Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California on September 19, 1918 · Page 5
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Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California · Page 5

Oakland, California
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 19, 1918
Page 5
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-. ' TIBMitfel ,"'Tr i iiii. uiiili u y r 11 1 FI1IIIP r ' -II ILL: LUUII M AMBULANCES i Support of the American Red Cross was given tanglbje expression at this morning's session of the 26th annual convention of the Paclflo Coast Fire Chiefs' Association, when the delegates voted to purchase and etiulp three ambulance units for' service. The action was taken on motlon'of Chief Murphy of San Francisco, and represented the unanimous expression f the conven tion. The units will coat 12400 each, and will be paid for. by Hie members of the several fire departments Included In the f'a'ciflc Coast Association. T lie session was devoted for the most part to a discussion of flrea and their prevention. Brief addresses, oii the sub-lec't were made by Chief Murphy of Ban " Francisco, Chief Eley of hoa Angeles andothers. On motion of Chief Whitehead of Oakland, seconded by Chief Foster of Astoria', Jny V. Stevens, head of the Bureau of J'lre Prevention Of the Pacific Coast was, made an honorary member of the Hie Chiefs' Association. FOR HIGH PRESSURE. The feature of. the session was the reading of a paper on "High I'rpssure Systems," by Chief Klliott Whitehead, of Oakland. He said In part: "The advantages of a high pressure system over the ordinary jystems In use in most cities, where the domestic and fire fighting systems are combined. Is very great. The pressure Is linmediate-JV available upon arriving at a fire, no pumps to wait for, -etc. A domestic and fire-flghtipg iystem combined Is never entirely successful as the plumbing In the 1kupb will not stand the pressure of an efficient -fire stream. "Oak'and has the distinction of be- in tlje flrat city on the coast to Install Marguerite Clarke Stars In Two Roles in Pla, -A mmtmummmmmmmiimmmmimm m eupm. t ii.u,.iiiiiiuiaiiiin m" MMfUUHssPSBMUMWMt "11 MARGUERITE CLARK ai the appears in one of the scenes of "Uncle Tom's Cabin" in which she is starring in the film version played this week inthe Kinema Theater. , - Mgtt PLEA TD Fill a stir at the Kinema this week as both Little Eva and Topsy In the screen version of the popular classic, "Uncle Tom's Cabin." It is pretty hard to imagine any one playing KfVi I W nAntnaB1n rnl n. Kit a h'.sh prasure system ana since inis ;hth tn Vl h. .. mi. Clark's style of acting. As Eva, Marguerite Clark Is creating quite Cook." This Is the best picture Innaliatlon, In May, 1910, It has been the means of saving the business cc-r tl n from many fires which would otherwise hate developed Into serious conflagrations. "Oakland's system consists of an in-exha i'Htit le emf-rgency salt water supply f4om Lake Merritt, the salt water Is not useri ext'-pt in case of neerl." IS. F. WELL PROTECTED. "San Frandscj has probably, ene of the intuit efficient high pressure systems in the world, consisting . of pumping stations In various parjs of the city supplying two larao cisterns located at Twin Peak, which give her a gravity flow systemin my opinion the most efficient; These pumps, like those of Oakland, do not depend for their supply upon the. city water entirely but have an Inexhaustible supply of salt water which can be pumped through the system from San Krartclsco bay. Reducing volves have been of great advantage In these systems as then pressure csn be regulated to suit occasion and safeguard your men from Injury." At 2 o-'cock this afternoon the dele-gaVs left their headquarters In the Hotel Oakland for a tour of the East-bsy shipyards and to points of scenic Interest. This evening at 7 o'clock there will be a fire drill by, the Oakland I Department In the vicinity of the Audl-tortum. At Its conclusion the fire clilefa will visit the Land Show. Tomorrow will he 'given over to the nomination and election of officers of '.he'1 association, following which the 3 c let a Us will vl:,lt Neptune Beach. Margy causes many a queer little lump to arise in one's1 throat only to-be immediately replaced by a laugh at one of her peculiar 'antics as the mischievous little slave girl, Topsy. 1 ' ' ., An added attraction on the Kinema program for the week Is Katty Arbuckle in his latest comedy, "The Fatty has made for some time, one scene alone provoking a laugh which many, other comedies do not get in the whole course of their showing. Fatty Js right there when it com" to serving short orders for eats and laughs; his dancing would be a revelation v to Salome, Ruth Bt. Denis or Maude Allen. In fact they might even be induced to attempt to imitate his "Dance of the Pots and Pans" If they thought they could "make-the hit Fatty does. The rest of the Kinema program Includes the-tenth allied war review, the travel with Burton Holmes and the latest in news pictures. SHIPYARD : Prizes Are Given to Juvenile Gardeners rrizs for exhibits of school work, prepared by students, have been awarded by the California State Fair to eleven Oak'and school children. ' ., Tl.rc home garden prizes and eight . drawing prizes went to Oakland, tt-co.