Honolulu Star-Bulletin from Honolulu, Hawaii on March 16, 1927 · 21
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Honolulu Star-Bulletin from Honolulu, Hawaii · 21

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Honolulu, Hawaii
Issue Date:
Wednesday, March 16, 1927
Page:
21
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TERRITORIAL PAGE .WEDNESDAY, MARCH 16, 1927 PAQRUPLE TIE BROKEN 01 KAUAI Hanapepe and Camp 2 Win Right To Play-Off For Japanese Title (Special Star-Eulletin CorreoonJence) MA K A XV IX!. KiMj.i. Mar. 15. lief ore the 1 ir::t crowd that turned out. this Ke;i"n. .'.iiknweli Cump Tun nostd out W.thiawa 4 to 3, while Ilntiapepe hail a hard time beatini? I'.tkn hi in an 8 to 7 fracan for the .I;iyr.ff ,f thf championship of the second n-rlc.H of the Weat Kauai Ja j.mf'tif; League. The Kames were a douhif -header at the M.iksi-wdi ground l;it Sunday u iei noon. AH four teams had l,e-'n tied for first pl.tf. Next Sunday afternoon, IIanap-pe and ('amp Two will play it off for the title. In the first ame. Camp Two broke th" k-e by scoring a run in the third inniner, hut Wahiawa fame riht bark and tied the Heore in the l.eijinnins of the sixth. However, in their portion of the same frame. Camp Two scored another. In the- eighth, they practically cinched the game with two more runs. Wahiawa rallied in the last inning and Kcored two runs but fell shy with one run. Failure to hit earlier in the game in the pinches cost them the game. Wahiawa uned two pitchers in Sufea and Shirnonlsbl. The second paine wan another interesting one for the fans. Hanapepe urorr-d first in the third inning- when George ttctsui homered mith. Sally Watase on the bags and Kot two niore in the fifth frame and had a 4 to 0 lead up to the sixth. Betsul was pitching pood ball, but began to weaken durinur the latter part of the Kame and I'akala shoved over two runs in the sixth and another In the seventh. Hanapepe rame back in the last of the seventh, scoring four more, and had an 8 to 3 lead. Pakala fought gamely and scored three more in the eighth and was two runs in the rear. In the ninth it scored one run after one away and bad a man at third, but this man was trapped at third by Tachibana, wild had replaced Eetsui, when Kaawa knocked a slow grounder and Pakala missed its opportunity to tie the score. FIVE RUNS IN FIRST J INNING GIVE VICTORY I TO CASH GROCERY NINE lii'C0ilSIOIf;W.s?'if , KAPAA. Kauai. Mar. U -T, e . I L f l! HSi n 1 T T thl .-.ty r.f the death In Sonoma, i Chsn. -Amen can Bark 111 team! (J ULUIni UILU llYnUTl fC I tOTMOfl C'li ' un Ktr ru;r t this year. I fail! to take the -haupionship -A I f Wf UUU AO fCHCU -f a, F. Hopke. a former weil- .. ...... - known resident of Maui, at the ! A. F. HOPKE, ONCE I RESIDENT OF MAUI, DIES IN CALIFORNIA the KuaihiU League wtien it dropped a 5 to 2 defeat to Ju;:e Teraoka's Cash Grocery team at she local grounds last Hunday afternoon. June Tcraoka'3 tf-am did all of It scoring in the first frame, five big rur.8 when Sh;;-'e Tannic, tdab- tder of U:e banners could not i Had Been Resident of Lone-; Desha Declares Big Island ly Island For More Than 50 Years (Special Star-Bulletin Correocndence V. AILI KU, March 15. i.m Mc- . i Corriston. one of the early residents te the plate, and a couple of mis- ' of .doloka,:. passed away Sunday ohe damage, morrnns? at nis res.cience at Kamsio. where he had lived for ii years cuts aifo causing uiie uamaK-j Tanaka thereafter settled down up , to the fourth when h turned the j burdens over to Hashimoto, who j twirled good hall. The bunkers could not hit Ogata, a youngster on the mound, for fix inning and also could not hit Jonie Cummin?s. who finished the game. In the previous mixing, the bankers had knocked Cummings' fdiootM all over the lot but It was a different story yesterday. Hashimoto was the only player able to connect with a hit. The bankets pot a run each in the third and fourth frames but from then on went out in quick order. Ogata fanned six while Cummings also whiffed four bankers. Tanaka walked six men in the three innings he pitched. Lineups June's Cash Grocery: Watanabe, tf; Fujitani, c; Kano, If; Tsunehiro, fs; Morita, rf; Ikeda, 2b; Konno, lb; Kukumoto, lb; J. Cummings, ."lb and p; Ogata, p. Hankers: Dunn Hee, s; Tom, lb; Kelii, rf; Soong, c; Wing, 3b; Wong, 2b; Kenneth Hee, 2b; Hashimoto, cf and p; Tanaka, p and cf; Ah Fat, If. Umpires: Shak and Keis. MANY PARTIES ON KAUAI (Special Star-Bulletin Correspondence) LIHUK. Kauai, Mar. 14. Social events of the past week have been numerous on Kauai, honoring visitors, returning residents and birthdays. