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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (April 2, 1914)
TIIE 3IORXIXG OKEGONIAX, mURSDAT, APKII.
HEN OF CAPACITY
INVITED INTO RAGE
Citizens Urged to Run for
Lower House of Legislature
in Coming Election.
TWO ARE NOW IN CONTEST
Tentative Acceptances Received From
Others TTrged to Sacrifice Time
to Represent Multnomah in.
lxver House at Salem.
rConttnued From First Page.)
lng at cross-purposes and cross-interests,
can unite in the enactment of
sane, progressive legislation that the
Important Legislation Pending.
With the many problems of unusu
ally pressing importance that will
come before the next Legislature for
solution, including primarily those of
reduction of state expenses and lower
ing of taxes; scientific revision of the
tax laws; elimination of useless com
missions, and consolidation of others;
and other matters of grave economic
and social import, it has been, felt that
men of tried efficiency should be
chosen. Thi3 and this alone has been
the motive behind the call.
None of the 12 men on the list has
been chosen from any personal or po
litical motive. In fact none of those
Included is known to have any political
ambitions other than to serve the pub
lic interest in the best way.
It is true that the 12 men invited in
the cal to become candidates are all
Republicans. The Republican party is
the predominating party in Multnomah
County, as the present registration
shows, and it is reasonable to sup
pose that a majority of the 12 Legis
lators elected from the county will be
Republicans. For this reason it has
been felt that 12 Republicans should
Movement Is ot Partisan.
At the saem time, the movement -to
ask these men to becomo candidates
for the Legislature is in no respect a
partisan movement. It Ts not actuated
by partisan or party feeling, but by
purposes of good citizenship. It is felt
that Democrats, Progressives and mem-lers-of
other parties can vote for any
and all the men in the list without
feeling other than that they are vot
ing in the interests of the public good,
regardless of party lines.
On the other hand, the citizens who
have signed the call hope that citizens
of the Democratic party and of the
Progressive party will issue similar
tails to 12 good men o ftheir respec
tive parties to becomo Legislative can
dicates at the primary election on May
15, so that, in any event, men who are
qualified and able, without regard to
party affiliation, may be elected to
the Legislature at the general election
on November 3.
Here is the call sent out by the cit
izens and thenames of those signing it:
i nc can is signed by tne Xollowlng per
. H. Averill . .
W.-P. Olds.. .. ..
Luther R. Dyott
Horace D. Kamsdell
. T. Colllnson
.James P. Cooke
O. E. Overbeck
re. B. MacXaughton
M. T. Lynch
C harles K. tiers
H. C. Huntington
Mrs. Frederick lfesert W. s. JellllT
John M. Thompson
Uon C. Prentiss
J. C. English
Matt E. Bliss
f. G. Pike
rJ. A. Vaughan
A. B. Bennett
II. T. Ottenhelmer
rharles L. Mastick
H. R. I.ea
W. B. Crane
T. w. Hill
R. V. Jones
P. re Haas
Fred A. Krlbs
If. L. Powers
William H. Galcani
I. L. White
I.ouis G. Clarke
.T. A. Pettit
C. W. Fulton
V. f. Atkin
c. W. Cornelius
Frank E. Doolv
H. TT. Northup
reillott R. Corbett
T. Morris Dunne
K. J. Daly
Dow V. Walker
P. L. Willis
P. II. Tynan
R. K. Ealisbury
G. W. Long
I. . D. Keyser
J. L. McCrearv
Dr Elliott Erirksoa
T. X. S toppenbach
C. c Colt
J. H. Boyd
G. F. Johnson
Mrs. J. D. Kpenucer
H. R. Reynolds
Iavld M. Dunne
Walter M. McMonics
T. S. Mann
A. J. Ktngsley
A. A. Morrison
R. W. Raymond
Frank R. Johnson
F. W. Hoyt
Frederick IL Strong
J. O. Elrod
A. G. Ruehlijrht
W. B. Glance
Clay S. Morse
R. C. Pier
C. D. Brunn
Russell H. Brown
A. G. Clark
Henry' L. Corbett
Tt. F. Giltner
Sarah A. Kvans
W. C. Duniway
F. W. Chausse
II. F. Titus
W. r. B. Dodson
W. W. Metzger
.f. J. Jennings
R. R. Houtledse
Mrs. Max S. Hirsch
,T. W. Walker .
