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The Pensacola journal. (Pensacola, Fla.) 1898-1985, November 14, 1918, Image 3

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kiwiy Mm
N. E. A. Special.
.,isterdain, Nov. 13. The German
H .-view
t:l IiJWi
nmnber, in which the most
i. fii, inn vprsarv ui me vteu.
finest German pacifists collabor-
tc.i mort of them taking a position
ninst militarism.
"s0ne oi them, a German known as
tv author- of the "Letters of a Ger
l'n wtrrafr," who signs himself "Ar-
,Mniis" Pivcs the fallowing descrip
tion of th" situation of his country;
n.rnrfinir by predicting chaos:
.V i-., rmanv. the essential charac-
( ,isjcs (f the four last years are:
' "j A people which lacks political
-JO. A dynasty that takes all means
fn rippf "the democratizcation of the
",m A foreign policy that has raised
th- hostility of the whole civilized
world; that reli-es on inferior elements
;Turk?. Bulgars), and that keeps in
poo'i terms with the most dengerous
.n-niies of humanity, the Bolsheviki.
'iO. A powerful caste of nobleuieu
and military men, reinforced by the
uprver-middle class and the faithful
supporter of the dynasty.
T0. A shadow of parliament.
"60. A press that - is at the same
mental level as the people and his
"70. A sort of mental disturbance
that has come over both learned and
ienorant rrr'n and that has made uni
versity professors sustain the old
sophism of Carneade: 'There is no
rich t: micht is right.'
"80. A financial policy based on the
prindpli' 'we should worry.
"fX. An army which runs blindly to
"100. A perfect co-operation between
all these even forces.
"The results of this co-operation
miy be summed up as follows:
"1. The power of the government
has increased enormously. It draws
nrar to oriental despotism, summary
execution, imprisonment on suspicion.
"2. The parliament loses more and
more of its prestige.
"3. Everybody lies, those who do
not lie are considered as rascals.
"4. Material losses are incalculable
millions of dead and mutilated men,
139,000,000,000 marks of war credits,
the loss of the German colonies, ruin
of the navigation and foreign trade.
"o. Moral losses are still heavier.
Honesty is dead; the German name is
discredited for centuries in four-fifths
of the civilized world.
"And this may still go on for a long
time unless German sufers a military
defeat. Soch a defeat is evidently
possible, notwithstanding the German
victories. The . German, armies . are
weakening, while
"""'"J3 uiict
still have at tlreir
disposal the 1m
mense man-power
of the United
"The slower--ewfteat will come, tne
more terrible it will be for the defeat
ed. If it happens, it is probable that
the German proletariat will turn
against its masters, under the influ
ence of ite misery and, not unfortu
nately, for moral reasons. The power
of evil by their union have been the
auto of the world-war. When they
wfil be disrupted, it wil be the reign
rf chaos."
Nobody Can Tell When You
Darken Gr?.y, Faded Hair
With Sage Tea.
Grandmother kept her hir beauti
fully darkened, glossy and attractive
with a brew of Sage Tea and Sulphur.
Whenever her hair took on that rfml.
ftded or streaked appearance, this
"mple mixture was applied with won-
rrui efrecL Py asking at the drug
'ore for "Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur
impound," you will get a large bot-
3 of this old-time recipe, improved
v th? addition of other ingredients.
'II ready to use. for about 50 cents,
'"is simple mixture can be depended
pon to restore natural color and
auty to the hair.
A ell-known downtown druggists
everybody uses Weyth's Sage and
yi.rhur Compound now because 5t
"rlens so naturally and evenly that
"-My can tell it has been applied
;s easy to use, toe. You simply
:!3lPen a comb or soft brush and
if ''l through your hair, taking one
v --Hum hi a ume. By morning
f ay hair disappears; after another
"idoion or two, it is restored to its
rV"u color and looks glossy, soft
,! ";'a''ll,"- This preparation is i
, toilet requisite. It Is not in
u lor the cure, mitigation or pre-
11 "r nisease. Adv.
tnarce Aremmfs CinnnaA T-i-r
$1.00 weekly. Put your
into Liberty Bonds. Use
uf lredit to By Clothes. We
the family. Gentry-Strick
Sl. 26 S. Palafox St.
5 mnMoi;
will win
rathe Wdr
Hj Don't I
Wiste it.
Watch Hungary !
She Plans Steal
N. E. A. Staff Correspondent. .
Paris, Nov. 12. Keep an eye on Hun
gary. She has a plot up her sleeve.