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Christian of Hanamaulu were delightful hosts to 30 of their friends at a bridge supper on last Saturday evening. Mrs. Justin Smith welcomed her LITERARY CLUB FORMED (Special Star-Bulletin Correspondence) KL.KELK, Kauai, Mar. 15. The literary division of the Y. W. C. A., under the- direction of Mrs. John Sandison of Eleele, is to meet at the home of Mrs. H. H. Brodie today. A new book on "Women of India" will be commenced. The club will meet every Tuesday at the homes cf the member. sister, Mrs. J. M. Kuhns, home from a mainland trip with a bridge luncheon at the Llhue hoteL Mr. and Mrs. Jack Newton were hosts for an evening bridge, honoring Mrs. Newton's sister. Miss Connelly of San Monica,. Cal. Mrs. W. T. Luddy and Mrs. K. C Hopper entertained for Miss Connelly at a bridge tea Tuesday. Mrs. J. M. Kuhns of Lihue invited friends island-wide Thursday afternoon for a tea, complimenting her niece, Mrs. Landry of St. Louis, Mo., who returned with Lr. and Mrs. Kuhns from their recent mainland trip. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Fountain were recent hosts for a number of their friends at their home In Lihue, serving a chop nul dinner. He was years old. Funeral services were held at his residence, and he was burled in the cemetery of the Kamalo Catholic church, where he had attended mass for more than DO years. McCorrisl,n left his home in Ireland in IS')., spending 37 das in a sailing trip from Ireland to Xew V'ork. He came to the islands with the late Hobert Lewers and ftarted a rice mill at Wa!au with his brother. Hugh, who died last October. Later he and his brother went to Molokai where they started a sugar plantation, and later went into ranching. McCorriston had been district magistrate, road overseer, postmaster, notary public and agent to grant marriage licen-ses. He is Furvived by a sister in Ireland and the following children Mrs. Otto Meyer, Judge Edward McCorriston, Mrs. F. H. Foster and Miss Aileen McCorriston, besides numerous grandchildren, nieces and nephews. UNIVERSITY STUDENTS AFTER AUDITORIUM; WANT GERMAN TAUGHT About 30(1 signatures to the petition being circulated at the University of Hawaii asking for an auditorium and gymnasium, had been obtained up to this mornine. according to fc'hunzo Sakamaki, who Is sponsoring the petition. It is expected that practically the entire student body will have signed the document by Friday noon, at which time it is to be presented to the legislature. Ka Leo, the university newspaper, appeared on the campus this morning with, editorials and articles urging the building of an auditorium. Another petition being circulated at the university asks the regents to include German as a regular course beginning this fall. The petition, sponsored by the Pre-Medical club, is the first attempt to bring back German into the curriculum since it was abolished during tht? war. Solons Are Working In Perfect Harmony S. L. Desha. Sr.. and Robert Umd. Hawaii county senator?, today denied that any such thing as a "two-two" s;U: tn the F.ig Island upper huse delegation, exists, despite the fact that such a hint was dropped ty Senator A. F. Tavers of .Maui, at a luncheon given Sunday at the Hilo Yacht club. '"Since the opening of the session we have been on harmonious frnis," Senator Desha declared. "Our committee reports come in signed by all four members of the Hawaii select committee. We are working together, despite the fact that some seem to think we are not. "The only trouble we had was at the very' beginning of tins session and that was over the appointment of a senate employe. One Hawaii senator was against the man the others favored, but he withdrew his opposition when it became known that we were prepared to carry the matter to the floor of the senate where we in the majority were assured of support." "Of course the Big Island senators are together," Senator