Lenox Time Table from Lenox, Iowa on February 6, 1936 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Lenox Time Table from Lenox, Iowa · Page 2

Lenox, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, February 6, 1936
Page 2
Start Free Trial

LENOX TIME TABLE, LENOX, IOWA Pickard £) TOrntm Nnafafa \Jfln Baby Bond Bonus Passed Over President's Veto P AYMENT of the veterans' bonus by means of bnby bonds payable on demand was enacted Into law by congress, and the money for the ex-soldiers will be available on June 35. The Harrison compromise bonus bill that went through the senate and house easily, was vetoed by President Roosevelt. The house Immediately and enthusiastically re- passed the measure. The senate •was a little more deliberate, but within three days It, too, had overridden the disapproval of the Chief Executive, and the bill was iimde law. The vote In the senate was 70 to 10. In the house It had been 324 to 01. It was a notable fact that all the senators—95 In numlKjr, for Huey Long's successor has not yet taken his seat—were present and voting. Notable, but not strange when one remembers this Is nn election year. Fifty-seven Democrats, 16 Republicans nnd 3 radicals—La Follette of Wisconsin, Shlpstead and Benson of Minnesota—voted for the bill, while 12 Democrats and 7 Republicans •voted against It. The galleries were filled and there was wild cheering when the vote was announced. Republican senators amused themselves and the spectators by twitting the Dem- ocrals on their failure to stand by their chief, the most voluble of the twitters being Senator Hastings of Delaware. Informed of the vote, President Roosevelt at once ordered government departments to prepare for payment of the bonus certificates as quickly ns acurrncy will permit. Secretary of the Treasury Morgen- thau said that the payment would be the most diflicult mechanical task the treasury had faced In Its history. lie said the treasury would need $2,500,000 and the veterans' administration SS.OOO.OOO to Increase the force to take care of the Job. More than seven million Interest calculations will be necessary. "W Al Smith's Indictment of the New Deal E CAN either take on the mantle of hypocrisy, or we can take n walk; and we'll probably iflo the latter." These words of Alfred E, Smith in his speech at the American Liberty league dinner in Washington were perhaps the most Interesting and significant of his utterances on that occasion, for he professed to be speaking for "the disciples of .Tefter- In this F! that was ever put forth country. "Millions and millions of Democrats Just like myself, all over the country, still believe that platform," he shouted. "And what we want to know Is why It wasn't carried out And listen. There is only one man In the United States of America that can answer that question." Albert Sarraut Becomes Premier of France UAN'CE'S new government, un:Ier Altiert Sarrnut as premier, It Is hoped will stand up until the spring elections. If it does, the results will not be happy for Italy for It will take a much stronger stand In support of the League of Nations than did that of Laval. The new foreign minister Is Pierre • E 11 en n e Flandin, noted for his pro-British tendencies ; and ,Tos- AlbtrtSurraut eph Pau i. Bonconr> no friend of Mussolini, Is the minister of state concerned chiefly with league affairs. In other respects there is nothing especially notable about the Sarraut cabinet. Regnler Is retained as finance minister, and he Is committed to the Laval policy of defending the franc. Flandin went to London for the funeral of King George, and It is rumored In Paris that he would sound out British bankers on the subject of n loan of three billion francs which the French treasury sorely needs. With Laval In the discard, tlie British might look on this suggestion with favor. Al Smith Stately Funeral of England's Dead King IjX)R two minutes Tuesday after" noon (London time) there was silence throughout all the vast British empire. In St. George's chapel at Windsor the last rites were being performed over the remains of the dead king, George V, by the archbishop of Canterbury, assisted by the archbishop of York and the bishop of Windsor. The late ruler's body had been lying In state for two days in Westminster hall, London, and thousands upon thousands of mourning Britons had passed sadly by the bier, while other throngs tilled all the churches at special services. In the funeral procession King Edward VIII walked behind the catafalque wearing the uniform of an admiral of the fleet. With him were his brothers and after them came innumerable representatives of foreign nations, those including kings and princes. The United States was represented by Norman Davis, ambassador at large. Six Army Flyers in Plane Collision D URING nlfcht formation flying near Honolulu, two army planes collided above the Hawaii military air base nnd fell In flames. Six of the flyers were Instantly killed: two escaped by balling