nngn PORTLAND DAILY PRESS. S
^"ESTABLISHED JUNE 23, 1862-VOL.’39. PORTLAND, MAINE. THURSDAY MORNING. FEBRUARY 28. 1901. tR&Srff&SH PRICE THREE 0SNT8.
______j--———— p—ft— M i.i ■■■■■■■ i ■— i ■ «»i ■ .. ' _ — . j~"~_”-_a
r_ _ .
of our famous brands of cigars-has
reached the enormous amount of
These astounding figures have never been achieved by any brand of cigars
in the world, and have only been reached by constantly maintaining the
highest quality and absolute uniformity. The records of the U.S. Internal
Revenue Department show that the increase in the production of our two
brands in the past two years was greater that the total production of aiiy
other cigar factory in New England in any one year.
Cn ARAB Q A Unrivalled either
VVs UlUMlfOin quality or
sales, and the
greatest jc. smoke on earth.
ThoLargoat Union Olgar Factory
In tho U.S._
1 Wakefield i
| GO-CARTS :
\ In the World.
» This season’s models have ' i
> every known device for com- ' i
» fort and safety,—adjustable ',
» backs and foot rests, now ' (
/ parasols, patent brakes, rub- ',
» ber tires, safety wheel clamps. ' ,
» —Style too, in the makeup
» -of these perfected baby- ',
> carriers,—style enough to ',
> please the fondost mother. ’,
i Frank P. Tibbetts & Co., >
> 4 and 6 Free St.
The Fool wear from
CENTER & MCDOWELL,
S3!) COMGRESS STREET.
THE END OF THE CENTURY
is also the end of my first
teu years of constant experi
ence in fitting the eyes. Dur
ing this time I havo been
consulted by 1G.500 persons.
They will tell you my suc
cess. I examine the eyes free.
Monument Square. !
decHklttlp I I
; | Wall PaperT|
* y Spring Designs Are Here. ^
► The most artistio produc- < .
, tions of the best American 4
* , makers now on display,—many ^ '
i exclusive designs included. I
. ' Some effective patterns from y
, ► abroad also in stock. ( .
J ! LORING, < |
<► SHORT &
< | HARMON S
Income by rals
Hares: call am!
see our stock.
GLENWOQD BELGIAN HARE 10.,
Ill Middle at., PcrtUud, Me.
HOPEFUL FEE L1\€I.
British Encouraged In
General French's Recent Success Has
He Is Quite the Hero of
the Hour Now.
Small Reliance Placed in Offers
To Make Peace.
London, February */7,—Gen. French •
moat recent success, combined with the
other advantages gained by the English
forces In South Africa, have created a
moat hopeful feeling in the war offic*
here. Lord Kaglan, under secretary for
war, described it today as being “the
thin end of the wedge'5 and this also 1b
the opinion of tbo military critics who
reiterate that while the war cannot be
expected to end with a sudden stroke,
this constant capturing of men, guns,
s ipplleB and horses means that the oper
ations will aoon be reduced to a dacolt
General French Is quite the hero of the
hour on Pall Mall, though ox course,
General Kitchener's controlling hand le
recognized under every circumstance. It
is felt by Mr. lirodurlck and Lord Koberts
that 60 long as the British forces are do
ing something to diminish the Boers'
supply of men, mounts and ammunition,
they are achieving the only possible ob
jective at present In sight. It is not be
lieved to be at all likely that General
Kitchener will grant any armistice as a
preliminary to peace or, If be does, he
will not let the war office know of it un
til be Jeirns the result. In fact, small ,
reliance la placed on such an offer, for
even if General Botha gave In. the w«r
office Is Inclined to consider that his ac
tion would only affect the foroj under his
immediate, individual command and that
the same policy which la now being pur
sued would bare to be continued against'
the otb»r Boer forces operating In vlcim-,
ties for removed from the Boer com
mander In ohlet.
Boston, February 87.—Fore oast; Thurs
day lair weather, weft winds. Friday
warmer, partly oloudy weather, probably
without precipitation; southwest winds.
Washington, February 87.—Forecast j
for New England: Fair Thursday and
Friday; fresh to brisk northerly winds.
Portland, Feb. 27, 1001. —'Ths local ;
weather bureau records the following:
tt a. m.—Barometer. 29.738; thermome
ter. 16; dew point, 1; rei. humidity, 48,1
direction of the wind, W; Telocity of j
the wind. 14; slate of weather, clear.