Hind commented. "'Any statement or insinuation to the contrary is mere 'cabbage.' " KAUAI PERSONALS (Special Star-Bulletin Cerrepon3encej KLEELE. Kauai, March 15. John ve:rts and Clem Gomes re- ! turned to Honolulu Isst Tuesday I after a short visit on Kauai. They are ti e est ssde s representatives to the legislature. Ernest Giesecke. expert piano tuner, is here from Honolulu on his regular annual visit tuning pianos. John Fernandes of WaipoulL m.mater of Kapaia store, left on the steamer last Friday for Honolulu with his son George and will return to Kauai next Thursday morning. W. K. Hussey, local attorney, returned yesterday morning from a short business trip to Honolulu. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph S. Jerves of MAKE WALK ON BRIDGE (Special Star-Bulletin Correspondence) HAXAPEPE, Kauai. Mar. 15 -V walk for pedestrians is to be constructed on the bridge at Hanapepe by the board of supervisors. Residents of Hanapepe are greatly pleased over the grant, for the bridge is very narrow and allows no space for walking when cars are passing. A Freshness that is Distinctive WHEN you drink your mealtime cup of Instant Postum, you will note that it is always the same fragrantly fresh, like the open fields that supply the wheat from which it is made. Instant Postum is always fresh, because it is made right in the cup. No standing while or after it is prepared just a level teaspoonful of Instant Postum with boiling water added, and the beverage is ready to be served. There is no waste all of the Instant Postum is absorbed to give you a beverage distinctive in flavour and wholesomely pure. To be had et all grocers. RETURN TO JAPAN (Special Star-Bulletln Correspondence) KAPAA, Kauai, Mar. 15. A number of kamaaina Japanese folks, who have lived in Kapaa for from 10 to 20 years, are leaving on the Kilauea this evening en route to Japan. Some of them are returning with the expectations of spending the rest of their lives there, but all have permits to return to the islands, because they know that their friends who had gone with the same hope inadvertently came back. Those leaving1 are: E. Yamada, an old bachelor who has been under the service of Dr. Tanagihara for many-years; D. Iwaki and M. Hayaki, for many years connected with the Kapaa Ice & Soda Works, Hayaki having been treasurer; B. Kimura, kamaaina blacksmith, and Mrs. Masunaga, mother of Dr. N. Ma-sunaga, dentist, and K. Masunaga, postmaster at Kealia. REHEARSALS HELD EACH NIGHT FOR MAKAWELI CLUB 'VARIETY SHOW' (Special Star-Bulletin Correspondence) MAKAWELI. Kauai, March 15. Members of the Makaweli Recreation club will have a rehearsal every night this week in preparation for their variety show to be given Saturday night at the Makaweli community house, which will be the biggest affair of its kind yet to be shown on the island. More than 70 people will take part in the big vaudeville show, including a large number of the most talented musicians on the island, composing the Kauai massed orchestra and best amateur dramatic players. There will be comical sketches that will prove very entertaining. P. F. Hurley of Wai-mea will be one of the great attractions. Hurley, who is known all over the island for his large size, will act as "Little Willie" In a school scene, entitled "Mama's Boy." Some of the best actors on the island will take part in a great minstrel show, which is one of the feature numbers. Sam Peck, supervising chemist of Alexander & Baldwin, is giving three sketches. Following the program, there will be a dance, music to be furnished by Merrick's jazz orchestra of Lihue. The program is as follows: Overtures "On the Campus" and "L'Estudiantina" by Kauai massed orchestra, under direction of J. A. Sousa and composed of: Piano, Mrs. F. Frizelle; flute, J. A. Sousa; trombone, H. B. West; violin, 1). Cruickshank, Joaquin Perreira, P. V. Clibbbn, W. II. Loper, Mrs. H. W. Cooper, William Grote; clarionet, Simon Aiu, A. Rapoza; cornet, Ernest Spfllner, Y. Kang; saxophone, J. Cravalho; drums and traps, An'tone Sousa. Minstrel show Interlocutor. Fred Frizelle; end men, Hillary Hark-ness, Albert Ebeling, R. T. Walker, Doc Stewart, Howard Foulds; colored ladies, Mrs. Benson, Miss Coleman and Miss Justice; black faces, M. V. Fernandes, Paul