out. T!ie dead were: Lieut. William G. Beard, twenty- eight, San Francisco, pilot of one of the planes; Staff Sergt. Bernard F. Jablonowsky, thirty-three; Private John B. Hartman, twenty-seven, Chicago; Private Bruce Taylor, twenty-six, Pnyallup, Wash.; Private Truman J. Gardner, twenty- seven, Olney, 111., and Private Gordon XI. Parkhurst, forty-three, York- vllle, N. Y. Death of G. W. Wickersham, Eminent Attorney XJOTEWORTHT among recent IN deaths Is that of George W. Wickersham of New York, who was attorney general of the United States In the Taft administration and for many years one of the conn- try's leading corporation lawyers. He was seventy-seven years old, and died of heart disease In a taxlcab. Mr. Wickersham was chairman of the famous Hoover commission named to Investigate prohibition nnd other law enforcement In 1929. The commission's report opposed repeal, but the document was accompanied by the members' Individual statements In which a majority urged repeal or modification of the eighteenth amendment The net result was confusing. Much good work, overlooked by the public In the controversy over NATIONAL TOPICS INTERPRETED NATICTNAI PRESS BLDG. Washington.— The American Liberty league has laid aside Its swaddling clothes Liberty League and has put on Steps Out I " n « pnnt!! ln the field of politics. Although comparatively new as a group and promoted consistently as non-partisan, th? league can now be said to have plunged headlong Into the political warfare. If Its first big rally can stand as a criterion, Its Influence Is due to be felt In an important way In the forthcoming national elections. This rally that really marked the league's campaign debut was a picturesque-thing. It was picturesque first because of the time and the place and the very nature of the thing and the ninnner of approach to the voters of the country, but it was more picturesque and more Important as well because the headline speaker was Alfred E Smith, one time Democratic candidate for the Presidency, and by all odds the most colorful and pungent speaker of the present day. It was n din, ,., *u -To ner of more thiin 2,000 persnns- proh bitlon, nevertheless was done ' ' . by the commission. Its exhaustive . * rom every state in the Union-and ..I....... „,-., -..-,_ ._ ,r,o-, * It was held in exactly the same reports, filed early In 1931, covered many phases of the crime problem and were regarded as Important contributions in that field. Surgeon General Gumming Will Retire February 1 D U. HUGH S. GUMMING announced that on February 1 he would retire as surgeon general of the United States public health service, "because of long service and health that Isn't too good." He has been In the service since 1894 and has had four terms as Its head. His administration is credited with completion of the quarantine system ; inauguration of prelmmigra- tion examinations at American consulates; establishment of a national leprosarium and national narcotic farms, and construction of eight marine hospitals. His influence In control and treatment of bubonic plague and yellow fever has been world -wide. Many nations have honored him with decorations. It was believed In Washington that President Roosevelt would appoint as the new surgeon general Dr. Thomas H. Parran, Jr., state health commissioner of New York and assistant surgeon general on leave. eon, Jackson and Cleveland" and concerning their action In the Democratic national convention next June when the delegates are asked to Indorse the doings of the Roosevelt administration. There could be no misunderstanding Smith's meaning, nnd he must now be considered the leader of the conservative Democrats In their revolt against the policies of the New Dealers. The concern of the administration Democrats Is now as to how extensive will be the bolt; and whether the conservatives will put op their own ticket, support the Republican nominee or merely stay away from the polls. Of course In any case the Republican cause will be aided materially, unless the iguesses of its leaders are all wrong. New Deal Democrats were quite undismayed by the Smith speech, which they declared was weak and Ineffective. They announced that Majority Leader Joseph T. Robln- •Bon of the senate would deliver the official reply in a radio address, and t unofllc!al answers to Smith's denunciation came from various sources. |One of the latter, by Donald Rich|l)erg and Melvln D. Hlldreth on be•half of the National Progressive "league, dug up this quotation from ;cne of Smith's speeches In the 1028 (campaign: "The cry of socialism has been patented by the powerful Interests "that desire to put a damper on progressive legislation. Failing to meet arguments fairly and squarely, special Interest falls back on the 'eld stock phrase of socialism . . . KTo refer to the remedies for all ithese evils as state socialism Is not constructive statesmanship, It Is not leadership; aad leadership hi what .this country is hungry for today." The RIchberg statement eon Haloed : "If Governor Smith was right In 1928, tken by that same token 'and by his own once powerful at- •yuments Alfred R Smith most be "wrong today, when he Is giving aid land comfort (• the opponents of •progressive policies which he tor- merly espoused." Mr. Smith !