8 p. m.—Barometer, 99 907; thermome
ter, 15; dew point, 2; rel. humidity, 49,
direction of the wind. W; Telocity of
the wind 14; state of weather, clear.
Maximum temperature, 35; minimum
temperature, 15; mean temperature. 20;'
maximum wind velocity, 38 8 rtf; precipi
tation—24 hours, 0.
The agricultural department weather
bureau for yesterday. Feb. 27, taken at 6
p. in., meridian time, the observation for
this section being given in this order:
Temperature, direction of wind, state of
Boston. 23 degrees, W, dear: New
York, 26 degrees, W, clear; Philadel
phia, 30 degrees, NW, clear; Washington,
8<J degrees, NW, clear; Albany, 18degrees,
W, p clay; liulfalo, 16 degrees, W.
cloudy; Detroit, 18, NW, dear; Chicago,
18 degrees, N. clear; St. Paul. 20 degrees,
8. dear; Huron, Dak , 32 degrees,
E. cloudy; Bismarck, 80 degrees, SE,
ciondy; Jacksonville, 54 degrees, NW,
Adopted By Senate By Par
Mr Hoar Only Republi
Gifts President Supreme Power in
Notable Speech By
Bacon of Georgia.
Mr. Hoar’s Protest Against the
Washington. February VS.— The Senate
passed tbe army appropriation bill at
ID 54 o clock, containing the propositions
ot the Hepubllcan majority for tbe tem
norary aovernment of tbe Philippines
and for the future relations between the
United States and Cuba. Many amend
ments were offered to both propositions
bat were voted down. 'i'be original
Spooner amendment wna amended re
garding franchises ns proposed by Mr.
Hoar, the latter proposition having been
accepted by the majority yesterday.
Mot since the resolutions declar
ing a state ot war to exist between tbe
United States and Spain hat there been
such an avalanche ot passionate oratory
as the Senate listened to today. Through
out the sesslou. tbe army appropriation
bill was under dlsauteion, the controvert
ed questions being tbe Spooner Philip
pine amendment and the Platt Cuban
amendment. Curiously enougb the de
bate was confined entirely to tbe Demo
cratic side of the chamber, with one ex
ception, Doth amendments were de
nounced as vlolous and pernicious legis
lation, subversive of tbe principles ot
this aovernment and.anparalleled In the
history of legislative enactments.
Thu most notable speech of tbe day
was delivered by Mr. Uacon of Georgia
He had been thoroughly aroused by re
parts that tbe Democratic members bad
been Induced by questionable means to
wltbdraw their opposition to tbe pro
posed legislation, ills arraignment of
the administration for "ooerclng,' Con
gress Into enaotlng each provisions In
the closing hours of the session, was sen
sationally neroe and he ueolured that the
only possible object of suob action was
tbat tbe "plunderers and vultures ’ might
bave au opportunity to prey upon tbe
prostrate land of tbe 1'Tllplnos.
Mr. Hoar of Massachusetts expressed
tbe conviction that a great ohange la
going on in tbe minds of the American
people and of the Hepubllcan party as to
tbe policy U> be pursued In the Fhlllp
"Oar fathers did not penetrate Into a
position their children caunot hold,”
he said, and he was satisfied that when
bUU U^Uk DUVUiU VUUIO kUCJ flUUI'l UO
found to adhere to the great declaration
of our independence. In view of thle
change of eentlment, he considered It
better to postpone lurther dlsoueeloo In
order that the change might go on
•'Although," he said, “1 am opposed -
to the proposition oontaloed In this
amendment to oomiult to tire men des
rtlo power over 13,000,000 of men, yet
bear lu mind that that powet Is now
and will be fot eome time in the future
ex welted by one man. 1 do not there
fore, think It wise to bring on an extra
session of Congress by what would In the
end be unavailing opposition.11
Continuing, Ur. Hoar predicted that
the proposed legislation in the Philip
pines would “wlpf out the last hope that
the example of the United States Is to
oontluue to work out Its great result In
the Ideas of down trodden people ol the
rest of the world.
••you may," he declaimed In conclu
sion, "talk about benevolent assimila
tion and use other honeyed phrases, but
your aot It pure, simple, undiluted, un
checked despotism ”
Senator* Turner, Tillman, Pettigrew,
Teller, Mallory, Lindsay, CuIbersoD,
Jones of Arkansas, Money. Allen and
others addressed the Senate, all of them
denouncing the proposed legislation.
