd-George's prophecy to the Unit
ed tress that liussia will "fight to the
death" is now about to be realized
literally, the news agency commented,
since KuBsinn losses in the Galician
fighting are again mounting to a fig
ure which eveu that populous country
In the battle at Korytnica, which re
sulted victoriously Ior the Germans,
Russian columns were driven forward
under curtains of fire and whips. The
entire Russian waves fell under tier-;
man artillery and machine gun fire audi
dead bodies formed ."mountains," the
news agency declared. The czar's guards
were completely wiped out during the
bloody fighting near Pustomty and
Korytnica, after having suffered heav)
losses on the Stochod river-
TO IMPROVE EXPRESSION
AS WELL AS COMPLEXION
N'o face is really beautiful that lacks
expression. Do you realize that contin
ual use of powders and creams tends
to spoil plianev of skin and elasticity
of expression f Why not quit cosmetics,
use something better, which won t clog
the pores or mako the skin dry, pasty
or oilyf Ordinary mcrcolized wax acts
quite "differently from any cosmetic. It
wonderfully improves any complexion,
giving it life and expression. By gradu
ally, harmlessly peeling off the thin
veil of surface skin, it brings to view
a pure, soft, spotless complexion, deli
cately beautiful and youthful. Every
druggist has this wax; it is seldon more
than an ounce is needed. It is spread
ou nightly like told cream and washed
off mornings. In a week or two the
transformation is complete.
Wrinkles do not of course enhance
the expression. Neither do the pasty
thines manv use to eradicate them. A
treatment free from all objection is
made by dissolving an ounce of pow
dered saxolite in a Halt pint oi witcn
hnzel; use as a wash lotion. This soon
removes even tho most obstinate wrink
les. Killed Her Rival
and Then Herself
Willows, Cal., Oct. 8. Jealous bo
cause sho feared her victim was about
to steal her husband's love, Mr. H. I'.
Tipton, age 30, today shot and killed
Miss Birdie Noble, age 20, and then
Miss Noble lodged at the Tipton
home and worked in Tipton' candy
store in a local hotel. Mrs. Tipton had
been exceedingly jealous of her re
cently. 8he left a note, written before
the tragedy, in which she revealed her
intention to kill her youngest boy, but
the lad was not at home and escaped
Mrs, Tipton's note follows:
"I can stand it no longer. She shall
not have you. I will take our youngest
boy with me."
The Tiptons and Miss Noble came
here from Colusa.
You Get GOOD VshM at ANYi'7ku , u Cotn. 25c to $S.t f fk
l3.ll EAST 14th ST.
A CI-:-, TU-VWI a. month. ,1-.-
Use the exquisitely
the beauty flower
compiimeuiea on your complexion. . r ',
Your dc-lcr as Elc.ya or wUl jet it. ELCAYA
Illustrating one 6f
the New Welworth
Models that just ar
rived. These are con
ceded to be the best
Blouses that can be
i sold for $2.00 any-
silk and French Voile
Dennis Eucalyptus Ointment
AT ALL DRUG STORES
Tubes sbo jars soc
m rutinoed from Pass One.)
women's blood Many of them with
babies in arms rushed out of tho hall.
They seized bricks, chunks of asphalt
anything and wcut ahead. Thoy fought
like mad. Officers engaged in quiet
ing them said that 'the crowd was th
worst they had ever encountered.
A saloou conversation, in which it
is alleged the killing of President.
Bhonts and Manager Hedlcy o'f-the In
terborough ,was urged a strike settle
ment means, led today to the arrest of
Oscar Wallace uud John J. Khcchan,
striking carmen." :
AN ARTISTIC BOOEXET
An artistic booklet ox rather a pam
phlet has been issued' entitled "Arch'
tecture," by George M. Post, Beside
containing the cards of the leading
dealers in builling materials, the book
let shows drawings of what has been
done by Mr. Post iu Salem. This in
cludes the band stand in Willson part,
given to the city by Joseph II. Albert;
the public library; W. W. Moore build
ing and tho new McGilchrist building
on ytatc and Liberty streets. Othei
buildings whoso plans havo been drawn
by Mr. Post and shown in the booklet,
are the new Wexford building occu
pied and built for the Geer-Kreiiger
furniture store, the McKinley- school
building, Derby building at Court and
High streets, and the city hall building
of Woodburu. Theatres whose plann
were drawn by Mr. Post are tho Yo '
Liberty of Nnlcm and the Theatre
building of Albany. The booklet also
shows tho home of ('has. K. Spniildin((
with a view of tho living room, the Rus
sell t'atlin home and the William Mc
Gilchrist, Jr., home.
SIMPLE WAY TO
There is one sure way that has never
failed to remove dandruff at onCe, anil
that is to dissolve it, then you destroy
it entirely. To do this, just get about
four ounces ot plain, common liquid
arvon from any drug store (this is all .
you will need), apply it at night when
retiring; use enough to moisten the
scalp and rub it iu gently with the fin
ger tips. " .
By morning, most if not all, of your
dandruff will be gone, and three or
four more application will completely
dissolve and entirely destroy every
single sign mid traco of it, no matter
how much dandruff you may have.
You will find all itching and dig
ging of the scalp will stop instantly,
and your hair will bo fluffy, lustrous,
glossy, silky and soft, and look anl
feel's hundred times better.
"Does your husband keep a scrap
book!" "Not exactly. He hecps a check
book and we have a serap every time
it i used for my benefit." Boston
A.C f CAVCl of wrinkle-
fragrant cream of
of India and be