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A Marel for Sore Keet. Act Right
Send at once for free trial package
Sore Feet! Xever After UtriHg TIZ.
Good-bye sore feet, aching feet,
swollen feet, sweaty feet, smelling
feet, tired feet.
Good-bye corns, calluses and bun
ions and raw spots.
You've never tried anything like TIZ
before for your feet. It Is different
from anything eTer before sold.
It acts at once and makes the feet
feel remarkably fresh and sore-proof.
T1Z is not 'a powder. Powders and
other foot remedies clog up the pores.
TIZ draws out all poisonous exudations
which bring on soreness of the feet,
and is the only remedy that does. Mrs.
F J Androcks. Jamaica. Long Island.
found this out She says: "I tried so
11 an. different remedies but none seem
to draw out the inflammation and poi--.
nv like TIZ has done for me. TIZ
Kans out every pore and glorifies the
feet -jour feet.
You'll never limp again or draw up
your face in pain, and yon'll forget
about jour corns, bunions and cal
luses. You'll feel like a new person.
Remember thousands of other people
liave experimented with substitutes ft
TIZ without getting relief until they
ued the genuine. So when anyone
asks toh to experiment tell him you
-worTt be the goat you want the genu
TIZ is for sale at all drug stores,
department and general stores at 25
i . nts per box. or it will be sent yoa
direct. Money back if TIZ doesn't do
.ill we say. .For a free trial package
write todav to "Walter Luther Dodge
&. Co , Chicago, ill. Aoverrisemenu
BISBEE RUBBISH IS
TUBNED INTO MONEY
Bisbee, Ariz- April 17. Rubbteh col
let ted in the city cleanup canfpaign net
ted the city more than $200. The rub
bish included 54,240 pounds of old tin
tans and scrap iron. This scrap metal
was purchased by the Copper Queen
Mining company at $8 per ton.
J. Beele. an aged negro, was found
dead in his little shoe repair shop on
the 0. K. UaiL A coroners jury re
turned a verdict of death caused by
heart laihire. -.,... .
Stanley Hunter was painfully but not
ser.ouslv cut and bruised when a heavy
charge of dynamite prematurely ex
ploded on the 1400 foot level of the
Lowell shaft, where he was working.
"ot less than one ton of relics, gath
ered from the Naco battle field, have
been carted into Bisbee.
' Two Great Achievements
The Praam CUaal (area Owmadt el miles
for thauaaaia of aiaip.
ore siUiaas of ties and tempers and mta
utes for millions ornien- This thonfht led us
to call onr latest Slidcwtll model "Panama"
iliastrated abmc 75c 2 for 25c
AS Pumiar St,Us. All Sios.
ib Tobin'g 4th Addition, even
the money you plant in the
lots produces additional money
in profit. Phoe SOS and we
will show you.
CTb- Tdihf:!aiF"mmlmi iiaaaarrT
AKES HENS LAY
ff&Mf ' HEN FEED
Wrfera? CHICK FEED
Ask Your Grocer if He Don't Handle It Phone Us
Wholesale and Retail Fuel
Hay, Grain, Field Seeds, Cotton Seed Meal and Cake
Phones 35 and 36
Leon and Second Sts,. El Paso, Texas
Visitors From the Alamo City are Given a Taste of El
Paso Hospitality and are Shown El Paso's Great
ness; Return Trip of Visiting Delegation
Starts After Evening of Cordiality
San Antonio day closed with a popu
lar demonstration of friendship for the
San Antonio guests at the banquet
which was given in the ball room of
the Paso Del Norte hotel Wednesday
The farewell affair in honor of the
San Antonio business men who were
nere on tne excursion of the Jobbers
and Manufacturers' league of the
chamoer of commerce, was one of the
most spontaneously cordial affairs ever
been .given in Bl Paso. Having been
taken for an automobile pilgrimage
over the city, which all of them con
fessed astonished even the old friends
by its growth, the San Antonio busi
ness men were given an opportunity of
seeing the power behind the citv the
I spirit of Kl Paso in its finest form.
xne spirit or tne occasion was fine
from the very start The informality
of the affair made it all the more
pleasant. K very one knew everyone
else, and when the band of the San j
Antonio excursion party started march
ing around the banquet room playing
"oixie." San Antomans and 1 Paso
ans locked arms and yelled like old
camp comrades of the civil war days.