Early In the evening the voting begun
on the minor amendments to the meas
ure. All of them were offered by the
Democratic senators and all of them were
voted down by heavy majorities.
It looked at If the vote was about to be
taken when the venerable Massachusetts
senator, Mr. Hoar, arose.
•‘There Is one principle of oonetltn
tlonal liberty not yet slain,” said he,
“aud 1 will give It a chanoe tonight '*
lie then offered an amendment provid
ing that no official ot the Philippines
vetted with legislative powers, should ex
ercise judlolal or exeoutlve power and
vloi versa ‘‘to the end that the govern
ment might be one of laws not men.”
The amendment wae rejected, ayes,
HU; noes. 43. ^
At last the decisive moment had ar
rived. It wae 10 30 p. in. The Senate
bad been lu session continuously since 11
o'olook this morning. The vote was tak
en open the amended Spooner teeolu
MUM, nHIVII KH KlUpiMtt, UB/*I ™, "e*,
Daring tbe early part of t he day, the
oonfenmoe report upon tbe fortifications
appropriation bill was aooepted by the
The Philippine amendment at agreed
to In tbe Senate Is ae follows i
All military, olell ana judicial power*
necessary to govern the Philippine lsl
anue, aoqalred from Spain by toe treatise
Donoloded at Parla on tne tenth day of
December, 18UH and at Washlogton on
the seventh day Ot November, 1KW shall,
until otherwise provided by congress,
be vested In each a manner as tbe Pres!
lent of the United htatea shall direct,
ror tne establishment of olvll govern
ment anil for maintaining and protecting
the Inhabitants ot said islands In the
tree enjoyment of their liberty, property
Provided that ell franchises granted
under the authority hereof shall eon
lain a reservation of tbe right to alter
intend or repeal the same.
Until a permanent government shall
Dave been established In said aroblprlngo
full report* shall bs made to Congress
in or before tne first day or each regu
lar session of all legislative acts and pro
les-tinge ot tbe temporary government
Instituted under the provisions hereof;
ind tall reports of ths aots, doings of
laid goveoment and as .to tbe condition
31 tbe aroblpelnyo and of Its people, shall
he made tu the President, Including all
information which may he useful to the
Congress In providing a more permanent
Provided, that no sale or lease or other
Deposition of tbe publlo lands or tbe
timber thereon, or tbe mining rights
therein shall oe made, and provided
further, that no rraoohlse shall be
lanted which la not approved by tha
President of the UnlTd elites and Is not
in his Judgment clearly neosiuary for the
Ifpmeaiate government of the Islands
ind Indispensable for tbe lotereete of
the jwopls thereof and wbloh cannot
without great publlo mischief bs post
poned until ths establishment of perma
nent olvll government; and all such fran
ibises shall terminate one year after tbe
iBtabllsnment ot auoh permanent olvll
IS TBE HOUSE.
Washington, February 87.—Tbe House
had a busy day of routine agreeing to
he oonterenoe reports on the fortltloa
• Ions, District of Uolnrabla and the mili
tary academy bills, the last named con
tained tbe antl-hazing legislation Tbe
Duval appropriation bill was sent book
to conference alter the defeat of a mo
tion to oonour in the Senate’s provision
for throe more snhmartne torpedo boats
The Louisiana pnronuse exposition bill
irbloh bus baen In a precarious parlia
mentary state, was Hnaliy sent to oonfer
•uch for an aujnstment of differences.
Several bills for statues ware disposed
>f by parliamentary manoeuvres Tbe
revenue cutter bill alto received a re
rerte, tbe House adjourning wben an
•ffort was made to take U np. Karly
lections begin In the Uonse tomorrow.
I'liry Ilatl « Haul Pr xr Fight Thrrt
Lewiston, February U 7.—A bout 1500
;*x>ple gatherod at city ball, Lswl&ton,
Wednesday night to witness tbe ten
ound bent between Dick O'Lrlun of
wlatou and “Hardy'* Forgenon of
tioston. lo Dick's corner were 51 a Man
ms McDonough end “Loin ’ Mahaney cf
Ldewlnton and Frank Hoe* of DosU>n.
tfurgeraon’a second* were Mahaney, Dar
lgan, O Lrlenand McMannus or Liston
Mickle Lean of Lewiston was ohceeu
Tbe principals entered the ring at 10.110
tnd the lighting began at 10 aa. Loth
uen were in tbe pink ot condition, and
t waa evident from tbe start that tbe
battle was for blood.