-Jl.ig to the report received from Sacramento," all going to Intermediate C fichcol .No. 1, of which Irvln V. Martin Uf principal. . The prizes were awarded as follows: Eugene Baker, second prise for summer garden crop; Garhard Pflug, third prize for corn; Albert Raymond, first prize for most Ingenious toy. ' Clarence Ooodenough, first prize for best atory lllHStratlon; Marie Sims, sec- If CROSS S.P. ond prize for story illustration; Herbert protection of such crossing Hermansen. for best exterior perspect, r.vni,, the permission riven to That a spur trac-. which will serve the workers at the:'new Liberty shipyard, may be connected with the main Webster street car line, the San Francisco-Oakland Terminal Railways Company was given permission " by the State Railroad Commission today to construct and maintain a double track over and across the Southern Pacific railroad at a point east of Webster street arid Just ' north of the Alameda marsh. Work is almost completed In the construction of the new track which runs back of the Alameda plant of the Bethlehem Shipbuilding Corporation. The Liberty shipyard management Is. putting In Ohe track which will Be operated byne traction company. The order giving the company permission to construct the track across the Southern Pacific railroad was made subject tc the following conditions: That it be constructed, maintained and operated In accordance with agreement between the companies referred to. All engines, motor cars or trains of both companies shall come to a full atop at a safe distance from1 the crossing and not approach until a clear signal shall be given by a flagman maintained by the street car company that the crossing is clear. The commission reserves the-right to make such further orders relative to the location, construction, operation or to revoke the permission given today if ive drawing;-Oscar Price, -second prize ; nubile convenience or necessity should w nran.t lv flmwlr- Rvlv-n I A . w . I n '" ! f .r Interloi Snow, first prize for best water color Jos Powning, second prize ofor group pencil drawing; Helm Sherburne, first prize for beet group pencil drawing; liariop Cross, second prize for water color. WII'K SKfcKS ' DIVOKCE. ' Complaining that her husband, Iiavld 11. Dunham, followed her to a Ited Cross party, cursed her and dragged her away; abusing . her ti.il. the feil in a faint, -and that at their apartment near Lake Merrltt he threw a-lighted cigarette In her faoe and cursed her, Mrs. Violet Dunham filed suit for divorce today. They were married in Los Angeles lait October. . emand such action. CHINESE FOKFEIT BAIL. Threo Chinese who were nrreeud late yesterday by Corporal Thorns O'Neill on charges of playing fan- b . . . I ... - . o X 1 V.- tan in a inineae score ai ou eu-ster.Rtreet, forfeited bail when their cases were called In the police Court this morning. 1 '" HOTEL-"CHANGES HANDS. Hot$J Alamo, at , Fourteenth and Grove streets, has changed .hands and Is now under the control of "Dick" Adams, founder of the Hotel Adams of this city. Adams will rename the Alamot-tbe Hotel Wood-row. Final papers for the transfer were signed today. In These Days Of Wheat Saving POST ' II. .--the most delicious corn flakes- have a prominent place on patriotic boards ai grocers mm WAR CONFERENCE Judge W. H. Waste, at the request ot the California War Work Council, has named thirty residents of Alameda county as delegates to the Conference to be- held at the Palace Hotel in Ban Francisco Saturday to consider plans for the drive for funds for the benefit of seven war service associations, Including the.T. M. C. A., Catholic National War Commission, the Y. W. C. A.. Salvation Army, War Camp Community Service, National Library Association and the Jewish Relief. The state apportionment of pe fund to be raised is 15,000, 000. The list is as follows: J. A. Kennedy, W. J,. Hayes, A. 8. Lavenson, Fred Kahn, llrs. J. J, Valentine, A. W. Moore, L. H. Kibbe, R. A. Leet. D. E. Perkins. Mrs. A. C. Baumgart-ner, F. A. Leach and C. H. J. Truman, of Oakland; L. W. Hink. H. S. Howard, Nell Munro, James W. Pla-check, Mrs. Lewis A. Hicks, Mrs. Warren Olney, Jr., of Berkeley; Mrs. Phil Teller, Greene Majors, C. J, DuFour, Frank Otis, E. K. Taylor, of Alameda; M. J. Callaghan, Livermore; C. A. Gale, Pleasantos; A. W. Neam and Judge Frank Mitchell, Jr., of Hayward; A; B. Carey, San Leandro; Judge John G. Mat-tos, Centervllle; August May, Alvar-ado. . I T 'Mrs. Rotert Burdette, one of the gov- ! ernment s dollar a er women and a director of the Federal lood administration for California, was the wpeaker