This spirit prevailed during the entire
evening and reached its climax with
the closing speech of Zach lunar Cobb,
when he called on the sinning San An
tonio folks to repent and come to Kl
Paso, a Mexican orchestra took turns
'with the San Antonio band in furnish
ing music for the banquet. At fre
quent intervals the military band
would morch around the room playing
. "San Antonio." or a song appropriate
I to the speaker who was being intro
Welcomed by Mayor Kelly.
Robert T. Keill acted as master of
ceremonies and introduced the speak
ers with a short talk. Mayor C. K.
Kelly was the first speaker introduced
to the tune of "Has Anybody Here
Seen Kelly" by the band. Mayor Kelly
announced that the governor had
signed the school of mines bill and
welcomed the San Antonians to Kl Paso.
l telling them that if they did not see
. anything they -wanted to ask the first
bl Pasoan Uiey saw. and he would get
it for them. He told the San Antonio
visitors that El Paso had better streets,
better and cheaper water, better lights,
the lowest key rate and the best fire
department in the state.
"Xeetf Each Other.'
Harrv Hertzberg. of San Antonio.
mavae me speecn ui response 10 ine i
mayor's weSe address" "We have
made the speech of response to the
come over CM miles to greet you, ne
said. "We have come here to you not
because we think you need us, but be
cause I think we need each other. To
say that we are surprised at EI Paso
would be putting it mildly. We are
dumbfounded at its progress. We have
read and heard of El Paso and we
decided to come and see what our sis
ter looked like. El Paso and San An
tonio are the only two cities in the
world -with dirty streams which do not
call themselves seaports. Civic pride
is second only to national natriotism
and you have succeeded because you j
nave city priae ana national patriot- i
ism. xou can stand on your housetops,
look into another nation and see a
battle in progress, without getting
killed. You have built so well
that there must be a reason for it. No
matter how Rood a mayor you have, if
you have not the people you will not
be preat. No matter how good your
people are. you will not be preat with
out the right kind of a leader. There
must be something- in your commission
form of government that has made you '
grow. Most of us have never seen El
Paso until today, but we feel that we
have loved you always."
Band Plays "Smile" for Stiles.
V. R. Stiles, president of the cham
ber of commerce, v was the next speak
er, but he was forced to stand while
the band played the "Smile" song of
the trade excursion for his benefit. He
said that if the San Antonio people
were not careful they would see signs
in western San Antonio announcing
that it was an eastern addition to 1
Paso. Mr. Stiles told the visitors that,
since they had broken the ice. to come
often and promised that El Paso -would
pav San Antonio a visit soon.
Invites Bl Psseans to San Antonio.
Br. J. S. Lankford. of San Antonio,
was the next speaker. He had some
firactical suggestions for 1 Paso and
ts people. He urged the planting of
grapes in the valley, the cultivation of
the land to the east of El Paso and
the development of the mining re
sources and the state school of mines
to be the greatest in the country. He
said El Faso had only begun to touch
its resources. "We have come to give
you an invitation to come to San An
tonio for the best possible trade re
lations," Dr. Lankford said. "Our busi
ness men will treat you right and El
Paso and San Antonio will become the
two great twin cities of the south
Toastmaster Neill accepted the invi
tation and urged San Antonio people to
help in making the school of mines a
success and to send the Texas boys
here to study mining.
McNary Itevleirs El Paso Resources.
J. G. McNary gave an extensive re
view of the resources of El Paso from
. every possible angle. lie quoted fig-
tires and proved the greatness of EI
1 Paso as a commercial center. He first
' developed the possibilities of El Paso.
I vhowed what it has and what it will
have. Then he went Into details, tak
I ing each item separately and analyz
ing it carefully. His talk was a reveta
i tion to even the El Pasoans present,
who revfr realized that the El Paso &
Southwestern had a payroll of $300,000
j per month or that the smeiter produces
75 000,000 pounds of copfler Der vear
and pays out for ore and laobr Xl.OOO.
000 per month. Mr. McXaiy gave the
dr talis of the Phelps-Dodge, the Pear-
sor. ana otcr great enterprises In the
! southwest that all contribute to EI
! Taso's commercial life. He reviewed
1 the railroad development, the mining
I I ivmiuav; luniuu ucuiu. iiu tfibuuuj.
Jaokl lor 60 years.
Ask Your Doctor.
J. C AjfT Co..
(Changes tendency toward disease to
EL PUSH BUSH
JT BUOBET MIDI
field, the lumber interests, the jobbing
business and the other present and po
tential possibilities of Bl Paso. In
closing, he placed the people of El Paso,
the creatorS of the El Paso spirit, at
the top of the list of resources in EI
From Alpine to San Antonio.