The tlrat round opened with consider
able fiddling, t urgerson aDpeareu a little
nervous while “Dick was collected, and
played a steady game. “Sandy’’ did
xinslderable running round, while
J:Lrler. took things easy. 'There was
»oiue heavy hitting by both boxers, but
jwlng to Furgersona long reach, be
landed tbe oftener of the two. They
mixed It up in an extremely warm man
uer and necessarily there was a good deal
ot clinching. Donors were about even up
to tbe fourth round wben both men
settled down to hot lighting at short
rirg*. This was followed by a clinch In
woich Furgerson fouled hie opponent by
giving him the knee, and Keferee Hears
leelaied O’Lr'.en the winner. This »r
aouncement was received with cheers
mingled with hisses.
The preliminary bouts prlcr to the
main dght were between Ioial men, and
iv«re exceedingly good.
HADE Dili HAUL.
riilrvn Secure g.‘ll>,000 Worth of
Jrwrlrv From Xtw York Itrsldruce.
New York, February D7 —A burfl ry
U muiVU t lie iiuioico KUUICU T'lo, WU nui u
>f jewelry from tha residence of Francis
LI Hoffman, a produce exchange broker,
lvlng on Fast Seventh street, was made
Mibllc tonight. The burglary took pla<e
*arly | Tuesday zrornlng After the
burglary was discovered a small bottle of
shloroform left by the thieves was found
in the pantry. Mo arrests have been made.
l'rnituottlij’ Xrwi Tliat Borr I.emler
Hus Calveu f|».
London, February 88.—Tha Hally
Ubronlcle whlob has received a report It
believes trustworthy, though It has no
means ot verification, that Uentral liotba
das surrendred to Lord Kltdhener, says:
"According to earlier Information,
general iiotha was to have been received
it L3rd Kitchener s oamp about tbe erd
or this week, but If the foregoing repeit
s correct events have ripened with unex
GKNKHAL ACTION FOHKUASTKU,
London, February 88.—Uennet Hurlelgh
wire, to tbe Hally Telegraph from JJe
Aar, under Tuesday's date as follows:
"The Orange rlrer remains high. Our
jolamiis are tightening their grip upon
Steyn, He Wet and llertzog near Fetrus
rllle and our patrols hate been engaged
[ anticipate that a general aotlun Is
iboat to be fought and that tbe collision
s likely to prove serious."
1800 ENGINEERS STRIKE.
Cleveland, Ohio, February 27. —As a
result of the refusal of the Lake Carriers
Association to grant the demands of the
marine engineers for addit'Onal help in
tbe engine rooms of steamers, natfonal
president George Uhler till- afternoon
declared a atrike in mrce affecting about
1800 engineers on the great lakes.
The MeKeon Investigation
Further Facts Brought
Expert Rite’s Report Shows Only
Cartless Rook Keeping.
South Portland Annex
Why People Across Harbor
Object To It.
[srK iAl. to xiir. prtss.3
Augusta, February 87.—Tbe MoKeen
Investigation was resumed in tbe ball of
tbe House at 3 o'clock Wednesday after
First In orde came anotber admission
on the part of MoKeeu relating to the
money held back from the Pomoloeloal
society. He agreed that be received the
money from tbe state on May 7, IMS!
Uls first payment to the society was IIOO,
paid on May 15, 1803; tbe next payment
was made on August 13, 181)0, of $I0*>;
tbe last on September 8, 18'.0, of »-v*J,
John W. True of Kew Ulouoester, who
was president of the Homological soolety
in 1806, was put on the stand. He ex
hibited a letter from Mr. UcKeeu dated
February 37, 1836, In whloh be said that
he was glad tbe soolety bad straightened
out Its differences and he thought there
would be no trouble in getting tbe money
(rom tbe Connell at their next meeting
This was Introduced to sbow tbat Mo
Keen was conversant wltb tbe faot tbat
matters were adjusted.
Mr. A. K. Andrews of Gardiner, one
of the officers or the Homological soolety
In 181:6, testified tbat tbe officers In tbat
year oould not get their stipend. Tbe
matter was brought up at a meeting in
August and Mr. Andrews was appointed
as a committee to visit tba stale treasur
er. He then found tbat the money bad
heen drawn by Mr. Alt-Keen At tbe
time of tbe State lair Mr. Andrews stat
ed that It tbe balance due was not paid
over on the next day be would brlug
tbe matter before the society. On tbe af
ternoon of tbe Dext day Mr. MoKeen paid
the balarce. Mr. Andrews could not say
tbat Mr. MoKeeu bad received nctioe
that tbe matter would be brought before
tbe soolety If tbe payment was not made.