Kahlbaum, William Huddy, C. B. Wilson, Leslie Cowderoy; chorus, the Misses Mabel Coleman, Catherine Fernandes, Etta Fernandes. Irma Cran-dall. Caroline -Ebeling, Rena Fernandes, J. M. Belch, Agnes Spillner, Gertrude Spillner, Vivian Bryan, Josephine Souza, and Mesdames Glen Bedell. Dwlght Baldwin. Benson, G. R. Virgo, Sinclair, D. Cruickshank, Hillary Harkness, E. G. K. Spreckels Ac steamship line. Some years later he bought a fruit farm near the city ot Sonoma and spent the remaining: years of his life in that picturesque and peaceful region, but always retained a warm aloha for Hawaii nei and its people. Of an unusually genial, sunny and joviaJt disposition. h became very popular on Maui and left a host of friends, both there and in this city, who sincerely regret his passing. INTEREST GROWING IN 'EWA BEACH LOTS' TRACT, REPORT TODAY Keener interest than ever has been manifest in "Ewa Beach Lots," the new beach subdi vision opened Sunday by Magoon Brothers, Ltd., according to a report today from that firm, exclusive sales agents for the tract located just beyond Pearl Harbor. Crowds continue to visit the tract daily, according to the report, which incidentally records the sale of two lots yesterday by a purchaser who had not had an opportunity to Inspect them. The purchase was made on the recommendation of a friend of the purchaser, who had visited the tract, said John A. Car-roil, tract sales manager, this morning'. "Such sales do not happen often," said Carroll, "but in this instance we know that it was the very apparent values we are offering that led to the recommendation to purchase. We have had a number of inquiries from persons on other islands, indicating their interest in considering purchases in the new tract and similar sales may be made as a result. "The interest in these lots is keener than ever, showing the investing public as well as those who want to establish beach homes are alert to the future of Ewa Beach lots." age of Z. Ib-pke came to the islands in 1579 to take management of the Hawaiian Commercial & Sugar Co.'s store at Kahului, being sent there by Ciaus Spreckels. the sugar king of Hawaii, to whom be was related. Hopke was also United States consular scent at that port from his arrival until his departure in 1S?4. when, ctwinir to the rupture between Claus Spreckeis and his sons. C. A. and Rudolph, he resigned and left for San Francisco to become the .... ...-.v, .r. -r .. . - , ... t,.i. ! a seoomi cmm. a uaugnier, vwiu-freJ Elaine, born last week. Jerves is an employe of the Kalaheo store- General Distributor i Theo. H. Davies & Co., Ltd. Honolulu, T. H. NEW GARAGE AT SCHOOL (Spectal Star-Bulletin Correspondence) KALAHEO, Kauai, Mar. 15. A new garage is to be built at the Kalaheo school this week for the j accommodation of teachers. The I old one built two years ago has !een outgrown by the number of new cars used by the present school staff. NOT SO SURE! SPRINGFIELD. A. N. Napolitan was sure that Senator Butler would be re-elected this fall. So, after the election, he had to walk 10 blocks in the business district in the day time, clad only 1a his pajamas, to pay a freak bet he had made with a Democrat friend. As a plea for rain the people of Angola, on the west coast of Africa, cut off a man's arm at the shoulder and plant it in the ground with the hand sticking up. JTfappy TO BE happy one must be in good health. Tooth decay will ultimately cause general ill health. A clean tooth never decays. Protect your teeth and general health. The Pro-phy-lac-tic Tooth Brush with its saw tooth bristles and tufted end will clean your teeth as no brush of any other shape can or will. It reaches every tooth at every brushing, dislodges every tiny food particle and leaves the teeth thoroughly clean. Pro-phy-lac-tic is made in three "sizes Baby, Small and Adult and with three textures of bristles soft, medium and hard. Also ia transparent coloured handles in red, green and orange. Representatives: MUIXER fcy PHIPPS (Hawaii), Ltd, Honolulu SOLD THE WORLD OVER FOR MORE THAN 49 Y&XYS ipie ORIGINAL ALWAYS IN THE YELLOW BOX fro-p.ac-tk HAN Ms fffff Deverill, F. Frizelle, Montgomery. Powers, and Messrs. G. R. Virgo, Benson. Richard Lyman, Jr., Dwight Baldwin. Olivera. Selections "Idolizing." "II