Charles Graebner. ot San Antonio,
followed Mr. McNary. and said he owed
his success to El Paso, because he had
marred an Kl Paso girl in 1S8. He
invited the EI Pasoans to come ta San
Antonio to attend the San Jacinto
Cobb Arouses EnfhusisMH.
Z. It Cobb closed the program cf
speeches with one of his characteristic
Cobb speeches, which made the han An
tonio people yell for more, until .cn
had to quit to allow the visitors to go
io their train. . . . .
"There is one thing ot which e are
jealous of San Antonio." he said; that
is the great German citizenship of san
Antonio. That element not only stands
for progress, but for conservative pro
gress that never oacKsuaee. i d
the richest valley in the world, that
yearns for the Germans of San Antonio
to convert a. waste into a garden. I
wish I could see the time when every
20 acres had a home on it in which
only the German language vasispoken.
San Antonio, Dallas and Houston are
the points of the great triangle or
Texas. But the day Is cording whm a
greater city shall exist. -5an Vutcnlo
is but the John the Baptist of civili
zation that points the wiy to this c.ty
of the future.
The EI Paso Spirit
"It is El Paso's spirit and citizensip
that makes us great. We quarrel among
ourselves, but we dare any man to mix
in our matrimonial affairs. 1 Paso
resources include the Elephant Butte
dam nnri tint iwiver that is tn tie irfin-
erated by it will be the property of the J
people and money lor it never will find
its way into the treasure boxes of Wall
street. It is to be a monopoly of ur
own people. We will have more power
than any cjty of the south. It will not
be made to pay tribute to any out cf
town corporation, but will dc inaJe to
yield results to El Paso to run our
"The spirit of EI Paso makes every
man. every morning and every evniii.r.
thank God that he has more sense than
people who live away from heie. We
want San Antonio to help us to give us
an army post out here as great as Fort
sam Houston, send word to Jim Slav
i ... .... -.--... . i 1 -
2-hSL,SJStL? '"I1 !?
make Fort Bliss as big as Fort Sam
Houston. We should have two af the
Greatest forts In the army on this "oor
er. one at San Antonio, one at El
The San Antonio special train left the
Stanton street station Wednesday night
at 10-36 for San Antonio, with stops at
a number of towns en route.
The Anto Ride.
The automobile ride was a revelation
to the San Antonians. They came, most
of them, expecting to find a border vil
lage something like LorvJ.j -ne man
said they expected to see EI Paso about
as large as Dotn iareao and EagI Pass.
but were astounded tn find it cmt
city, and what they saw sent them
away praising EI Paso as the livest
city in Texas. The cleiijline&3 -t the
streets, the good pavim? on most f the
streets, the substantial character of :hs
residences, the metropolis 1 appearance
of the business houses, the iimciuity
of the factories, drew from the 'isitjrs
spontaneous exclamations of surprise
and praise. The Pearson plant was vis
ited and astonished the visitors more
than anything else, altnoumi they did
not have any idea until the auto ride
that El P?so had any moh plants as the
smelter, cement factory and flour mill
If they came to patronize, the San An
tonians left praising ihe city. None
of the mexpected to find such a me
tropolis here on the western border.
The auto ride Included a trip to Juarez.
and a run down the county road to the
five mile bridge.
At least 25 former San Antonians met
the excursionists at the train on their
arrival Wednesday, attended the ban
quet with them Wednesday night and
accompanied them to the train when
tney lert. other Bl Pasoans devoted
their attention to the visitors, too, but
all the ex-San Antonians remained with
them throughout their stay. They wore
yellow badges with "Ex-San Antonian"
printed on the face. Leo Ferlet. of the
El Paso Printing company, conceived
the idea of getting the former San An
tonians together to greet the visitors
and printed and donated the badges.
Como Hen food for best results.
Held Bros., phone 36 or your Grocer.
Observations taken nt 8 a, m,. seventy-ant au
rldlan time. Air pressors reduced to sea level.
Ifosjjs (coattnooaj llnaa) pass tatoagh potnai
of eqotl &tr preware. IioTzsaus (dotted Mnej)
ptsi tUronga points ot equal temperature; drawn
only for zero, freezing, 80, and 100.
O clear; Q partly okradr; ckmdrj
rain; snow; (g) report xaiKraz.