Mr. Charles S. Hope of Manchester,
said tbat be was employed by Mr. Mc
Kean In 1 U to work for tbe Hoard of
iwuivhio auu nwa uv« |neiw
T«»r». He called Ur. McKean’* atten
tion to the matter In the fall of 1890.
Later Mr. McKeen said he found no ac
count of the matter, bat would attend
to It. Nothing more wa* heard by the
wltneee until latt December when Mr.
MoKeeii nettled the bill. The matter
wae mentioned to several members of
Charles K. Wheeler of Cbestervllle, who
wae treasure? of the Homological sooiety
In 1890, testified that be had correspond
ed with Mr. McKeen about tbs stipend
In that year. Mr. MoKeen wrote that
be would attend to the matter as soon as
convenient and sent flop on account
Mr. McKeen'a letter was shown to the
secretary. Mr. MoKeen wrote from time
to time giving excuses for not attend
ing to the mutters On cross-sxumlna
tlin Mr Wheeler suld the letter* were
destroyed and that he w«« testifying
from recollection. He hsd destroyed
the letters with the exception of one
which went Into the bands of Mr Koowl
ton Mr. Wheeler said be destroyed the
letters a few months ego, not he then
i*.ld not know that this mutter wus to
be Investigated. He could not say
whether he had destroyed the letters be
fore or after be bad read the letters of
Mr. Utlbert attacking Mr. McKeen.
"That’s all,'* said Mr. Sp<ar, counsel
for Mr. MoKeen.
At this point, Mr MoKeen was asked
hy Mr. llescltlne It he kept a letter
book. He said that bs did, but be could
not any that 111 letters were oopled Id
It. Letters which he wrote personally
might not be oopled.
Mr Frank S. Adams of lfowdolnbum
testified that be was a member of the
Hoard of Agrioulture during the first
two years of Mr. MoKeeD’s adminis
tration. Mr. Adams le now one of tbe
cattle commissioners He said he hud
worked for the Hoard of Agrlonltuie
and there had been delay In piylng him
At one time he was slok and wrote to
Mr. MoKeen tnat he needed the money,
ft wae two or three months before b e
was paid. At the time Mr. Adame was
a candidate for osttle commissioner, he
was suppjrteu uy nr. noawn ud
cross-examination, Mr. Adams said that
all the members ot the Hoard of Agri
culture supported him and there was a
desire on the part of the Hoard ror a
obanae In tbe commission Mr. Adsn,s
thought Mr.MoKeen s Institute work had |
been excellent and satisfactory. He
thought tbat the state had got more than
ealne received under Mr. McKeen’s ad
ministration. When he was on tbe
Hoard, It must decidedly approve of what
Mr. MoKeen did outside of bis running
of his books Wben Mt. Adams was on
toe executive committee, Mr. MoKeen
always consulted 1C.
"What do you say as to Mr. MoKeen's
oo in patency as saoretary to the Hoard ‘
“Xhere Is no question about It among
the farmers of tbs stats.’’
Mr. Adams said that he bad been
astonished at the amount of work Mr.
McKeen coold do
Mr. Heeettlne asked the witness If at- !
ter sitting through the testimony yester
ay could say to the committee and tbe
piopleottbe state that he regarded Mr.
MoKeen a management of the Chances
of tbe office as successful X'be witness
said tbat be did not understand tbat
Mr. MoKeen claimed It to be. He denied
that Mr. McKeen was nothing more
than an advanoe agent in tbe arrange
ment of Institute work. When Mr.
Adams was on the executive committee,
Mr. McKeeu did not make detailed
financial exhibits, lie did not renumber
that In 18U8 Mr. MoKeen had overdrawn
bis aooount over *1,U00 He did not wish
to be understood as epsaklng of Mr.
MoKeen's financial managenunt. lie
was speaking In his direct testimony of
Mr. MoKeen’s Institute work, lie did not,
know of any antagonism between the
Hoard and tbe oattle commission, but j
be thought the farmers all over the |
state had demanded a change In tbe cat -
lls oommltiloh. Ai to the efficiency of
beneficial to the farmers. 1 be seen t iry
consulted with the different member*
•nd thoe k«pt In tonch with them. Mr.