While the world clamors for the
freedom of oppressed peoples from
German and Austrian rule, Hungary
! hopes to walk off with the spoils.
Crafty diplomacy is now under way
to put over the ruse. Hungary is
trying to curry favor with the allies
w orHff ificr .with' 'AnctiMS' - Rut. her
. . ia tn snatch cnntrnl rt thp
small nations
cf which she is corn-
posed. -:
Hungary cunningly figures that the
world is so intent upon foiling German
and Austrian ambitions for .central
European domination that the Hun
garian ; conspiracy will be overlooked
in the shuffle.
Warning of M. Gorga.
This warning and expose, . shedding
light on a wholly forgotten aspect, of
the international, tangle, comes from
Octavian Gorga, a Transylvanian poet.
Gorga, who has just arrived in
Paris from Jassy, the Rumanian capi
tal, is vice president of the National
Council for the Unity of Roman Peo
ples. The French government recently of
ficially recognized the national coun
cil. Take Jonesco is its president.
There is a price on Xlorga's head.
He is under sentence of death by the
Austrian authorities for having organ
ized a Rumanian legion v of 30,000
Transylvanians who formerly were
prisoners of war in Russia. ;
"There is no doubt that arr independ
ent Hungary would seek to retain j
tions which represent the majority of
tne Hungarian , Kinxaom.. - says . ai.
Gorga... - . ' -
"It would 'appear that Hungary by
this ruse hopes to enter the- good
graces of the allies by. separating
from Austria. ; "
"But for us it will make' little differ
ence whether it. is a Karolyi or a Tisza
with whom we have to deal. For Hun
gary, like Austria, is composed of
many different peoples whose politi
cal aspirations are definitely defined.
A 11C lUCtU Ul. juww .....
mates the allies will make them es
tablish a stable pea?e. Tney must
treat Hungary as thny treat Austria
and Germany. )
"Hungary must . be dismembered in
order to create natioriil states wnien
may follow their own political course
M. Gorga pointed cut that there
never has been any lovs lost between
Austria and Hungary and that .while
the dual monarchy . has been regard
ed as the weakest menber of tne cen
tral powers the weakness has been
mostly Austria's and not i Hungary's.
Stockholm, Nov. 13. Associated
Press) The -Russian Bolsheviki forces
are marching on Finland. They are
threatening the Finnish seaport- of Vi
borg, 72 miles northwest Cf iPetro
grad. '
DON'T MISS THIS. Cut out U is slip.
I-eZ .
enclose with 5c and mail it to Folev & Co.
2835 Sheffield Avenue, Chlcasro. Ill writ
your name and address clearlyU Tou '
will receive in return a trial package 1 con
taining Foley's 'Honey and Tar Comtound
for coughs, colds and croup; Foley Khlney
Pills, for pain in sides and back: rheu
matism, backache, kidney and bladder ail
ments; .and" Foley. Cathartic Tahiets . a
wholesome - and thoroughly cleansing ca
thartic, for constipation, biliousness, head-
Kerensky Narrowly
Escapes Ambuscade
European Manager Newspaper ftnter
prise Association.
London, Nov. 13. Alexander Keren
sky told me for the first time his own
story of his escape, by ten minutes
from death in a carefuly prepared am
buscade, at the time of the overthrow
of the provisional government by the
I mentioned to him that one of the
monarchists who have been trying t0
blame him for all Rusia's ills, had re
marked that he "succeeded in fleeing
from the winter palace in broad, day
light." .. - . . .
' That is a lie," said, Kerensky.
"As a matter of fact on the morning
of November . 8, 1917, with the consent
of members of the provisional govern
ment, I started from the headquarters
of the Petrograd military district, to
gether with the man second in com
mand of the troops in that district, for
the northern front, to accelerate the
arrival, of troops for fighting-the .Bol
shevikis. ' ' . ,; I
"We narrowly ; escaped a Bolsheviki
ambuscade on the way.
"On the evening of November 8
reached PskoVV. I started ' back for
Petrograd the next day.
"A portion of the Cossack cavalry
corps headed by General Krassnoff
went along. (Krassnoff is now at tne
head of the : Germanophil government
of the Don).- - - ,
"At the same time infantry and ar
tillery units were dispatched ,by my
orders from the western and southern
fronts to Petrograd. .-
"iWithout waiting for reinforce-
Krassnoff and I started fight
. ' .
ing with a few .- cavairy companies
against . the Bolsheviki army, of more
than 10,000 men at Pulkovo. .
