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1. ll i r 3 THE ROCK ISLAND ARGUS WEDNESDAY. MAY 20. 1014. . - Cathedral, Darenport, Dean Marma,- )9SMSSEBKSXSSBSBSCSlSBSBSSSSmSSBBSB 'T " . - I duke Hare, officiating. They were at-jn 8 I f . a rr n F V T I tended br the bride' aunt. Mrs. De-ill ' v K I i i a 1. ff 1 h V rzi I aifIK y m 1 1 .I.I..4 FOR i seatat'cn of their memoersu'P i.- The general public will be cbargea a Ira. J. K. Scott entertained at a : ,u"-" " delightfully informal afternoon party MfS. J. K. SCOTT HOSTESS , MISS MURRIN. of y esterday at her home. 1028 Twen tyflrst street, aa a prenuptial courtesy to $ifis Blanche Murrin, a June bride. MF. Scott used snapdragons and swet pea in lavender and pink, the chosen color of tiie bride-elect, to SCOTTISH ORATOR TO LECTURE. Rev. Roderick D. Dundonald of Glen Levan, Loch Lomond. Scotland, will de liver a lecture Thursday evening at the United Presbyterian church under the anspices of the Young People'a Christ ian unioa of the church. He w ill speak brighten the rooms. irrUce was the'on tne subject "Courtship, Marriage d.Tersioo of the afternoon, eight ta- j and Home Life." and of this particular bls being surrounded by the guests rio are intimate friends of Miss Mur riit Miss Ethel Iodson of Davenport won the hiKh score trophy. Mr. John Manges was awarded second, and Miss Murrin. received the pm-Ft prize. A luacheon was serv-d after the games. lecture one of the Chicago paper aays: "The Scottish orator delivered his most famous lecture on the 'Divine Ideal of Courtship. Marriage and Home Life.' to a crowded house. The people were delighted. It was very entertatn- iing. full of droll Scotch stories, and the tadrtte given is truly precious. If our Mhs Murrin is to be a much feted fadvvfe given is truly preciou yoBng lady in the weks preceding her j young people in America were to TnrfrriaKe. Mrs. K. NV. Iew;s is to be practice the Instruction given, there next hostess, entertaining at a I would be fewer divorces in our land." luncheon and bridge Tnursday. and Miss Martha Mitchell of Davenport DINNER TO HONOR SUPERIN enfertains at card Friday. 1 j TENDENT. I The teachers of the Irving school i PROGRAM DURNO RECITAL. The program to be rendered by Jean nette Durno. concert pianist, under the auspices of the Rock Island Musical club. Saturday afternoon at 3 o'clock at '"Masonic temple follows: Gavotte in B Minor. .Bach-Saint Saens Pastorale Variations Mozart Sonata in C Major. Opus o3 C'Wald- 8t-in'i Beethoven Allegro con brio Introduzione ( Molto Adaeio) Rondo (Allegretto 'Moderato Pres- , tissimo) Sckerzo in E Minor Jlendelssohn Etude In C sharp minor Chopin Etade in G flat (Opus. 10. No. 5) ; Chopin Ballade in A flat Chopin Gavotte in D major Glazounow "The Musical Snuffbox" I.ladow Reverie '. R. Strauss Hungarian Rhapsody. No. 12 Liszt Miss Durno carries with her on her concert tours her own Steinway grand piano. The program is for club mem- bets, wno win be admitted upon p re- were hostesses at a dinner party given Monday evening to honor the retiring city school superintendent. Professor H. B. Hayden and Mrs. Hay den. Supper was served at 6 o'clock at th. Woffh Trtflpr Inn n-frh rnvpr i.m f- to Th. ,hl w, trimmed I WENNERBERG ANNUAL DINNER. hn,m,.'.t. f liiw of hP vallev The Wennerberg chorus gathered for wit'j hat to match. A wedding supper was; served following the ceremony at the home of the groom's parents, 30 relatives and intimate friends being present. Purple and white flowers were used as table decorations and brightened the rooms. The bride Is a graduate of the Michigan City, Ind., high school, later moving to Mo'.ine Where she made her home before re moving to this city. The groom is switchman for the D. R. I & N. W. railway company. Mr. and Mrs. O'Con nell will make their home with the groom's parents for the present.. B. Y. P. U. DIME SOCIAL. The dime social held last evening at the home of W. J. Kahlke, 1010 First avenue, by the B. Y. P. U. of the First Baptist church, wag very well at tended, the society clearing 6 from the affair and enjoying a pleasant eve ning. Various games were' . played, there was an interesting contest, and a program was given. Ed Caulpetzer sang "A Perfect Day," Miss Laura Ho!