• his Liberty league speech never once named President Roosevelt bat he specifically pot on that gentleman the full blame for repudiation of most of the planks la the Democratic platform of 1932, «ralcto n* declared was tb« bo* Leaders of Jewry Plan Exodus From Germany TF PLANS announced in St. Louis •I by leaders of world Jewry are carried out, there Is to be another exodus, this time from Germany where the Jews are greatly oppressed by the Hitlerites. Sir Herbert Samuel, eminent British .Tew, attending the national council of Jewish federations and welfare funds, said a definite method would be formulated soon to provide for the gradual emigration of at least 100,000 of the German relch'a estimated 430,000 Jewish population. The undertaking will be financed by a fund of about $15,000,000 raised by English and American Jews. "We cannot hope to take all Jews from Germany," said Sir Herbert "Many of the older generation, most of whom are living on their savings, must die there. It is the young German Jew, helpless and hopeless now, whom wo would aid. Our object Is to sot him up In another country as a self-dependent, self- reliant citizen—not to make him a name on a relief list." Three Convictions in Morro Castle Case A JUUY in the United States District court in New York returned verdicts of guilty against acting Capt. William F. Warms and three co-defendants In the criminal negligence trial resulting from the disastrous flre that swept the Morro Castle off Asbury Park, September 8, 1034, taking a toll of 184 lives. Besides Warms, those convicted were Eben Starr Abbott, chief engineer of the burned ship; Henry B. Cabaod, executive vice president of the New York & Cuba Mall Steamship company, operators of the Ward Line, and the New York ft Cuba company Itself. Charges of negligence and cowardice on the part of officers and crew of the liner were made by survivors testifying at the trial, Abbott was shown to have scrambled Into one of the first lifeboats put overboard after ordering an assistant to go below and Investigate the progress of the fire. Warms was accused of delaying the sending out ef an SOS until U was too tote. Developments in League Adverse to Italy T> ECENT League of Nations de- velopmonts have gone heavily against Italy's aspirations for African conquest. Of four major actions taken by the assembled powers, led again by Ant li o n y Eden of Great Britain, two definitely were antagonistic to Italy, one was a draw and one was somewhat the Fascist state's favor. They were: . „ _. 1. The league Anthony Eden councll declded to move against an oil embargo against Italy. A committee of experts was appointed to ascertain if oil sanctions could be made effective. 2. Britain announced a military alliance with France, Greece, Turkey and Jugoslavia, and these nations pledged aid should Italy attack Britain because of sanctions. Rumania and Czechoslovakia promptly joined this group, making seven nations pledged to combined action against Italy should war come over efforts to stop the Italo- Kthloplan conflict. 8. The league declined to send a neutral investigating body to Ethiopia, which Ethiopia asked and to which Italy consented. 4. The league conciliation com-, mlttee published a report that no new peace proposals are possible at the present time, and that the league should pursue a policy of watchful waiting. Premier Nessim Pasha exactly rooms of the Mayflower hotel here where two weeks earlier President Roosevelt had addressed about the same number of persons at the Jackson day ,?r>0-a-plate dinner. As a further note of Interest, attention might be culled to the fact that the meeting was presided over by Borden Burr, n lifelong Alabama Democrat, and the other speakers were Dr. Neal Carotliers, a southern Democrat, lone head of the economics department of I/ehlgh university In Pennsylvania, and former Federal Judge Charles I. Dawson of Louisville. ICy.. n Republican. 1 referred above to Mr. Smith as being a colorful speaker, and from all of the comments I have heard, it seems to be the consensus that never has he justified the description better than in his league speech. He was Introduced by Mr. Burr as "Al Smith of America," and proceeded to assure his audience that Included millions listening by radio that he placed patriotism above party, that he was a candidate for no other office under the sun, that he had no ax to grind and that such critical shots as he might take were without personal animosity for anyone. But he did not pull his punches when he pilloried the New Deal und he showed no mercy when he drew the deadly parallel between the Democratic platform of 1!)H2 and the policies which Mr. Roosevelt had carried through. I believe It may be said that he reached the peak of his speech when he laid on the speaker's stand copies of the Democratic platform of 1!