Paul O. Bates
II. P. Palmer -J.
A. R. Moman
Frank C. Riggs
C. V. Cooper
A. C. TT. Berry
George E. Watkins
Frank C. Barnes
w. T. Foster
Abigail Scott Duniway John McCourt
weurne EwacK .1. ti. Mack
I.eo Frlede And many ethers.
Thomas Scott Brooks
"An Address to the Voters el Multno
mah County .and the State of Ore-eon i
''This is at once a statement of con
ditions that confront every citizen and
a call to public duty.
"We take fhis method of bringing
to the general attention the pressing
need of appropriate steps toward
measures of relief from the oppressive
burdens of increasing taxation, and for
introducing In our Government more
prudent and effective methods of
economy, industry and accountability.
We have the faith in the destiny of
our slate that is common to all
patriotic citizens. But we feel that
there is an imperative necessity that
our present welfare be protected and
our future prosperity be assured by
the assumption of the responsible
duties of Government In the Legisla
ture by earnest, careful and experi
enced men. We have no purpose of
making war on any group of men or
cIbsh or system or of advancing- the
special interest of any political party,
but we have been impressed with a
growing nenso of apprehension over
the universal trend toward public ex
travagance and we are certain that
something must be done to put on the
brakes. It is our purpose in this
manner to solicit a number of our
well-known citizens to become candi
dates from Multnomah County for the
lower nousc or uie Oregon Legisla
ture. Slate Uxpcun Gain.
"It is a startling fact that the total
eost of government in Oregon in the
past aecaae nas Increased from three
fold to live-fold: and it is also a fact
that state, county, city and school dis
trict have alike shared in the increaxo
The total taxable valuation in the State
or Oregon in 1905 was $309,000,000. with
a population of less than 500.000. The
total taxes paid to the state in that
year tnot including the public schools'!
was approximately $1,000,000. In 1913,
with an estimated population of 800,
000. the assessed valuation of all prop
erty is $954,000,000, and total taxes paid
by all counties for state purposes is
$4,165,000. This is the direct tax upon
our people, and does not include the
public revenues from automobile 11
censes, corporation taxes, inheritance
taxes, flsti and game licenses, and the
"We append -a statement as -to the
PROMINENT PORTLAND CITIZENS
' 'Q I ' i t- 4
I .- f - ' S 5 . " ' .? '
t -3 -r s -v v, '.. - i
1 I . i , 3 efW '" jTeyrii -St - U
i ' "wa . . ? ' ' , 4 - "i f" y ' y
&CM w Mr J3
I- t r- - ; A 1
: V: - h i '- " '"X -'tztf
I Lsfa.as-U eiVilllliiij j X. . j. ...,..L"r i
- o7T&sSS OSCZ: AsrXSPr-&e & Z UZ. Course
. ls : . ;j
vvv- .. A K I v(
taxes collected in Multnomah County in
1HU3. 1908 and 1913:
"In Multnomah County in 1902. taxes
were as follows (not including state or
Port of Portland
City jf Poitland .........
School district ...........
"In Multnomah County in 1908 taxes
were as follows (not including state or
. .. .10.704
port ot Portland
City of Portland
School district ...........
"In Multnomah County in 1913 taxes
were as follows (not Including state or
state school) :
County roads 614.6:6
Library ' 1.-.3.B5H
Tort cf Portland 61B.8S7
City of Portland ' 2.418.814
School district 2.371,:i53
Pay ltolla Too Bls
"We are obliged to say that we have
seen no satisfactory sign that taxes in
state, county, city and school district
are soon to be materially reduced,
though we arc willing to assume that
all public officials are anxious to do
what they can to alleviate this serious
situation. But they are face to face
with laws which require large expen
ditures, and with a system which calls
for "man y far too many employes on
the public payrolls. We are convinced
that there is a lack of co-ordination
between the various branches of our
government and much unnecessary du
plication of service and effort by vari
ous commissions, bureaus and boards,
and the waste of much public money
In unprofitable activities. We are
aware that the state tax is . by no
means the largest paid by the citizen,
but we believe that an example of cau
tion and great deliberation In state ex
penditures by our Legislature will be
followed in county and city: and we
are sure, also, that laws requiring re
trenchment in the expenditures for
state, county, city and school district
may be, and should be, enacted by the
"The County of Multnomah, has 1J
members of the Representative branch
of the State Legislature. We intend
no reflection upon any member of our
past Legislature or upon any candidate
for. the forthcoming Legislature: but
we are urmiy. persuaded that,, if our
WHO ARE URGED TO RUN TOR LOWER HOUSE OF LEGISLATURE.