- comb read "What's In a Name," and Miss Helen Downing- pleased with a piano solo, "Shadow on the Waters. Refreshments were served and a gen ... . , i erai gooa time enjoy ea. and pansies and following the serving of the dinner an informal program of toasts was given. The affair was very informal and was much enjoyed by the entire company. O'CONNELL-TRACY. The marriage of Miss Gillian Tracy, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Tracy, 427 Forty-third street, to Richard O'Connell, son of Mr. and Mrs. M. O. O'Connell. 414 Forty-third street. tooK place Monday afternoon at 5 o'clock at the rectory of Sacred Heart church. Father C. P. O'Neill officiating. Mrs. A. Larson, a .sister of the bride, and Herman Olson attended the bridal cou ple. The bride w-as gowned in a be coming suit of purple brocaded silk ousmcK ir THINGS WORTH KNOWING. When storing silver for the summer, wrap each piece separately in a sheet of waxed paper, and when it is un rolled again in the fall it will be found as bright and clean as when wrapped. When mixing flour and water for thickening gravies, soup, etc., try using ax egg beater. It makes nice, fcmooth thickening in a few seconds. A good way to clean mirrors is to wipe them with a pad dipped in w ing and warm water. Then dry with a soft cloth and polish with a piece of chamois skin. . i !..,. . 1 i i. i m uiu nuu luc uak ut ail irtuiru iiciurtrs " with cedar oil or turpentine and the .moths or insects will give them a wide i . berth. far and two tablespoonfuls wine in double boiler, and when Just warm, gradually pour into half a cup of but ter beaten to a cream. The milk mix ture must only be warm enough to blend with the butter. Do not let it get hot. Fish and Chives Salad Take two medium-sized smoked whiteflsh, free from skin and bone, and cut into half inch squares. Cut a small bunch of chives into half-inch lengths and place hlt alternately with the flab, in a d.su ; iinea who leiiuce leaves, season wnu j pepper and pour over them an oil j dressing seasoned with a little mus- THE TABLE. Almond Velvet Cream Soak quar ter of a box of gelatin in a cup of milk until soft. Heat a pint of milk in a double boiler. Beat together until very light three eggs and two-thirds cup of Suet Fruit Pudding Cover two heaping cups ' of soft bread crumbs cold, to eggs and sugar, mix well and i..ir mn .'ot in,h.r nH m . th.. soal"fd seltin and stir long sonlroH rmmh, anri mMV afHinr a run! to C0'' ne to a I of light brown sugar and a pinch of i about five minutes: remove fm the ere, uavor wuu aiuiuuu rAimL uuu enough custard. salt. The mixture t-liouM be a thick batter. Pour into a buttered mold or tin and steam about four hours. Serve with following sauce: Mix three table ppoonfuls milk, one cup powdered su- Serve w"!th sweet- HAS NO SUBSTITUTE MM i. Absolutely Puro Tho only baking powdar madm front Royal Grspo Cream of Tartar KOALUf,U:oU?EFK0SPfIATE Ladies' Home Journal Patterns Now for sale at The Mill Store 300 4th Avenue Phone K. I. 288 pour into molds. ened cream. Brown Fricassee of Sheep's Tongues These tongues are usually cheap, bought fresh. Wash well in cold water and then put five tongues in boiling water and simmer two hours. After the first hour, add a teaspoonful of salt. When they are done, and cold, trim off the roots and cut in two lengthwise. Sprinkle with a little pep per, roll in flour and fry brown In but ter and a tablespoonful of minced parsley. Make the sauce with two tablespoonfuls finely grated radish, quarter tablespoonful