Trova-tore," "Castle Chimes," by Kauai massed orchestra. Sketch "The Truth Tree," Harkness and Peck. School scene "Mama's Boy." under direction of Miss Belch; P. F. Hurley and Mesdames Glen Bedell. Harkness and Virgo. . Sketch "The Swan Song," Virgo and Peck. Selections Orchestra, Messrs, Moler, Merrick, Ferreira, Rapoza. Violin solo Rubenstein's melody in F, David Cruickshank, accompanied by Mrs. F, Frizelle. "The Farewell Worker," Fernandes and Peck. Trio Mrs. Lydia Holt Wright. Miss Abbie Lincoln and Miss Helena Reis. Sketch "Three Minus One Equals Four," Miss Comfort Bachman, John Carver and H. W. Cooper. Club swinging Mr. Johnson. Chorus and dance "Half a Moon," under the direction of Miss Irma Crandall: Mrs. Hillary Harkness and the Misses Irma Crandall. Etta Fernandes, Gertrude, Agnes and Bertha Spillner, Vivian Bryan, Catherine and Rena Fernandes, Josephine Sousa. Grand finale "On Jersey Shore," by Kauai massed orchestra. TO OBSERVE BOYS' DAY (Special Star-Bulletin Correspondence LI 1 ICE. Kauai. Mar. 14. Kauai leaders of Pioneer clubs of the local Y. M. C. A. have been busy with their meetings during the paet week tinder the direeiiim of U. Wa-tada. assistant "Y." secretary, and plans for the spring work has been completed. Boys' Day will be an addition to the program! this May, probably May 7, according to the wish of the leaders, with an all day-rally at some point on the island for both outdoor and indoor events observing this national event. Easter programs will be emphasized in the clubs with attendance at the churches and Sunday schools and special speakers in the clubs. For the March programs the subject of first aid is being given in addition to the routine of weekly meetings, which include business, social and Bible study. The Discovery That Brought Peace of Mind! f Corrects the Chemistry that Make One's Pore Offend r you know why thousand of people who never have to tk a. laxative, do oat candy cascaret now and then? They have founJ that cacsr sweetens the whole jMem brines an immaculacy of terson tht means everything. It prevents bd-ily chemistry from ever making cn unconsciously effer.sive to other. And what a perfect regulator of th bowels! Salt affect the lining of the bowel. Mineral oils leave , coating that the blood must carry off throusU the pores. How much tetter to cascariie the system, and cause the bowels to expel every thing by normal muscular coi!tn-ticn! To say nothing of the cleaner, sweeter condition tht lasts for days a wholesome cond.tioa that r.akes the use f deodorant quite linnecpssary in January or July! lfi and women hiwi" ji-ais hae brouht "IT WAS YEARS before I knew the one best way to conquer s'uggishnef s. Now. I can do so with the con-.tortable ' feeling that I'm removing all taint to " iwi-hr.. often find that a . tl .iV v.-, . iaret en!y otic a week is all tea rrsuird'.'.ou, km. i nai s ir.c tuiuc see ia the candy laxative CASCARETS tonic they needed. t'aseara is fyl--ndid for children, t.-v. and they love the ilf of thu amty laxative which every' drugstore has for 10c and 15c. HI-Y TO Giy E SHOW (Special Star. Bulletin Correspondence) KOLOA. Kauai, Mar. 15. The Koloa Hi-T Club will give a benefit movie show at the plantation hall next Friday night to procure funds to send several representatives to the annual older boyB" conference held at Kaneohe, sponsored by the Y. M. C. A. WHEREVER THERE ARK PLIES USB FLY TOt NAMED HOSPITAL TRUSTEES (Special Star-Bulletin CrreDondenci LIHUE, Kauai. Mar. 12. At the recent meeting of the Kauai board of supervisors. Miss Mabel Wilcox and B. D. Baldwin were reappointed trustees "of the Samuel Mahelona memorial hospital. WHITMAN SCH00LH0USE SAVED BY ADMIRERS (By the Associated Press) XEW YORK, Mar. 11. The little school house in Woodbury, L. 1.. where Walt Whitman taught at 17 years of age, has been saved from destruction by a group of New York admirers of the poet. They raised funds to buy the structure from the housewrecker who bought it at auction for J18. Deems Taylor, composer, and Edna St. Vincent Millay, poet, were among contributors who raised $60 as the purchase price. Frank Vel-sor, housewrecker, had bought the building Saturday to use the his toric timbers as secondhand lumber. Julia Hoyt, who owns a plot of