Arrorcs fly with the wind. First figures, teaaper
alore: second, precipitation of .01 laoh or more
for past 3i hours: third. aiTlmam wl&d Teioo
JUDGE C0OLEY TAKES
Former Associate Justice of vr Mex
ico TraielH 3000 allies to Get
Treatment From fspectallat
Providence. R. I.. April 17. Ending
a journey of 3000 miles undertaken
to enable him to receive treatment for
tubercu,'"', from Dr. Frederich F.
Friedmann. judge Alfred W Cooley.
former associate justice of the X w
Mexico supreme rourt and a form r
assistant I'nitf-d Stat-- attorne gfn
rral arri..l h-r 1it iifc'ht
Mi C ..!. w i - i 1 '
JL0W .233 ertfc3k?
yy.6 -r-k 300 j"
J triatm. j.t at Un. ..n!n
The First National Bank
EL PASO, TEXAS.
JOSHUA S. RATNOLDS, President
JAMBS GRAHAM McNARY. Vice President.
W. L. TOOLEY, Vice President
J. M. WYATT. Vice President
K. M. HOHD. Vice President
J. F. PRIMM. Vice President
EDGAR W. KAYSER. Cashier
WALTER M. BUTLER, Asst Cashier
GLEN T. MOORE. Asst. Cashier
HIS ban transacts a
interest on time deposits and saoings; rents safe de
posit boxes and invites the accounts of individuals,
firms and corporations, and issues letters of credit and
J. B. DALE
J. O. CROCKETT
J. M. GOGGIN
J. M WYATT
J. J. MUNDY
C S. PICKRELL.
S. C. AWBREY
J. G. McNARY
J. H. NATIONS
C. M. NEWMAN
D. B. GILLIES
J. F PRIMM
Jest as easy to open a savings account with ns as though yoa
lived next door.
WE PAY 4 percent Interest compounded Twice Every Year. We
do business under the Depositor's Guaranty Law of the State of Texas
and are a Guaranty Fund Bank as provided by such Law.
Our plan, in addition to being convenient, is safe, profitable and
liberal. Nobody has ever lost a dollar in a State bank in .Texas.
Write today for our free "booklet "BANKING BY MAIL" or
simply .mail your deposit.
El Paso Bank and Trust Co., EI Paso, Texas
ESTABLISHED APRIL, 1S81.
CAPITAL, SURPLUS AND PROFITS, $200,000.
. INTEREST PAID ON SAVINGS ACCOUNTS
C. R. MOREHEAD, President. C. N. BASSETT, Vice Presidest
JOSEPH MAGOFFIN, V. Pres. GEO. D. FLORY, Cashier.
L. J. GILCHRIST. Asst Cashier.
DALLAS BAND WILL
PLAY HERE SUNDAY
Will Give EI Pasoani a Concert Sun
day Afternoon Aato Ride for
Dallas will give a band concert in
Cleveland suare Sunday afternoon com
plimentary to the people of El Paso.
The Dallas trade excarsion will ar
rive in El Paso Sunday morning at
4:30 and will stay here all day Sun
day. The Dallas band, which is fur
nishing the music for the trip, has ar
ranged a special program of msic for
the Sunday afternoon concert. This is
a spontaneous offer by the Dallas
party and has been accepted by V. R.
Stiles. for the' chamber of commerce
and by mayor C. E. Kelly for the city.
The Dallas excursionists will be the
guests of the people of El Paso for an,
automobile ride over the city and to
Mexico Sunday morning. The visitors
will be met at the Sheldon hotel at
9:30 Sunday morning by the automo
bile owners who will take the Dallas
business men for the auto ride. They
' win sPnd the "e"oon in Juarez
and will leave for home Sunday eve
ning. Geo. D. Hunter, general passenger
agent of the Texas and Pacific, and
P. J. Burke, division freight agent of
the same road, with headquarters, in
Dallas, will accompany the excur
sionists on their trip.
The train, consisting of six Pull
mans, j dining car and a tourist car
for the band will arrive in El Paso
at 4:30 a. m. Sunday and will leave
heie at 8:50 p. m. r:i Paso time.
U. S. Department of Agriculture.
WILLIS L.MOORE. Chk
UJJ) fl .'NBV.wv
Bl Pjmhi, Thursday, April 17, 1913.
1 Paso and vicinity Fair tonight and
New Mexico Generally fair tonight
and Friday; eooier northeast portion
West Texas i-air
torium at Fort Bayard. New Mexico,
came with his wife in the private car
of Larz Anderson, recently acting
United States ambassador to Japan.