salt, one tablespoonful cider vinegar, one table spoonful or less of ground mustard. Beat together thoroughly. Lemon Cream Pie Grate the thin yellow part from the rind of one lemon and squeeze out the juice. Mix one tablespoon flour with two-thirds of a cup of water, one cup sugar, the beat en yblks of two eggs and the lemon. Cook over hot water until thick. Put into a bake shell of good piecrust and place in the oven about five minutes. Beat the white to a stiff froth with half cup of sugar and heap over the cunterd. Brown a delicate tint and serve cold. Ham Quenelle Mince fine enough cold boiled ham to make one and a half cupfuls and mix with one and a half cupfuls of potatoes, sliced very thin. Arrange the ham and potatoes in alternate layers, seasoning the ham with dash of. pepper. When all the ham and potatoes are in the dish, pour in slowly a pint of cream sauce to which has been added two beaten eggs. Let the sauce mix thoroughly with the ham and potato. Then cover j the surface with buttered bread j crumbs and place in an oven for 15 ' minutes to brown.. Serve hot. ' Lemon Souffle Yolka of four eeers. j grated rind and juice of one lemon lone cun of nuear. whites of four eens. j Beat the yolks until thick and lemon- ( colored, add the sugar gradually and continue beating, then add the lemon rind and the juice. Cut aiV fold In the whites of the eggs beaten until dry, turn Into a buttered pudding dish, set In a pan of hct water and bake 35 or 44 minutes. Serve wifh or without sauce. 1 its annual dinner at the home of Pro fessor and Mrs. Andrew Kempe, 3832 Eighth avenue, last evening. A de lightful four course dinner was served. J. Victor Bergqulst was the honored guest of the evening as it was the cele bration of his birthday and the chorus took advantage of the event to assure their popular leader of the hearty ap preciation of his efforts during the last year by presenting him with a hand some watch chain and charm bearing the engraving "From the Wennerberg Chorus." In responding to the pre sentation of the gift Professor Berg qulst said that as solid as the links of the chain were welded together so solid were the hearts of the chorus welded together. Professor -and Mrs. Kempe proved themselves excellent entertainers and the chorus serenaded It) em with, sev eral of their songs when they were leaving after speeding a delightful evening. CONSERVATORY GRADUATES' PROGRAM. The graduates of the public school music course offered at the Augustana conservatory will present a pleasing program In the college chapel this eve ning. This is a new courseovhich has been offered during the last year, and Is under the charge 0f MissWistrand of Moiine. The graduates are Misses Hilda Olson of Altoona, 111., and Miss Olive Pearson of Swedsberg, Nebraska. The program: Organ Prelude and Fugue ........ .- J. Sen. Ducb 4 Miss Pearson. Twenty-third Psalm Mendelssohn Eighth grade song arranged from Midsummer Dream. Misses Pearson. Olson. Esther Ar onson. Esther Bloomquist, Eva Thclin, Elsa Glantz, Hazel Johnson. The Importance of Music in the Public Schools Miss Olson. Class work, illustrating methods of the second and third grades from the Milan public school, conducted by Miss Wistrand and members of the Normal graduate class. Group of seventh grade songs: The Rose Griegg Russian Lullaby Bachmelieff Daffodi'.les Hermes Swanee River Foster Organ adagio Guiimont Miss Pearson. Group of eighth grade songs: Estudiantine La Coma Who is Sylvia Schubert Merry Songstress Kinross Cathedral. Davenport. Dean Martna- duke Hare officiating. They were at tended bv the bride's aunt. Mrs. De- lacy, if Davenport, and Charles Dans i dale of this city. The bride has been employed by the Martin Cigar com pany of Davenport and has been In charge of the Rock Island house cigar stand recently, coming from Chicago, where she was employed at the Bro- voort hotel cigar