ss?yz t: JSCS'
representative form of government is
to survive there must be confidence
In tho Legislature and respect for its
members: and we are within the
bounds of moderate statement when
we .say that the Legislature has in
recent years declined In the common
regard. It should not be so: It must
not be so. The Legislature may be re
stored to its proper position of im
portance, dignity and influence if its
deliberations shall be marked by a sin
cere and intelligent regard for the
Common Alms Essential.
"We believe that the only way to
bring about this desirable and neces
sary condition is to elect to the Leg
islature citizens of demonstrated ca
pacity and known repute. It is of the
highest importance that Multnomah
County send to the Legislature as rep
resentatives IS men having commoon
aims, and a common understanding,
rather than 12 men with divided pur
poses and individual ambitions, and
with no definite or generally accept
able plans for remedial legislation.
"To that end we invite the following
citizens to become candidates before
the Republican primary for Represen
tatives In the Legislature from Mult
nomah County on a platform of re
trenchment in public expenditure and
of greater efficiency In the public
setrice, and we pledge to thorn our
diligent and continuous support tn pro
curing their election and our co-operation
If they shall be elected in every
plan for the common benefit:
Ben Selling. Amedee M. Smith. Field
er A. Jones, Dr. Andrew C. Smith Wil
liam F". Woodward, Lee B. Hendricks,
John Gill. T. C. Lewis. Oscar W. Home.
13. v. Llttletleld. Plowden Stott, S. B.
"We shall hope for an Immediate
and favorable response from these citi
zens who we know have no political
ambitions to promote, and to whom for
the most part the duties of a public
Legislator may be accompanied by a
measure of personal sacrifice."
Old Woolen Mill Is Raxed.
MILWAUK1E, Or, April 1. (Spe
cial.) The old mill building on Harri
son street, which had stood for nearly
40 years, and had been occupied for a
tannery and woolen plant, has been
razed to permit the widening of Har
rison street. Owners of the mill prop
erty held up the Improvement In the
courts, but finally were awarded $1150
damages. It Is planned to open Harri
son street to the city limits through
Minthorn Addition. Owners of the prop-
erty. it is stated, will give the neces
sary land for the extension and the
matter will be considered at the meet
ing of the Council April 14. Grades
on Laurel avenue have been fixed by
the city engineer and will come before
the next meeting of the Council. This
will be a half mile Improvement.
State School Head Keeps
New Derby in Vault
County Superintendent Sits mm One
Hnt. Mr. Chnrrblll Mepa on Ills
tiecond One nnd He Uuarda Third.
Q ALEJf. Or., April 1. (Special.)
wj Superintendent of Public Instruc
tion Churchill has literally flung three
hats Into the ring since he became an
aspirant for the Republican nomina
tion for the office which he now holds.
His Rooseveltlan tendencies, although
he Is a dved-in-the-wooL never-
scratch-tho-tlcket Republican, so far as
neaagear is concerned, are explained
in this way:
Just before the recent meeting of the
County School Superintendents In this
city Mr. Churchill decided that It might
oe well tor him to appear before the
educators with a new derby. Ho pur
chased on of the latest style. The
next day It looked like a pancake for
tne first County Superintendent to ar
rive mistook It for a cushion in
chair. The State Superintendent bled
himself to a hat store and bought an
other derby. The next night tn some
inexplicable way. tho hat was placed
upon the stairway at his home and
the Superintendent himself stepped on
it. So Mr. Churchill had to purchase
anotner nat rorthwlth. which he locks
in the vault when he is at his office
and keeps tn his bookcase alongside a
volume in higher mathematics entitled
T-holce and Chance" when at home.
Memorial for Mrs. Booker Set.
COTTAGE GROVE. Or.. April 1.
(Special.) Memorial services in honor
of Mrs. Edith Hill Booker. National
evangelist and late state president of
the Woman's Christian Temperance
Lnlon. who died suddenly in Portland
Saturday, will be held here Sunday
nignt, ail tne cnurcnes ot the city par
Kt. Louis ehnrcheji arc tilnz half-page
BovvriMemnit in aauy papers.