On their way home from Japan Mr.
and Mrs. Anderson stopped for a time
in New Mexico and offered Judge and
Mrs. Cooley the hospitality of their car
ease Dr. Friedmann took the patient
under his care immediately upon ar
rival. Charged With SpeedlHg.
E. Bond was fined $5 in the corpor
ation court Weilnt-sdav afternoon on a
itiarc of spet ding on his motorcvcle
t omo Hen
d Liu . i
fill In ' t Mill-
general banking business;
and checking accounts; paus
J. S. RAYNOLDS
H. B. STEVENS
W. L TOOLEY
Z. T. WHITE
J. W. ZOLLARS
H. J. DONAU
E. W. KAYSER
The Husband Q u e s t i o n
In 'Which Robert Maynard Disturbs
Ilea trice Minor" ltereiie Con-
cerniag Her I'ONnlblr Mar-
rlase W ltk Keith Lacf
By Virginia Terkane Van de Water
EATRICE MINOR'S sudden Im
pulse.' leading her to purchase
five dollars' worth of flowers to
be sent to aul Maynard in the hos
pital, was followed by a sinking cf
heart She felt that Paul would never
know that the beautiful blossoms had
come from her. So what good could
they do her in his eyes? Yet, when
she remembered his suffering, and that
to his heroism was due the lives of
her children, she was glad she had
been extravagant if her gift might
bring him the least bit of happiness.
But how could she be sure that it
This thought was uppermost as she
lunched with her children, and seemed
to listen to their talk. When they
went out into the park with Mary she
changed her dress and put on a pretty
afternoon gown. She wondered dully
why she went to this trouble.
The enly person who might call to
day was Dr. Haynes. and she did not
expect him But it gave her a com
fortable sensation to know that she
looked attractive. . even if nobody saw
All alone In her living room she be
gan to think of Keith Lacy. If she
married him would she succeed in for
getting Paul? Ana would she be
tonight and Friday.
1 Paso Readings.
m. i. 6n.m.
Barometer (sea level) 29.82 29. SO
Dry thermometer 53 SI
Wet thermometer 41 2
Dew point 27 20
Relative humidity 37 10
Direction of wind , NE. W.
Velocity of wind 3 10
State of weather Ody. Clear.
Rainfall last 24 hours 0
Highert temp, last 24 hrs . S4
Lowest temp, la-t 12 hrs 53
Hi ijlit ot ritr tin-, m lining a!oe
ii I iii link 'il'i Hit I all in l.i-'t
li In ir- . nt.
Many Hours Gained
by Using the
n State Limited
No Excess Fare
THREE TRAINS DAILY EAST
Through Service to Kansas City, St,
Louis, Chicago, Oklahoma City,
Little Rock and Memphis.
Double Daily Service EI Paso
to Douglas and Tucson
For Full Information, Rates and Pullman Reservations Call an or Address:
RICHARD WARREN, PHONE
General Agent. 594
STEAMSHIP TICKETS TO ALL PARTS
OF THE WORLD.
W catma IPm
I 1 tocoHoaru I I
BEST REACHED VIA THE '
8:30 P. It 10:00 A. M.
Only Forty-Four Hours on the Road
Direct Connections at New Orleans With All
Lines East. .
Pullman, Dining and Library Observation
Car Service All the Way.
City Ticket Office, 206 North Oregon St.
- STEAMSHIP TICKETS TO ALL PARTS OF THE WORLD.
happy out . on the ranch? She .looked
around upon her small, well appointed
apartment and sighed as she thougnt
of leaving all these luxuries. Well,
she must, at all events, answer Keith's
note, so seating herself at her desk,
she began a letter to her absent lover.
A Marvel of Diplomacy
"You have spoken to me of yo"ir
partner as a nice chap," she wrote.
"If I am possibly to become a"
qna1toHl with him some time. I would
like to know something definite about
him." Then she paused. Of what
matter would Keith's friend to be to
her when she 'was a staid married
She appreciated as she had not I
done in' months, what marriage must
mean to her after these years of free
dom. She had played so long with tne
thought of marrying this or that man
that until now she had not faced clear
ly the fact that when she was Keith
Laceys -wife, flirting, and half accept
ing or almost refusing any man, would
be a little game which she could no
longer play. Could she be satisfied
with Lacy,' and Lacy only and live
with him out on a ranch away from all
her associates and friends, and pretty
new fashions in clothes and in enter
taining? She laid down her pen and
wrung her hands.