stand. Mr. Floyd came here from Des Moines a short time ago and is employed as night clerk at the Rock Island house. SOCIAL SERVICE CLUB. The regular meeting of the Social Service Study club was held last eve ning at the church. About 25 men were served at the banquet at 6:30 and later listened with much Interest to the address of the evening which was given by Edwin Dice. 3is sub ject was "Financing a City by Returns from Vice." The talk was followed by a discussion indulged in by the members. - EDGEWOOD MEN HOLD SOCIAL. The men of Edgewood Baptist church held an ice cream sociable at the church last evening. There was a fine attendance and a good time was enjoyed. All of the work of the socia ble was done by the men. ACKERMAN-NEWCOMB. Miss Anna E. Newcomb, daughter of Frank Newcomb, 822 Fourth street, and George Ackerman, son of Mrs. John Ackerman, 421' Fourth street, were quietly married at 14 o'clock this morning at the rectory of Saered Heart church, Father Clement P. O'Neill of ficiating. Mrs. Augusta Newcomb, aunt of the bride, and Mrs. Ackerman, mother of the groom, witnessing the ' ceremony. The bride wore a suit of blue and a black hat. Mr. and Mrs. Ackerman will make their home with the bride's father. The bride is a dressmaker and the groom is employed as a mail carrier. JOLLY 13 CLUB. Mrs. Herman Lage was hostess yes terday afternoon at her home in Mo line to the Jolly 13 club. The usual games were played, the favors going to Mrs. Charles Hintz, first, Mrs. Car oline Stolz, second, Mrs. Alex Donald, consolation, and Mrs. Charles Hen dricks, booby. A new member, Mrs. Victor Kenzel of this city, was added to the club. Refreshments and music filled the hour following the games. The next meeting will be with Mrs. Stoltz in two weeks. MIXED 500 CLUB. The Mixed 500 club held a pleasant meeting yesterday afternoon with Mra A. M. Geer. The prize winners in the games were Mrs. Dave Larson, Mrs. Laura McNeill and Mrs. Jack Tigho. There was a luncheon after the games and a pleasant hour of sociability. Mrs. McNeill will be the hostess in two weeks. Don t Fail to See Our . t Oxfords These stores are fully prepared to meet the requirements of any and ev ery man who has an oxford want. We have oxfords for the man who wants good taste as far as shape and leather is concerned, but who must and will in sist upon having x . FOOT COMFORT We have oxfords for the young man who wants exclusive and extreme styles, no matter how pronounced, for the fnore "swagger" they are, the bet ter he likes them. ' orzj'r For these sweV dressers we have oxfords that are RIGli 1 . We have all the better styles -and carry sizes and widths to fit every foot. S3, $3.50. $4 to S6.50 BETlILft OnUES DAVENPORT.. MOLINESS ROCK ISLAND. 118 W. 2nd Street. 412 15th Street. 1,807 2nd Street. W. W. CLUB WITH MRS. KAUPKE. Mrs. W. F. Kaupke was hostess yes terday afternoon to the ladies of the W. W. club hours were spent by the members in chatting over their sewing, the ladies laying aside their work late In the aft ernoon for the three-course lunchoon served by the hostess. Spring flowes were used throughout the rooms of the house. Mrs. C. E. Bryan will en tertain the club at Its next meeting, in two weeks. Charles H. Bleuer, were the attend ants. The bride wore a dainty dress of midnight blue poplin and carried a shower bouquet of bride's roses. Her attendant was in white serge and car ried sweet peas. After the ceremony a wedding breakfast was -served at the home of the bride's mother with only the immediate families and attendants as guests. Roses were used - as the floral feature in the home. Mr. and Mrs. Sullivan left on the noon train for Chicago. From there they go to Detroit where they will make their future home. The bride la well known in this city and also Moiine where she has been employed for some time as a stenographer at Deere & Co. Mr. Sul livan is the son of Mr. and lETrs. John Sullivan 'of this city.