«2 and the Socialist platform of the same year and In his best East side twang he challenged anyone to deny thnt Mr. Roosevelt had been elected on a Democratic ticket and had carried out the Socialist promises. The 1'resldent's "breathing spell" utterance, his message to congress on the state of the Union, his staff of advisers, his monetary policies formed other meaty subjects which the former governor of New York picked to pieces in his own Inimitable way. He begged congress to assert Itself again and quoted from the Bible In his plea It should return to the father's house and be again one of the three branches of the federal government. Through the speech was Mr. Smith's chosen theme that a great danger lies ahead, a dangef 1 thnt the New Deal will destroy everything which he held had made America the outstanding nation that it Is. He accused the President of having arrayed class against class and asserted that what the nation faces Is the most gigantic tax burden ever known. To this he added that It WASHINGTON. D.C. nounced, yet surely there are grounds upon which to base a statement that It means to support candidates and platforms on the conservative side. With equal emphasis, It can be said that Mr. Smith has walked out on that section of the Democratic party that sticks by Mr. Roosevelt. He said It was a choice either to "put on the mantle of hypocrisy or we can take a walk." He explained It probably would be the latter course. And frankly It seems with the personal following that he has, a walkout by Mr. Smith cannot be described ns otherwise than serious to the party from which thnt gronii Is defected. It has all of the earmarks of an Interesting political situation. Immediately after Mr. Smith had spoken, quite a few Democrats In congress fired back at him and In defense of the New Deal. Men like Representative Doughton of North Carolina, a Democratic wheelhorse as chairman of the powerful ways and means committee; Speaker Byrns and a flock of others. They Insisted generally that the Smith barrage was more helpful to the Democrats than campaign speeches they themselves could make. Administration leaders In the executive department are beginning to fire also, but they are smart enough to let the enthusiasm aroused by the speech die down before they attempt to upset arguments advanced by Mr. Smith. I have no doubt, from the signs even now cropping up, that an effort will be made in congress to discredit the league. It looks like Senator Black, Alabama Democrat and chairman of the senate lobby committee, probably will dig Into the league's files to show how It was financed to a large extent by such wealthy men as the Duponts, among others. Such an Investlira- tion likewise will carry an undercurrent of a movement to do away with political Influence of such men as John J. Raskob, former Democratic national chairman,., a league director, and Jouett Shouse, former executive chairman Sf*'the Democratic national committee and the league president. If that fight gets started It will be a mudsllnging beauty. So, summarized, the picture resulting from the league's dinner Is that of a major feud, as well as a major political movement, because there Is a really bitter fight between personalities In sight as well as the possibilities of a third party movement BRISBANE THIS WEEK Long Live the King! Edward Makes Promises Real Spending Ahead Tribute to T. R. King Edward the Eighth, now solemnly proclaimed king, will be remembered as the first k 1 tf g of England that ever flew through the air toward the throne. He took a separate oath "to respect the Church of Scotland." There la hard fighting back of that. Edward the Eighth will mount the Opportunity May Knock/bm More Likely She'll Pass By j It Is a dangerous thing to wait f/» jpportnnltles until it becomes • hnblt. Energy and Inclination f c , hard work 007.0 out In the wnltlj Opportunity becomes Invisible (» those who are doing nothing, or look '.ng somewhere else for It. It Is the great worker, the man vho Is nlert for chances, that ,hem.—O. S. Mnrden. GAS, GAS ALL THE TIME, CAH'T EAT OR SLEEP as on my s/om«cfc bad I cou/d not eat or Bleep. Even my heart hurt. A friend tut. tested Adlerika. Th,fi,\i dose I took brought m» relief. Now J eat as Ivish sleep fine and never leit better."