"Was any woman ever so harassed V
she moaned. ."Oh. I wish I knew what
to do! I am tired of supporting my
self and the children on my small in
come; I am tired of having nobody ta
look out for me and love me. And yet
can I love Keith enough to marry him?
Can I love anybody?"
She leaned back in her chair and
closed her ayes, and, as in a dream,
she had a swift mental vision of one
man. the thought of whom thrilled her.
She saw again his erect figure, she
saw his deep eyes, the tender and yet
humorous gleam in them that she had
once been able to call forth. And this
was the man whom she had refused
whom she had repulsed and to whom
she had been unkind! Now she might
never see him again!
The telephone bell rang sharply and
she answered it mechanically, her mind
still on the one insistent subject. The
boy at the switchboard downstairs was
Robert 3Iaynard Calls.
"There's a gentleman callipg." he
said. "Shall I send him up?"
"Who is her' asked Beatrice.
She waited while there was a short
parley between the clerk and the call
er. Then came the startling announce
ment: "It's Mr. Robert Maynard that's
The woman stifled a gasp of aston
ishment and steadied her voice to say
"He may come up-"
While the elevator was bringing
up her guest, the widow ran into ner
room to give a finishing touch to her
hair and to exchange the plain hand
kerchief she carried for a dainty em
"Mr. Maynard r she said politely,
but with little warmth In her voice.
"Good afternoon! I was surprised
when your name was announced just
She stood aside to let him enter,
but did not offer to shake hands with
him. Bobert Maynard, however, no
wise abashed by this omission on the
part of his hostess, turned to her as.
side by side, they entered the living
room. IV Treaty ot l'caee.
"We have not met tn some weeks,
Mrs. Minor." he said, "and von have
been through a great deal since then.
For the sake of the friendship that
once existed between as. will you not
shake hands with me now?"
His tone was so frank and cordial
that, before it and his kindly gaze.
Beatrice felt her chill manner thaw
ing Certainlv" she sanl with a sm.le
jnd laid her hand in hi In h'- har 1
i lasp thi re is 1,0 sentnnt n'.il pr
sir. i- I hi i-. tl lilciu lmV
into hii i -'i Lit In r in:1-
h. d. McGregor,
City Pass. Agent.
FOUJiTAEf DAIRY xVUXCH
Under American Trust & Savings
Bank. cor. San Aatonio & Oregon Sts,
AMERICAN DAIRY LTJXCH
Cor. Texas & Stanton Sts
American 2Vj. 1 consolidated Trilb
W - tb. Mlll.tniil!ii:i.
DRAUGHOVS BUSINESS COLLEGE
R. F. Davis, J'jmncer. Phone I4S4.
quicken for an instant. It was r
because of the man that stood -bef or
her that she felt this suddeA than--come
over her, but because there w i
in his face a passing likeness to )n
brother. A casual observer mieht r
have noticed It. hat this woman Un
and. seeing it. turned away with :
sigh that she changed into a poor lm
tation of a laugh.
With Eczema en Middle of Back,
Shoulders, Arms, Legs, Ankles,
and Feet. Pimples and Small
Sores. Cutkura Soap and Oint
ment Entirely Cured.
101S E. Commerce St., San Antonio. Tex.
"I was troubled for a number oC years
with ecsema on the middle of my back
shoulders, arms, legs, ankles
aadfeet. My ease was a stub
bora "aox? aggravating one
The eruption was smail d
pimples. The itching ani
burning were terrible, almost;
unbearable, especially at nigfir
I suffered everything in hot
weather, so I could get but
very nttle sleep and rest until
midnight and morning. There were little
phnpkM and smaU sores on top of my scalp
and all over the parts affected. My feet
were very sore and the itching awful.
"I need many Kanedfes that were recom
mended to me by friends, but received no
banes. I wrote for a sample of Cuticura
Soap and Ointment and I followed the direc
tions to the letter. After using both Soap
and Ointment two days and nights I was
greatly surprised. The Itching and burning
were not half so had and I received more
good sleep and rest than I had had all sum
mer and winter. I purchased some Cutlcura
Soap and Ointment and in two months was
entirely cured." (Sianed) A. P. Shoaff . June
Cuttcura Soap 2Sc. andCutkcuraOiarmen
BOc are sold everywhere Liberal sample or
each mc.led free with 32-p Skin Book Art
dre'.w--eari Cutieora Dept T Boston
WTonder-faced men shold use Cuticj
oac ha ing Mick.. 2jc fciauii!e tree.