Democrats Begin to Realize
Vote for Repeal May Mean
Loss of Senate.
PROTESTS ARE COMING IN
Strong Sentiment Against Surrender
of Rights to Appease Ftorcljtn
Power' Is Shown to Kxi.t
Throu jrhout Country.
OREGONIAX NEWS BUREAU. Wash
ington. March 29 The Panama Canal
tolls question Is a growing embarrass
ment to Democratic Senators and Rep
resentatives, and while the prospects
still favor the success of the programme
mapped out by President Wilson, It ts
recognized that a protracted discussion
of the question, with Indennite delay
of a vote In the Senate, might bring
about the defeat of this Administration
measure. The chances of defeating the
President's bill, however, are not bright
because of the tremendous Influence of
the President In his own paty.
By Insisting on the repeal of the tolls
exemption clause the President has
placed many members of his party be
tween two fires, and the time is ap
proaching when they must decide
whether to vote their convictions in
accord with prevailing sentiment among
their constituents, or to disregard pub
lic opinion and maintain their party
People Want Liit to Stand.
No subject that has been before Con
gress during the present Administra
tion has so aroused public sentiment
as this question of Panama Canal tolls.
The mails of Senators and Representa
tives are being flooded with letters, pe
titions, memorials, etc.. almost all
against compelling American coastwise
vessels to pay tolls for the use of the
Petitions md protests from the peo
ple carry riore weight Just now than
they would ordinarily, for most mem
bers of the House and one-third of the
members of the Senate will be candi
dates for re-election this year.
One remarkahle thing about the pro
tests against the Administration pro
gramme is that they come from all
parts of the country; from inland states
as well as from the seacoast states that
are most directly affected by tbe canal.
rrotests from tbe coast states are
based largely on the contention that
repeal of the existing law will in
crease transcontinental freight rates, as
well as rates by water from one coast
to the other, but protests from the In
tenor are based largely on a strong
sentiment against any National policy
ilcn contemplates the surrender of
rights to appease a foreign power.
much prominence has been given
the tolls question that It is sure to
figure conspicuously In the campaign
tnis year, and those Democrats now
disposed to stand by the President ad
mit they will be placed on the defen
sive when they go before the people.
I ne tolls question has not. thus far.
been a party question, but If the pres
ent law ts amended as recommended by
the President the amendment can be
brought about only as a party question
and by a party vote, and so far as the
campaign is concerned the Democratic
party will be the subject of t err I He
onslaught from the opposition.
If the bill for repeal Is passed, said
one Democratic Senator. "The Demo
cratic majority in the next Congress
will be greatly reduced, and It ts quite
possible the Democrats may lose con
trol of the Senate, thus putting an end
to the carrying out ot Democratic leg
"This factor is one the President
seem not to have considered, but it Is
one he might well pause to reflect on
before forcing an unwilling majority
of the Senate to require A.merlcan
coastwise ships to pay for the prtvi
lege of passing through the canal."
FEW REGISTER IF DAY
1'ALI.S TO AOS, SMALLEST
IVR TWO MONTHS.
Mea Continue to Maintain Their Big
I-e-ad. 230 of Them Qualifying
Only 178 Women.
April Fool's day is not a good regis
tratlon day, if results are to be judged
by yesterday's registration. Only 40S
registered In the course of the day. the
smallest dsily total for two months.
Tbe men continued thetr good lead, 230
of them registering to ITS women. 'The
registration by party was: Republicans.
2'.0; Democrats, 112: Progressives. 21;
Prohibitionists. 12; Socialists. 7; Inde
The total county registration to date
Meu. Women. Total.
Republicans ......... .23.76 lo.&oi -4.777
Iiemocrat. ........... 7.VW1
lTog-reaslves ......... 1.407
Totals .- ..S3.i 18.6:
WASCO IrKMOCRATS SIKKD VP
Some of Bi Icad- In Registration
IlegaiiuMl I'rom Republicans.
THE DALLES. Or.. April 1. Spe
ctal.) It is estimated that about halt
of the eligible electors of Wasco Coun
ty have registered, the total being 2373.