ground across the road from the present site of the schoolhouse, consented to have the building removed to her property. OAK FLOORS Cost Less Than the Value They Add jr Restful Gxt$r of undisturbed, refreshing sleeps i .TOURING the summer Fly-Tox i3 used ' t-Maily in many fine homes. Often in every room in the house. This destroys unclean insects, even in their place of hiding. Fly-Tox is stainless, safe, sure. Kills flies and mosquitoes. And there is always an atmosphere of cleanliness when Fly-Tox is used. FLY-TOX at the taenhflc insect tad that was developed at Mellon Institute of Industrial Risearzh by Rex Research FeUmoshif M3HRDE- Kills FLIES, MOSQUITOES MOTHS, ROACHES, SIUVERFISH W. H. SCOTT A CO, LTD, Agents For Sale by: lollister Drug Co, Ltd, Lewers & Cooke, Ltd, Henry May & Co, Ltd Send the Coupon Maybe your teeth are jorkrasly dear, stmpry clouded with a film coat. Thousands have gleaming, wonderful teeth without knowing it . . . you may be one. Make this remarkable test and find out Your Smile will show dazzling clear teeth in a few days if you do this This simple, NEW method, removes the stubborn film that hides the natural beauty of your teeth 1LOOK. iFOR THE FACSIMILE HYPHENATED NAME Pro-phy-lac-tic Adult, 3-row, Price 50c :t .i i ' j j ) SM'tpJ Perhaps you never realized it, but a thickness of inch of Oak Flooring-, laid right over your old floor, will increase the value of your home many times more than it actually costs. There is nothing else in the way of a floor covering that quite equals beautifully grained oak. Besides its beauty, an oak floor outwears most other floorings, is more sanitary, easily kept clean and sets off the furnishings as nothing else will do. Building Material Specialists TEN years ago dull and dfcgy teetli were seen on every side. Today they are becoming a rarity.' Note the gleaming smiles yori see now wherever your eyes turn. Please don't belie-ve your teetli are "different''; that they are naturally off-color and dnlL You can correct that condition remarkably in even a few days. Modern science has discovered new methods of tooth protection and tooth beauty. Millions now employ them. Leading dentists advise them. In fairness to yoarsdi, make the test offered here. DO THIS Remove that din& film; it invites tooth troubles and ugliness Ron your tongue across your teeth, and yon will feel a film. That film is an enemy to your, teeth. You must remove it. It clings to teeth, gets into crevices and stay. Tf absorbs discoloration! and gives your teeth that cloudy look. Germs by the millions breed in it, and they, with tartar, are a chief cause of pyorrhea. Most tooth troubles and decay now are traced to this film. Old-time methods could not successfully combat it, That's why tooth The New-Day Dentifrice Based on modern research. Advised by leading dantista the world over. Yoa will see and feel immediate resolta. troubles were on the increase, and ugl teetSi the order of the day, 3 times daily' then note the difference la Pepsodent dental science has discovered HHI effective film combatants. Their action is to) curdle the film, then remove it Now what you see when that lm is removed the clearness and whiteness of your teeth will amaze yon. . Old methods of cleansing a2 in these results. Harsh gritty substances rre judged dangerous to enamel. Thus the world has turned, largely on dental advice, to this new method. It mirks the latest findings in modern scientific research, It will give you the lustrous teeth you wotide how other people get. It will give you better protection against tooth troubles. And, too, against gum troubles; for it firms the gums. f A few days use wt prove its power beyond all doubt. Mail the coupon. A 10 day tube will be sent yoa free. Use it three times daily morning, evening, at bed timethen note the remarkable diilcrence in your teeth. Protect the Enamel Pepsodent disintegrates the film, then removes it with an agent far softer than enamel. Never use a film combatant which contains harsh grit. 10-DAY TUBE FREE THE PEPSODENT COMPANY. Dept. H7-3 1104 So. Wabash Ave, Chicaao, U. S. A. Mail 10-Day Tube of Pepsodent to -W-JB J I: Address , Grr fan address. Write plainly. Only on tab to a family.

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