After the fight at Pulkovo l . was
staying with some Cossacks . at Gat
china. And there it was suddenly re
vealed to me that the. Cossacks had de
cided to throw up. the struggle against
the Bolsheviki.- -
"Nay, more; they entered into ne
gotiations with the sailors' delegation
and sold me to the Bolsheviki for the
right of returning unmolested' to their
"Only at the last. moment, ten min
utes before the sailors had broken into
my apartment, some, friendly' soldiers
and officers, - unknown . to me up to
that - time, miraculously pulled me ou
of the prepared ambuscade."- -
The question is often asked in 5 al
lied capitals: "What is Kerensky
playing in . the scheme of war, ' vvnat
is he doing in western Europe?
He is the chief representative in
western Europe of the union for the
regeneration of Russia which includes
representatives ; from a large, part of
Russia. - . - r ' .'
-He has been doing' his utmost. to' fteiM
bring, about the defeat of Germany's
eastern . plans ofV domination; ; And he
has been .urging the allies-to speed up
as much , as possible the- sending of
adequate military- aid to' Russia - on
conditions acceptable to - Russian pub
lic oninion. ' -
Head or . chest .
.are best treated
Yoxir Boctvrt
I wjr
? N. E. A. Washington Bureau.
Washington, D. C.'. - Nov. 12. There's
a labor shortage now, insists Charles;
T. Clayton, head of ' the training and
dilution service, (something- new in
government "paternalism), because
employers1-not employes-are" wasteful.';-
. -.. " ; ; :
They ' are, '.and 'have., been, wasteful
of their employes' ' time. r They have
not. made it possible foe their .work
ers to be 100 per cent efficient. They
waste, in many industries, half . their
employes' time, according to Clayton,
who has just. . made .an exhaustive
study of the subject ,
. The result has been labor short
age. . v , . ; . -
And, says Clayton, there'll be a con-!
tinuation , of .this labor, shortage after
the. war, possibly for -two or three
years. . - -
v "I don't look for any out-of-work
armies. There'll tie .plenty of work
to do," Clayton said.
; "And, unless . the employing con
cerns put more efficiency into their
industries, there - won't be enough
workers to go around.
"Air Europe will be hungry for the
product of American labor. We must
supply . Europe With much of the ma
terial she will need in her gigantic re
storation work. There'll be an inces
sant cry from' over there for 'Ameri
can' ' raw materials and manufactured
supplies." That alone Will keep us
busy. ' ' ' '
y "But we have, here at home, and
will have for several years, a gigantic
job . of reconstruction , Our railroads
are getting near, the streaks-of-rust
condition. They will have to be prac
tically rebuilt. Public . work of all
kinds, at a standstill for years, must
be undertaken. ; Business institutions
must turn from war work to peace in
dustries with, the firing of the last
"Most manufacturers already hav? 1
carefully; prepared programs of work
after the war. . They know how they
will change from making munitions to
making other things. j
And one of the things coming with
peace, is tne training of workers.
fact, this has already begun.
"The training, service we have
founded here to help win the war will
help - make, workers and the nation
more prosperous in peace." '
This, in a nutshell, is Clayton's train
ing service suggestion to employers :
Don't hire workers away from other
plants; don't steal employes, train
them. Open a school of instruction in
your plant. Teach the unskilled how
to be skilled in one thing at least.
ana then, when he has acquired that,
maxe it possible for him to go on up
in nis job.
Already, many factories have open
ed, such school for "workers. "Her
men and women, under expert teach
ers, Become expert workers them
Fire Mustard
Gas In Ravine
N. E; A. Special).
Pans, Nov. 12. Scientific rightful
ness had a favorite topogranhv for
ine rirmg of mustard gas shells a
ravine. There is always a fog in one
of these ravines. on the battlefront at
night. The gas would pour into the
ravine and the fog act as a blanket
over it.
The soldier dons his gas mask. Later
the masks become uncomfortable and
the soldiers remove them and climb
the hill, seeking the pure air. In the
morning the fog would lift. . The ga3
released, floats up and over the hill
sides, taking a . terrible toll.
v, The ..stuff gets into the lungs and
produces a cough.- It .closes the eyes,
bloats-, the . face and; sears and burns
the legs ' and armpits.