— Mrs. Jaa. i Arthur Brisbane throne for the first time at a Joint session of the lords nnd commons, and solemnly promise to "maintain the true Intent of your enactments to the best of my powers." After his coronation the king must formally declare his adherence to the Protestant church, and his obligation "never to marry a Roman Catholic." That dates back to the Stuarts. King Edward, who Is not sup< posed to contemplate marriage, Is the official head of the churches of England and Scotland, and "defender of the faith." From all the world, "subjects" of the new king and emperor send greetings. Representatives of divine power, churches of every religion, Mohammedan, Hindu, Bud dhlst, Chinese, Christian and Jewish, speed the dead king on his journey and welcome the new ruler. Adlerika acts an BOTH upper and lower bowels while ordinary laxativw act on the lower bowel only. Adlerika jives your system a thorough cleansing, ninging out old, poisonous matter that you would not believe was in your syi. :em and that has been causing gat nains, sour stomach, nervousness and ieadacb.es for months. Dr. H. L. Shoub, New York, reports; 'In addition to in testinal cleansing, Adlerika greatly reduces bacteria and colon bacilli." 3ive your stomach and bowels a REAL cleansing with Adlerika and see how jood you feel. Just one spoonful relieves 3AS and chronic constipation. Sold t>y all druggists and drug departments. If the soldiers get their bonus money there will be some quick spending, enough to quicken the pulse of business while it lasts. Merchants will get more than $000,000,000 owing on past accounts, and the observer will notice many new overcoats, dresses and automo biles. At the opening of New York's $3,500,000 memorial erected to honor the late Theodore Roosevelt, one speaker praised President Theodore Roosevelt as one who "saw the necessity for keeping both the legislatures and the courts in their proper places." That perception showed' a high spirit, but if some future Theodore Roosevelt should go too far In that direction It might become neces sary for the legislatures and the courts to keep that President in his proper pluce. Congress frequently goes off on a tangent In which It will set about exposing this or Digging that or the other Up Secrets »»n )n a the practices of private business. In the last several years It has been particularly active In exposing to public view secrets of corporations and Individual representatives and senators have blown off much steam concerning salaries paid business executives and they have directed criticism at private business as well for some of Its other expenditures. A few years ago Senator Norrls of Nebraska, among others, spoke at great length In criticism of our government's diplomatic service because of the salaries paid and the expenditures allowed for operation of our foreign diplomatic ottlces. The Norrls attack apparently did Considerable damage to the dlplo inn tic service because It made many capable men fearful of enter- Ing that field where highly trained men are necessary. But all of the time during wblch criticisms have -been leveled at prl- Gen. Robert Lee Bullard says this country expects to escape the next war, but Europe plans to drag us in. Besides air bombing and poison gas, General Bullard expects in the next war attacks with disease germs to spread deadly epidemics in the enemy's country. Bubonic plague, scattered from airplanes, in fected rats scattered plentifully might be helpful. Sometimes literature pays. Kip ling left several millions. In Amer lea alone his ofliclal publishers hav> sold 3,500,000 copies of his books At the time of his death "The Jun gle Books" alone paid him ten thou sand pounds a year. When you hear foolish talk abou "revolution" and getting rid of th Constitution, n remark made by Washington, as he signed the Con stltutlon, may be recalled: "Should the states reject this ex cellent Constitution, the probabll ity is that an opportunity will neve again offer to cancel another In peace—the next will be drawn in blood." of Egypt Resigns PREMIER NESSIM PASHA, *• weary of big Job Since the antt- BrltUh riots started November 13, baa handed the resignation of his cabinet to King Fwjd I. The resignation was accepted. Nanilrn found It exhausting to keep an equilibrium between the conflicting force* of the throne, the British resldeacy, the nationalist* and their compatriot*. But the final blow, dealt him by th* British government at London, was the thinly yelled ultimatum to Egyptian Nationalism, in tho form of verbal Instruction*- (or negotiations (or an Anglo-Egyptian treaty. The sting to Egyptian pride was In the word- jag that if the present negotiations (all, the British consider their bands will be free and will revise their Egyptian policy, vate business account of sala- will not be the rich who will pay, but "thnt vast army of Individuals with Incomes from a hundred dollars a month to five thousand dollars a year." Finally, In conclusion. Mr. Smith said: "Let me give this solemn warning : There can be only one capital, Washington or Moscow. "There can be only one atmosphere of government, the clear, pure fresb air of free America, or the foul breath of communistic Russia. There can be only one Hag, the Stare and Stripes, or the flag «f the godless unlcin of the Soviets. There can be only one national anthem, The Star-8pangl«?c) Banner* or The Internationale,' there .can be only one victor, if onr Constitution wins, we win. But If