The Democrats, who have been out
numbered by the Republicans three to
one heretofore, made a much better
showing the last week, two Democrats
enrolling to three Republicans. It is
said that many Republicans have been
registering as Democrats to vote for
Judge A. S. Bennett, of this city, one
of tbe four Democratic aspirants for
Governor. The Wasco County registra
tion to date Is aa follows:
Men. Women. TfL
Republicans lOSi ll lKt
Temoerata ............... K2 J.7T
Prohibitionists S3 b tz
Socialists 37 IS S7
Procresslves ............. 21 14 2B
Independents 1 1. fcl
Refused to state 4 I 7
Total list S4 IS7
TILLAMOOK. Or.. April 1 (Spe
cial.) One hundred and sixty-five per
sons registered last week, there being
a slight Increase In tho number of
women who registered.
Men. Women. TotaL
Republicsns .......... 672 2t M
Democrats ........... tfo
Progressives 11 3 14
Prohibitionists ....... So Ml es
Socialists ............ f-S 13 tsti
Independent M - 0 i i
Miscellaneous ......... s u 14
1.051 74 TazL
Lincoln Total for Week 141.
TOLEDO. Or., April 1. (Special.)
Regular Bowel Movement From
Infancy Insures Good Health
in Later Years.
We cannot all start life with the ad
vantages of . money, but every child
born ts entitled to the heritage of good
health. Through unfortunate Ignorance
or carelessness In the feeding of a baby
lts tiny stomach may become deranged.
The disorder spreads to the bowels, and
before the mother realizes It the two
chief organs on which the Infant's com
fort and health depend are causing tt
great suffering. If the condition is
1 lowed to continue grave ailments
There Is, however, no occasion for
alarm, and the sensible thing to do
but tt should be done Instantly Is to
give the baby a small dose of a mild
laxative tonic. In the opinion of a
great many people, among them such
well-known persons aa the parents of
Bertha Lee Woodard. 3 years old. of
Moultrie. Ga.. the proper remedy Is Dr.
Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin. Mrs. L N.
Woodard says that little Bertha was
troubled with constipation for over a
year, and that after trying several dif
ferent kinds of remedies she found her
relief in Syrup Pepsin. It is a mild,
pleasant-tasting laxative, which every
person likes, does not gripe nor cramp,
and contains ttwtt most excellent of all
Dr. Caldwell's tyrup Pepsin Is espe
cially Intended for Infanta, children.
women, old people and all others to
whom harsh cathartics, salt waters,
pills, etc, are distressing. In fact. In
the common disorders of life, such as
constipation, liver trouble, indigestion.
The total Lincoln County registration
for week ended March ;s follows:
Men. Women. Total.
RerMiMleans 73 1K 13
I irmiM-rau Irt
Sorlultfttn 11 . 2 J:t
lutlep.-aueuts 2 0 3
TorwTs 1Q7 rtl 141
New Photo Play Open
V opened at the Columbia Theater
yesterday. It is headlined by "The
Cat's Paw." tho story of a diplomatic
free lance. Tho plot is woven about a
treaty in the possession of an English
A beautiful German Countess Is in
league with a German spy and by foul
means they attempt to secure the
The plot la subtly woven and the
motives are not all revealed until the
last minute of the play. This adds
fascination and interest to the picture.
"Our Mutual Girl" has a great time
greeting the managers of the Giants
and White Sox. who have Just returned
with their teams from a world tour,
and going to Blanche King and getting
A clean, sparkling little Keystone
comedy is "A Rural Demon." in which
a cunning Shetland pony Is featured.
The demon tried to kill the hero with
a bomb and escape with the "ladye
falre." but the pony foiled the villain
and happiness reigned supreme.
Announcement Is made by the man
agement that a mammoth three-man
ual pipe organ will be installed In the
theater, giving Its Initial concert on
E new programme which opened
a four-day run yesterday contains
a variety of well-chosen film plays.
wttn The Cruel Revenge" featured. It
la a two-part drama, with Rosetta
Brlco and John Inco In the leading
Parts. The story Is of an attempted
revenge by a Jilted lover. It is well
acted and most pleasing.
The Doctors Trust." a Rinrrnnh
and "The Mystery of the Laughing
Death" arc two dramatic photoplays,
interesting and originul in conception.
"Detective Short" and "The Bottom
of the Sea" are two comedies built for
laughing purposes. The offering is a
complete show of merit.
Hereafter a big feature will be of
fered by the star from Sunday to
Wednesday and a blended show tiro
rest of the week.