". R. J . Porter, Sterling, CoL, writes: -"For
s monms l sunrerea.with a painful weak
back. As a traveling- salesman I had to
scoop irequentiy to Dick un mv
which' I grew to dread as the pain when
I straightened up was awful. Numerous
remedies failed to reach mv raw t woo
induced to try Foley Kidney Pills. Relief
was immediate, say, tney are great! Any
one afflicted. as I was should trv.a. hntti
or two or oiey -ws.. , uood for pain in
the back, rheumatic pains, aching Joints.
butb muscies. aoia everywnere. adv.
lege.- Brent Building. Adv.
Have You a
Relieve It With JDr. Bell's Pine
- Tar-Honey.
Are you going to let it stick and be
come a -chronic condition?'
.- Of course- not I - Notr when you know
you ; have t a preparation like Dr.- Bell's
Pine-Tar-Honey to loosen it up and
allow nature to rid you of it.
.The first dose will produce gratify
ing results. The second and third will
convince you that Dr. Bell's Pine-Tar-Honey
Is an enemy to a? cold.
1 The preparation is ' second to none
for- its soothing, relieving effects.
Coughs ,1a ; grippe, bronchitis, asthma
can not withstand . an attack by Dr.
Bell's : Pine-Tar-Honey. Economical,
30o. 60c $1.20. Adv. ; ? . . . : .
Miss Jennie Burkes of Knoxvlne,
Tenh.', has just been appointed to the
important position ' of assistant re
Tional director of the United States
School Garden Army for Alabama
and Mississippi. She is the- only
woman who has been appointed to
this position for one or more states.
A sad home .coming awaited J. . M.
(Jack) Wilson, a wireless' operator in
the navy, who has arrived in the city
on a furlough from New York, visit
ing friends ' and relatives.
His mother, Mrs. Kate Wilson, died
In September, and a few weeks later
his brother, Cecil, and a little later
his brother Calvin, both died of Span
ish, influenza while he was in France.
He wrote to his mother often, four
letters being received after her death
He knew nothing of his mother's and
brothers' death until he reached
Flomaton, although the family wrote
him at New York and wired upon re
ceipt of word of his arrival, but he
had left for home before the telegram
was delivered..
He expects to remain In the city fm
a few - days before returning to his
i ship, which is undergoing repairs at
urooKiyn, wew yorK.
Washington, " Nov. 13. It was an
nounced by the railorad administra
tion tonight that Director Genera.
McAdoo had direced the administra
tion's division of wage adjustment to
consider the request of employees of
the American Railway Express Com
pany for incearsed wages and better
working conditions.
Strikes have been called in'a num
ber of southern cities, but .the men
are reported geneallry. to be resuming
their - duties.
With, te Frenhch Army in Franc-o,
Nov. 13. By Associated Press) Cel
ebrations of signing of the armistice
are general today and tonight over
the entire front held by French troops.
Demonstrations are both by the sol
diers and the people of liberated vil
lagesj. .
At Chimay the population is de
lirous with joy. War correspondents
passing through town, taken for allied
army officers, were drawn Into the
processions and compelled' to Join in
singing the allied natoinal anthems.
Atlanta, Nov. 13. The strike ap
proximately . of. 18,000. telegraphers
employed on the railroads of the south
and southeast which had been or
dered for , 8 o'clock Thursday morn
ing, was postponed tonight by offi
cials of the Order of - Railway Tele
graphers. ; The , men will await, the de
cision of Director General McAdoo on
their demand forA hngher wages. It
is expected within three or four days
it is said.
The Weather
(Compiled for. the Journal by
weather bureau office.) ' '
. Pensacola, Fla., Nov. 14, 1918.
- Sunrise, 6 ;13 ; sunset, . 4 :54.
Moonrise, '$Av mponset, 2 K)i a. m.
" Next phase of : the moon, full moon
High tide, 6:06 p. m.; low tide, 4:59
a. m. . .
Yesterday's . Weather
Temperature 7.. a. jn:,: 49; 17 . p. m..
62. .Highest, 67; lowest, 48. Mean, 53;
normal, 60. -
Mean same date last year, 56.
Accumulated deficiency this year to
date, 168.