- He was for a time city editor of the Rock Island page of the Daily Times, leaving here for Detroit where he is connected with the Detroit Daily News. SOCIAL ANNOUNCEMENTS. TO HOLD ANNUAL MEETING. The graduate nurses of Rock Island county have decided to hold their an nual meeting Thursday and elect offi cers. The reason for the change is that word has come that delegates are horse- present from Kewanee and sev eral uiuer towns, aims jones Of Bur lington, formerly visiting nurse in Mo- line. Is also expected at the meeting. The officers now serving are especially urged to be present and an effort is being made to have a large number of the local members in- attendance. A social time is planned to follow the business. FLOYD-WALDIN. The marriage of Miss Pansy Waldin and W. A. Floyd, both of this city, took place Monday afternoon at Trinity Several very pleasant st Josepn.s catholic school will hold a picnic at the watcn Tower, cars will leave St. Joseph's church at 9 o'clock and the children will be treat ed to both dinner and supper. The Board of Associated Charities will hold its l?gular monthly meeting Thursday afternoon at 4 o'clock at the Association house, 637 Seventeenth street. A full attendance of the mem bers is urged, as important business In connection with the house is to come up. The meeting of the Cinch club which was to have been held yesterday aft ernoon was postponed one week be cause of the Royal Neighbor conven tion. It will meet next Tuesday after noon and Mrs. Edna Kruse will be the hostess. FOR MRS. H. B. HAYDEN. Mrs. Clara Lamphere was a charm.- Ing hostess of yesterday afternoon at her home, 933 Twentieth street, en tertaining four tables of bridge to honor Mrs. H. B. Hayden. Mrs. Tom Dolly and the honor guest were the winners of the pretty trophies. The house was prettily decorated for the occasion, the hostess carrying oif a color scheme of green and white with bridal wreath, ferns and -white carna tions. A two-course luncheon was served late in the afternoon, the cen terpiece of the table being a hand some basket of bridal wreath and lilies of the valley. Loolt at Me I am Well. iida were J :k and redY t.l:-'?v -y all thel . V, i cannot say too much for Pe runa. It has en tirely cured me of my trouble. My ye Iida were t hie nearly time. My eyes aenslUve'to light. Catarrh vraa my trouble. I had had ray eyes treated and took a great deal of medicine, but nothing seemed to l.elp m until I tried Peruna. I always use Peruna when my family need It. Always find It very good; It hlpa wonderfully. You can una my testimonial anywhere you wish to." So aaya Mrs. C. Hkehan. No. I . Lavtft tit Chicago, Ills. Advertisement. 1 1 1 rv-. TUESDAY BRIDGE CLUB. Tuesday Bridge club members en joyed a pleasant afternoon yesterday with Mrs. John Llndvall in Moiine. The prizes fell to Miss Gladys Wright, first, and Mrs. Walter Yerbury, second A luncheon served by the hostess fol lowed the games. This was the last meetfng of the season. IMMANUEL YOUNG PEOPLE IN PLAYLET. - The social meeting of the Young Peo ple's society of the Immanuel's Luth eran church, held last evening in the club rooms on Twentieth street, was very well attended and proved most enjoyable. A program was g.vcn. the feature being a dialogue entitled, The New Governess," which waa extremely vcomical and the performers carrying their parts splendidly. Tho cast of characters follows: Mr. Sells August Schroether Mrs. Sells. .. . .Miss Margaret Hoffman The Minister Louis Greiner Margaret Miss Molie Otto The Maid Miss JuIU Hansgen The Butler Rudolph Hintz Leopold, the nephew'. ... .Johi Tbeus The progam opened with a selec tion by a male quartet. Rer-eshnit-uts were served and an hour of Sociability enjoyed. The next meeting will be the business session and will be held June 2. UNLICENSED TO WED J) George A. Ackerman Rock Island Miss Anna Newcomb ....Rock Island Harry Ashton Clinton, la. Miss Laura Chapman Clinton, la. Edwin W. Sullivan Detroit Miss Louise M. Catton ...Rock Island Ben Davison Sherrard Miss Gertrude Johnson Sherrard PERSONAL POINTS Ralph, D. MacManus, managing edi tor of the Ottumwa, Iowa, Courier, Is visiting in the city. Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Nauman of Chi cago are spending a week with the latter's staters, Mrs. H. Schroeder, 924 Twentieth street, and Mrs. J. F. Ohl- weiler, 1018 Third avenue. The Butte, Anaconda and Pacific railroad, recently electrified by the General Electric company, has placed a duplicate order for four additional electric locomotives. This was the first steam railroad in the world to electrify at 2,400 -volts, direct cur rent. Dear Mrs. Thorn oson: (1) What foods should I eat and which avdd in order to have a nice, clear and white complexion ? (2) What will make pink cheeks and red Hps? (3) How can I remove moles without harming the skin? (4) When you are introduced to an other person and that person says, "Pleased to meet you." what should be your answer? (5) I am always in the habit of combing my hair back and wearing it fluffy,. I find a little trouble In mak ing It stay. What can I do?' GIRLIE. (1) To have a nice, clear complex- Ion you must live healthfully, keep very clean, take outdoor exercise, eat p!ain, nourishing foods, drink plenty of pure water and milk (no tea or coffee) and keep your bowels regular. If you skin is naturally dark you can not make it white. Avoid highly spiced or rich foods, sauces, gravies, etc. Eat very little candy. 'If you want candy. eat molasses candy or. take a lump of sugar. Eat very little cake and pastry and no hot breads. Bread should be a day old before being eaten. Eat a great many vegetables, both cooked and fresh, and all the fresh fruit that will agree, with you. Oranges are ex cellent for the complexion. Drink from two to three pints of water each day and , always chew your food well Meat should be well cooked and eaten not more than twice a day. (2) Good food and outdoor exercise should give you a good color. (3) This is a dangerous matter and I must recommend a surgeon to ad vise you. W) You can say "Thank you." (5) Do you mean that It is difficult to make your' hair remain fluffy? Try this: 'At night pull the front part of your hair over your face and braid it. Then rub Into the roots a very little cold cream. Next morning, when wash ing your face, wash out the cold cream and brush the hair dry always brush ing it forward over the face. Then rough the hair a little. throw it back over the head and confine It with side combs. It will-look well all day. nL ) i SULLIVAN CATTON EODING. Miss Louise Cattori. daughter of Mrs. Mary Catton, 1517 Seventh ave nue, and E. W. Sullivan, formerly of this city and now of Detroit, were unit ed in marriage at ? o'clock this morn ing at St. Joseph's church. Dean J. J. Qufnn officiating. Low mass was cele brated, and Mrs. Mae Richards Casey Hang "O Promise Me" as the vows were spoken. Miss Katherine Kurth played Mendelssohn's Wedding march as the bridal party entered 1 he church and also as a recessional. Mls Adele Catton, a sister of the bride, and , NAZARETH ACADEMY SUPERIOR PRAISES FATHER JOHN'S MEDICINE In a recent letter the Mother Supe rior of Nazareth Academy, Bays: "I have nothing except praise for Father John's Medicine. Several of thesls ters have been taking it and all have been benefited by it." (Signed) Moth er Antoinette, Nazareth Academy, Concordia, Kansas. It Is worth while knowing that Fath er John's Medicine Is a safe medicine to. take aa a tonic and body builder, because It does not contain any alco hol or dangerous drugs but is com. posed entirely of pure and wholesome, nourishing food elements, which build new flesh and strength. Children, as well as older people find renewed health and strength from Us use. (Adv.) Dear Mrs. Thompson: Am a young married woman just married six months. Before I was married I asso ciated with a wealthy young man. Af ter being engaged to my husband I ig nored this young man, telling him I was engaged. He only laughed and walked away. Now he is bothering me by visiting me quite frequently. 