ON'E of tho greatest pictures shown in
PorUand this week Is "Judith of Bo
thuslia." now running at the Majestic
Theater. Every scene has a thrill, with
the action swift and consecutive. The
story is based on the historical and Bib
lical version of the Assyrian Invasion
into the land of Judea.
Tho Assyrians, under the leadership
"' "lrlr purnanan general. Holof ernes.
Chehalis, Centralia, Tacoma, Seattle
Daily, Throe Day Trains, One Nijrhl Train.
Daily, Two Day Trains to
Olympia, South Bend, Raymond
Use the Pioneer Line
Coaches, Smoking Cars, Parlor Cars, Dining Cars on
Day Trains. .And the Faniouu Northern Pacific Dininp:
Car Service, with those Croat Bi Haked Potatoes
Coaches and Tourist and Standard Sleeping Cars on
Round Trip Excursion Fares
Daily June 1 to September 30 to all Points East. Stopovers
allowed and long return limit.
May 19 and 20 to Chicago. May 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, to Atlanta, Ga.
Kates Open to All
Tickets and Information. 233 Morrison Street.
Phones: Main 244, A 1244.
A. D. Charlton, A. G. P. A., Portland, Or.
Northern Pacific Railway
BtKTH l 1EK OUU A K II.
biliousness, headaches and the various
other disorders of the stomach, liver
and bowels nothing Is more suitable
than this mild laxative-tonic. Dr. Cald
well's Syrup Pepsin.
Three generations of people are using
It today, and thousands ot families keep
It constantly tn the house, for every
member of the family can use It. It
can be obtained of any druggUit at fifty
cents or one dollar a bottle, the latter
being the size bought by families whe
al ready know Its value. Results are
always guaranteed or money will b
Families wishing to try a free sample
bottle can obtain It postpaid by ad
dressing Dr. W. R. Caldwell. 41 Wash
ington St.. Montlcello, 111. A postal
card with your name and address on
it will do.
J storm the city of Bethulia. They ar.
unsuccessful tn capturing tho strong
noid. but succeed In cutting off the
water supply outside of the city's gates.
Judith, a beautiful Judean woman, to
save her people, arrays herself In splen
did garments and jewels and goes t
the tent of Holofernea. He ts fascinat
ed and she is torn between her denlre
to save her people and her love for the
general, she finally Influences him to
become drunk with wine, and behead
him. taking his head back to her
Without a leader, the Assyrians are
driven from the country.
Judiths people then fall down In
thanksgiving and worship her.
This show will continue until Sun
Miss Esther Sundqulst and Joe Rob
erts received generous applause at nU
the performances yesterday. They will
continue all next week.
THICK BROWN SCALE
ON TOP OF HEAD
Began to Spread. Scratched and
Made Sore. Itched and Burned.
Hair Began to Fall Out. Cuticura
Soap and Ointment Cured.
Col thus. Mo. "I noticed a small scaly
spot on top of my little girl's bead but
paid little attention to It. In about two
mouths It began to spread
and would break out In
yellow blisters. They
would break and be a raw
w v-"i ore "or a wcue ana men
, I jVwt' ' dry OD brown
VVi?Wv yellow scale. Id some
- - J oispos very thick. I
iVi. ' V" ) eau1 hardly keep ber
lit H 1 1 1 1 .7 from scratching It raw all
the time, her head Itched and burned so. 8be
scratched and made raw seres. Ber bair
began to fall out gradually and seemed per
fectly dead. It kept spread! ok until It wa
over half of her bead and 1 thought I would
be bound to cut her hair, which I bated to do.
"I decided to try Cuticura Soap and
Ointment, as I saw so many advertisemrats
praising It so I sent for a sample. I used
them and It began to Improve so I bought
some Cuticura Soap and two boxes of Cutl
cara Ointment. All the back of her bead
was perfectly raw when I began tuing Cuti
cura Soap and Ointment. I followed the
directions for the treatment of eczema on
tbe scalp and her head was cured." (Signed)
Mrs. M. Broyles, June 18. 1913.
A single cake of Cuticura oap X5c) and
box or Cuticura Ointment (iOc 1 are often
sufficient when all else baa failed. Sold
throughout the world. Sample of each
mailed free, with 33-p. Skin Book. Address
poat-card " Cuticura. Dept. T. Boston."
BT"Meo who shave and shampoo with Cu
ticura Soap will find I; best for skin and scalp.