.Highest of record for. November, 81
degrees; lowest of. record for Novem
ber, 25 degrees. '
Rainfall For 21 hours ending ' 7 p.
m., o. Total ror xnis montn 10 i p. m.,
0. Normal for November. 3.74' inches.
Accumulated excess- this year io date,
7.31. . - . . -
Humidity 7 a. m., 91; noon, 64; 7
p. m 69. . r '
Barometer 7 a. m., 30.18; -1 p. m
! Telegraphic: Reports
Weather, barometer, wind airection
and velocity at 7 p. m. along the coast:
Brownsville, cldy, .30.16, Mi. ,
Corpus Christi, clear, 30.10, E.- -Galveston,
clear, 30.14, E. - -New
Orleans, clear, 30.12, calm.
Mobile, clear,. 30.12, N. .
Pensacola, clear ,30.11, W-12.
Tampa, clear, 30.06. N.
Miami, clear, 29,98, W. -Jacksonville,
clear, 30.03,,, NE. 1 .
Hatteras, clear, 38.00, N.
Big Events to
Feature Victory Drive
. (Continue from pago one.)
supply, this army, as the other nations
have been-in the war so long a time
auu - iiicir -mau power nas been so
heavily drawn upon. The fields will
have to be tilled and the factories and
industries re-opened."
R. H. King sent the following wire
to Captain I. H. Aiken last night : "Wo
have every - confidence in Pensacola.
Confident no community appreciates
the bos's and their. . redoubled needs
more than your citizens.' Will watcn
you with interest." .
Mr. Aiken said last night that the
direct reference to the boys indicated
that this community and the work it
is to do is being watched closely, inas
much as it is realized elsewhere that
no other community in the country
has greater cause to help in the drive
than Pensacola, where so many of the
men have been stationed during tha
war, and who are largely responsible
for the prosperity that we enjoy.
Blazin' the Trail .
When Escambians meet Friday af
ternoon to celebrate peace and tho
U. W.'W. C. drive, "The Greatest Show
On Earth" will have nothing on Pen
sacola if the publicity managers ot
the features are to be credited. Com
edies, trajedics and melodramas which
have featured "The Pike," The Mid
way," and "Chinatown" at the world's
expositions are being planned for
Blazin" the Trail' on Friday. -With
a wealth of celebreties in the
sporting, movie, legitimate drama.
musical and amusement world to pii'k
from nt the army and navy camps
here,' the managers of the celebration
are confronted with arr abundance of
stars from wTJfch to choose the fea
tures of the celebration. The thou
sands who are expected to attend will
be presented with a beliwdering choice
of attractions.
Two big bands, one from the Naval
Air Station and one from Fort Bar
rancas, will be on hand to furnish!
music for the crowds and a Jazz band
will furnish the music for the dancers
who are to be given the entire north
Ride of Garden street between Pala
fox and Spring streets for their pleas
ure. Clowns will be everywhere in
the crowd to amuse young and old
nlike and to tease nickles and dimes
from boys and girls for the benefit
of the soldiers "over there."
A "Darktown" performance, put on
by members of a troup to be secured
by Manager E. L. Cummins of the Bel
mont theatre, will attract lovers of
negro melodies.
Pretty chorus girls from the vaude
ville troups in town are to be se
cured by Manager D. P.. Hopgood of
the Pastime theatre. Gypsy fortune
tellers will reign in mysterious tents
where your past, present and future
will be scanned for a contribution to
the U. W. W. C. drive.
To exactly mrtet the requirements
of a real show, "circus lemonade" and
"hot dogs" will be sold by various
vendors, whose fees will be added to
the coffers of Escambia's "IT. W. W. O.
fund. Exhibitions in the manly art
of self defense will be shown by
trained men from the Naval Air Sta
tion who are artists in their line.
tug of war is to be staged between
teams picked from the army and navy
stations here.
A pretty soubrette from one of the
theatres will climb the ladder on the
fire department's bfg aerial truck rung
by rung as contributions are offered to
boost the U. W. W. C. fund. When
the lady has reached the top symboliz
ing the success of the boys "over
there", in going over the top, contri
butions will be asked for the fund
to symbolize bringing the boys back
home, as the lady descends the. ladder.
Spanish troubadours are to be a bis
drawing card on the amusement pro
gram. ThtCJ-oxing matches and bal
let dances will take .ace . on raised
platforms so they will be in full view
of the crowd. No admission charge
is to be mru'" fn.nnv feature. Every
one may piA' whatever ihev feel able
to. The Garden t-eet court whers
the dancing is to take place i? to be
Funeral. of Julius Menko
The funeral servcies of the late Ju
lius Menko will be conducted this af
ternoon at 3 o'clock by Doctor Wil
liam Ackerman of. Temple Beth-El.