1 had told' him to stay away, as he Is causing lots of troaile. Now, Mrs. Thompson, I am living very happily and have a splendid husband, .and I think the wor:d of him. How an I keep rhls other fellow away? He I laughs at my threats. nusnana ever catches him in my home it will cause a lot of trouble, and he will surely lose his confidence In tai: TROUBLED. Why do you allow him to come into your house? ' It seems to me that if be does not respect your wishes and Insists- upon annoying you. It would be a good id A for you to te:i your husband that he s a discarded suitor of vours and to sk his advice. It would be a rood Idea for your" husband to greet the joung man the next time he calls and tell him that he is not a welcome visi tor. I doubt if he would do anything more violent than this, if you go about i jtx. your husband "catch" him in your home accidentally That might make trouble. I do noi. think the young man cares for you. He is simply mischievous and delights -in annoying you. ' Dear Mrs. Thompson: Will you kind ly give me a recipe, to make ros beads. Thanking you. CONSTANT READER. Rose Beads Gathecthe petals and run them through the meat gnnaer several times, as they must be fine and smooth. If you want the beads to be black, put in a little copperas. Roll the paste into round beads be. . tween the- palms of the bands, mak ing them twice as large as you want the finished beads to be, as they shrink about half. When made into beads, lay them on a platter and let them stand several hours; then roll again. String them on broom straws or hat pins and put them in the sun to dry. When taken from the straws put into a cloth bag and rub them hard to take off any loose particles. Put a little vaseline on the palms of the hands and polish the beads b;' rubbing them, then wipe beads off with a c'oth. Yellow vaseline is one of the most reliable cures for falling hair where the fault is due to a dry scalp. RED LARGE PIMPLES ALL OVER FACE , Festeredand Came to Head. Scratch ing Made Sores. Caused Disfig urement, Used Cuticura Soap and Ointment. Face Now Clear. 1413 E. Gonessce Ave.. Saginaw. Mich. Cuticura Soap and Ointment cured m of a very bad disease of the face without leaving a scar. Pimples brot out all over my faro, ml and largo. They fostorod and came to head. They lubed and burned and caused mo to cratch them and mako aure. They said they wore aped wart. At night I waa rratloss from Itching. When the barber would shave me my face would bleed terribly.' Then acaba would form . afterwarda, then they would drop oS and the so-called aeod warts would coma back i ftnln Th., womb ..n ... v fiuw fur AhOtlt I am sure if my Qjne months and the trouble cauiod dl ugumnent while It lasted. . "One day I read In the paper of the Cuti cura Soap and Ointment. 1 recvlved a fr ample of Cuticura. Soap and Oinuiicnt and it waa o much value to me that I bought cake of Cuticura Soap aud a box of Cuti cura Ointment at the drug store, la aNout ten days my face bettaq to boal up. I V'Pt on using Cuticura Boap' and Ointment and in a very abort time after, the scabs dropped off the red spots where they were vanished Jau. My face Is now clear of the warts and not a scar la left." (Signed) LeKoy C. O'Brteo. May 12. 19J3. Cuticura Soap 25c. and Cuticura Ointment 60c. are auld everywhere. IJberal aemple ct , each mailed free, with 33-p. Skin liook. Ad dress poHt-card "Cuticura, Dept. T. Uoston." W'.Mpa who shave and shampoo with Cu ticura; Boap wul Ond it best, f or aUn and scalp. Advertisement.