Adams volunteered the statement lhat
not a cent of the state’s motley waa used
In furthering hie campaign for tbe po*
attlco of oattle oommlaatoner.
Mr. J. A. ltoberta, a member of the
Board of Agriculture, sel l that he had
talked with Mr. Mo Keen In regard to
tbe alleged Irregularities In the nnanoee
of the office, Mr. Koberte advised Mr.
McKeen to aak for an Investigation at
the hands of tbe Board at the time of
the last annual meeting, and Mr. McKeen
said that he could not do It as the pro
gramme of tbe meeting had been already
arranged. Mr. Koberte Bald be had never
made a careful examination of tbe books
of Ur. McKeen On oroes examination,
Mr. Koberts was asked about an Inter
view purporting to be with him In
wblcn ha made references to the ques
tion of the secretary's giving bond.
Us denies statements made In the Inter
view wbloh were printed In the Maine
Karm»r Mr. Koherta on redirect exami
nation, said It was bis purpose to seonre
n ore meetings of the Board and more
authority for It. The Board Is In session
only two days and then the members go
home In reply to Mr. Spear, he said
tn it tbs member In each county Is In
touch with tbe secretary and the member*
oo respond with tbe secretary !ro far as
h knew, the relations had alwaye been
satisfactory. The Institutes had been
well attended and suooeasful.
W. 11. Moody of Liberty was the next
witness. Me bad been a member of the
board six years and at one time waa
Its president. Me we* a member during
the Blue Mill tnberenlosls Inveetlgatlcn.
He did not advise Mr. McKeen to pro
ceed In that matter. The matter was
talked over by the members of tbe board
Waitt & Bond
The sale of Waitt & Rond’s
Klackstone Cigars is mil- !
lions ahead of any other 10
cent Londre. j
The namo is a guarantee
And leads all others.
WHITT & BOND, Mnfrs., " ,
No 53 Blackstooe S! . Baton.
WILL iu our Spring display,—
FINfl more styles to choose
■ill-ll from — more colors—
MUllH all in good taste—all
TO In vogue with men of |
fashion,—quality guar- m
tli* antctd — prices never
t/06, 197 Middle St.
GEO. A. COFFIN, Prop’r.
ANDERSON, ADAMS & CO.,
Fire Insurance Agency
31 EicIiuiikc Street
Flr-t Ola-. American ami KorelRti Companies
Houser. Asumtsox. Chas. C. Ai-ams.
1 nus. J. Little. Coxvehh K. Leach
1 U, 1 UiJ
« mm m. as*. ■■■AH OH
5'j KENNEBEC STREET,
Next to Stove Foundry.
In order to accomm date our patrons we
have put in auxiliary eloctno po*er to eu&fcte
ua to run our stoop uiiihts.
Adde & Co.
(Talk No. 412)
A little strain may not annoy you
greatly at Urn, but It will make your
eyea grow rapidly worao It continued.
Properly adjusted ulasees at the prop
er time, will preserve your eyea so
that they will do you good service
during your old age.
ihe aclentltlo ntting ot glaatea 1»
A. Nl. WENTWORTH,
M0 t-4 (oa|rcn •it.
Office Hours,—tSp.'m.'w ip.nu
WILD WITH ECZEMA
And Other Itching Burning
Scaly Eruptions with
Loss of Hair
Speedy CureTreatmentSI .25
Bathe the affected parts with Hot Water and Cuticura Soap (25c.), to
cleanse the surface of crusts and scales and soften the thickened
cuticle. Dry, without hard rubbing, and apply Cuticura Ointment
(50c.) freely, to allay itching, irritation and inflammation and soothe
and heal, and, lastly, take Cuticura Resolvent (50c.) to cool and
cleanse the blood. A single set (price, $1.35) Is often sufficient to
cure the most torturing, disfiguring and humilating skin, scalp and
blood humors, with loss of hair, when all else fails.
Tills sweet and wholesome treatment affords instant relief, per
mits rest and sleep in the severest forms of ecaemu and other itch
ing, bunting, and scaly humors of the skin, sculp, and blood, and points
to a speedy, permanent, and economical cure when other remedies
The agonizing Itching and burning of the skin, as In eczema; the
frightful scaling, us in psoriasis; the loss of hair aud crusting of the
scalp. 11s in scald head; the facial disfigurement, as in pimples aud
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