The. cortege will leave the family
residence, 214 West Belmont street,
and interment will be In the Jewish
cemetery, the following acting as pall
bearers: H. P. Neuman, Joe Levy,
Morris Bear, Dave Levy, Ike Hell
born and Morris Danheiseer.
The New Calomel Fine
For Colds and Grippe
Calaotabs, the New Nausealess
Calomel, Breaks Up a Severe
Cold Overnight. .
Physicians . and druggists have at
last found a quick and depenoaDie
remedy for colds, influenza and grippe:
One Calbtab on the tongue at bed time
with a swallow of water that's all.
Next morning your cold has vanished
and your, liver and entire system are
purified and refreshed without the
slightest .unpleasantness or interfer
ence with appetite, diet or work.
Doctors have always contended tbat
calomel is the best medicine for colds,
bronchitis and la grippe ar' the first
medicine to be given in pneumonia and
acute fevers. The new calomel, , Calo
tabs, Is purified and refined from all
of the sickening and dangerous .effects
and with the medicinal virtues vastly
improved. ' '. . '
Calotabs ' are sold only In original
sealed packages price -35a. Your drug
gist recommends and guarantees them
and will refund your money if you
specially lighted through the courtesy
of the Pensacola Electric company.
. . Name Comm iifpi
At a meeting of the executive com
mittee yesterday Sid Levy was named
chairman, Capt. I. H. Aiken. t,rflasnrfr
H. P.- Neuman. seerot.nrv n-n
Emanuel was named to sjcurn hna-M
for the workers. Johnny Jones. H p.
Neuman and Kennith Hawkins were
named on the publicity committor
Henry Judevine, Raymond White ani
Mr. Miller constitute the concession
committee. S. P. Levy, chairman, and
T. A. Jones, B. S. Hancock, Geo.
Emanuel, W. Chipley Jones and Ed.
Forcheimer constitute the executive
(Continued from page one)
each month, was received with en
thusiasm by the members, and Mrs.
M. E. Batts was appointed as the
ch.-.pter hostess for December 4th.
The officers who served during the
past year were Mrs. It. F. Mitchell,
president; Mrs. Frank D. Tracy, first
vice-president; Mrs. A. R. McAllister,
second vice-president; Mrs. R. Pope
Reese, secretary ; Miss Fannie Clad
well, treasurer; Mrs. Effie" Thiesen,
historian; Mrs. Dan Shepard, regis
trar. .
Social Note
The Pensacola chapter of the Amer
ican Red Cross is in receipt of a splen
did .box from Century, containing more
than 150 pairs of . socks. The Cen
tury chapter has accomplished some
wonderful work sttnee its organiza
tion, and has sent in many boxes ot
value, none of which, however, will
prove of greater comfort to the men
of the expeditionary forces than these
warm knitted socks.
Mrs. Steve Allen will have charge
of the cusine of the Old Mill Inn be
ginning Friday. - As Mrs. Allen has
attained proficiency in this depart
ment of culinary art and is famous for
her delightful menus the guests at the
Inn are assured of the most perfect
service possible.
Mr. Allen serves the Army and
Navy Cafeteria in a similar capacity.
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy.
Do not imagino that because other
cough medicines failed to give you re
lief that it will be the same with
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy. Bear
in mind that from a small beginning
this remedy has gained a world wide
reputation and immense sale. A med
icine must have exceptional merit to
win esteem wherever it becomes
known. adv.
And Pimples. Itched and
Burned Like Fire. Cuti
cura Healed.
I was terribly bad with tetter and
pimples and I suffered about four years.
My skin was Inflamed and
sore and my face would itch
and burn like fire and caused
me to scratch until it would
bleed. I could not sleep and
the eruption disfigured my
"A friend advised mi to
useCuticura and I bought them. When
I had used three cakes of Soap and
three boxes of Ointment I was healed."
Signed) Miss Louisa Thomas,
Shawsville, Vs., January 11, 1918.
These fragrant emollients are all
you need for all toilet purposes.
fttscU Mk Frw by Mall., ArUi-Ma namt-tmrA-
viiinn. impi. a. jtoa." Hold nh
Soap 26c. Ointment 2S and C0e.- Valeam 20e.
Florida most give
$ioocioooto help
KEEP -tfe mcA.
November 11th toldL
acne ana siug-gisn Dowels., sold eve
not fia? A
where. aar. , '
NEW PRICES 30c, 60c, $10

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