the Constitution—stop, stop here—the Constitution cannot lose." » • » But what of the significance of the league dinner and the Smith The Smith Walkout speech? Prior \ dinner, league's • tbe the executive council met ID secret Whether It committed the league U « 4efi- ajtt stead WM e»t rles paid business executives and because of other expenses, the sen ate Itself has been going ahead from year to year using taxpayers' money to suit Its own purposes. For Instance, Col. Edwin A. Halsey, secretary of the senate, lately has made public his annual report covering senate operation and It shows that the taxpayers' money to the extent of $:i,2(M),a r )2 had been spent for maintenance of that one branch of congress. There are 06 senators, each of whom has an office staff; there are gome 80-odd committees In operation, each with a staff, and there Is the regular senate organ izatlon with a large personnel. Consequently, salaries alone take up a considerable chunk of the total outlay, but Colonel Halsey's report disclosed that -genera) "contingent expenses" of the senate bad eaten up $701,000. Included In this total of -contingent expenses" was an Item of $236,000 for tbe cost of sen ate Investigations In the last year Almost half of this amount was used by the munitions Investigation committee headed by Senator Nye Republkan of North Dakota, who lately was made tbe subject of criticism on the senate floor becaug. of bis conunlttM's attitude. N«»«pap«r Union. Mrs. Allnda French of St. Louis one hundred and four years old, at tributes her long life to "hard worl In her youth and a dutiful son In her old age." She gets along with out spectacles, is "not Interested in politics. "People get over that, 1 says she, "after they reach one hun dred." The human race gets used to everything, Once our ancestors shivered, fell flat on their faces when lightning flashed and thunder growled. They thought some de mon was after them. Now men put up lightning rods, properly grounded. Once the comet was considered an avenging messenger aimed straight at sinful man. Today its coming and going are understood and predicted, its path marked out Something unpleasant is bound to start somewhere on the earth with all the new theories, new hatreds, new armaments, new deadly weapons. It might start on the border between [{ uss i a and Japan's Manchukuo. When you read, "Rus- sla uses force to halt Japanese" you know the explosion might come at any time. All would regret bloodshed, but It would be historloally Interesting to see the ancient autocracy of tht Mikado at war with the medsrn an I'!™/ °' St f U '- « would .. . long fight, probably. Wag Curtailed Isn't it a fact that a muzzled i does not wag his tall as often'aij an unmuzzled one? CHAPPED SKIN To quickly relieve '/chapping and rou^kne98,U apply soothing, \ cooling Mentholatum.' MENTHOLATUM Gives CO M F O R.T i*>a//y tune you tried fhe MEW MENTHOUTUM LIQUID for head colds? Like Mentiiolalnm ointment UbringB»oothing comfort it- No Need to Suffer "MorningSickness "Morning sickness"—is caused by an acid condition. To avoid it, acid must bs offset by alkalis — such as magnesia. Why Physicians Recommend Milnesia Wafers These mint-flavored, candy-like wafers are pure milk of magnesia in solid form— the most pleasant way to take it. Each wafer is approximately equal to a full adult dose of liquid milk of magnesia. Chewed thoroughly, then swallowed, they correct acidity in the mouth and throughout the digestive system and insure quick, complete elimination of the waste matters that cause gas, headaches, bloated feelings and a dozen other discomforts. Milnesia Wafers come in bottles of 20 and 48, at 35e and 60c respectively, and ia convenient tins for your handbag containing 12 at 20c. Each wafer ia approximately one adult dose of milk of magnesia. Au good drug stores sell andrecommend them. Start using these delicious, effective anti-acid, gently la rat I ve wafers today Prof, physicians pr dentiata if request is made on professional letterhead. Sol«ct Product!, Inc., 4402 23rd St., Long Island City, N. Y, 35c & 60e bottles Tho Original Milk of Magnesia Wafer* WNU—N 6-86 Dandruff Formed in Big Flakes Scalp Itched Badly-Quick Relief with Cutlcura Miss K. was In constant miser? for over a year with dandruff. Then she tried Cutlcura Soap and Ointment . . . Bead her own words: "I was annoyed with big flakes of landruff and an Itchy scalp. I{ tcicd day and night for over a year. The dandruff scaled off and could b« , Soap and Ointment after seeing an advertisement am BOW entirely free from the con- seen on my clothing, "I tried Cutlcura I IHion and my hair looks fine. Signed) Miss E. Kennedy, 26' Grand St., Pasadena, Calif. , For sfclii er scalp complaints of external origin—pimples, rasbefc toning and burning of eczema— Outtcuro relief la promptly soothing. Narer smarts. Soap 25c, Ointment We. Buy BOTH today. FBBB ftak Writo "Cutlcura," ~

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free