before Plymouth Woman's club uiis afternoon. Several score women gathered -In Plymouth Center heard her stirring appeal, itrs. Burdette aaid la purt: "Being asked to speak on how women over here are helping to win the war It would seem I could relate to you some of the things tltat they aie doing, at tne present moment, which wore not performed before tills .world condition was upon us. "I am tempted to ask, 'what are they jnot doing over here?' My reply might well be, they are not doing many things that the women of the Allies are doing becauaft. many of the activities of women over there have been enforced upon them, while the actions of ttie women over here have been entirely voluntary. We, together with the men of our nation, aie carrying a very heartening, message to the Allies who have been so long In war In the very fact that Prance is fighting not only Jr the principles we maintain, Ami. lor ner very Hie and home. 'England Is fighting for the principles we maintain, well kpowlng that if France loses England Is gone. The same may be said ot Italy, but Amerks lb voluntarily giving of her men, of her food, of her every effort that can be expended for Vlnmng the war for n other reason than the Idealism of main taining a great fundamental principle. 11 Is not my purpose to sneak of the obvious activities that women are engaged In, such as Red Cross, Liberty ixwn, rooa Administration, etc; ror three years witnessed from the wings, as It were, the great drama that was being played, feeling that all , the world u t stage and suddenly when the cue was cien for our men nd boys to go there, we realized tfcat we, too, were a part of the-'all men are the players.' . "The V. 8. civil service commission reports the absolute necessity for the women now employed. Their efficiency and the growing need for more. The national war board states that women have been most effective In employment In which they are timing the fuses of munitions bound over there and making certain Inspections wnlch because of their nimble fingers and keen eyesight have made them better than men. This applies, too, to their assembling of delicate Instruments. Ten million women are in gainful occuua- uons toaa RUMOR ABOUT DVA IS One of the most recent of the many wild rumors that have been set In motion teither by pro-Germans or by some one of Irresponsible mentality has had to do wljh Madam Ernestine Schu-mann-Helnk, who has been reported variously as "under arrest in London and sentenced to be shot," "interned In New York," "interned In Fort Logan, Utah." Nothing of the sort has happened to the diva, according to L. E. Behmyer, who has dlreeted -many of the concert tours of the singer, but she is suffering from a minor Illness and Is in the Michael Reese Hospital in Chicago. Behmyer believes that the rumors anent Madam Echuroann-Haink and her alleged disloyalty may; have a basis in the fact that a former husband, WI1- loam Bapp, Is the son of the editor of a German language newspaper recently suppressed in Chicago. S3isd Kinsell Must Run , Again for Position 'Although Judge Dudley KJnsell received approximately votes to 1 over the next highest candidate for short term superior judge, he lacked B totes of receiving a majority of all votes cast for the office and will have an opponent in the final election. The opponent will be W. S. C. Schmidt of Berkeley, who was eliminated as a candidate for judge for the long term. Schmidt's vote was ill. .Judge Kinsell's vote was 905. ' There Were 28 candldafes receiving complimentary votes.-. The high est dozen and their vote is as follows: B. Webster, 91: A. V. Mendenhall, T4: J. V. Murphy, 87: A. F. fit. Sure. 7T; Lin S. Church, 105; Wei-ton Phillips, 97: Green Majors, 6; Judge J. 8. Koford, 65; Phil Carey, 27; Curtis Wilbur, 36; J. J. Jerome, 85;, , E. . E... Qehrlng, ti- -'- Red Cross in Need f Of Used Clothing "Let us have your warm suits and coats, your underclothing, . stockings, shoes," plead the members of the Red Cross Shop, If a man, woman or child has one more garment than is needed. or Is in. use, the Red Cross Shop wants ft. The pegs , are empty and the shelves are bare. In willing' lines stand the people who actually need clothing to guard their health and inspire their minds. They want wearing apparel of every sort. They will pay for It what they can. That money will go overseas to brine sua- 1lfOQD GOES TO -PULLMAN SHOPS Two hundred Oakland business and professional men launched a two-day drive for funds for the Oakland Boy Scouts of America at a luncheon held at the Hotel Oakland today. Following the luncheon the workers flung out a battlellne that Is sweeping downtown ! districts. ' t i The campaign In behalf of the Boy ! Scouts Is being headed by President4 John Smith of the Rotary' Club, Jesse -Robinson of the Lion's Club and A. C. , Hlbbard, chairman of the campaign committee. By tomorrow night It la expected that the goal of the Scouts for their fund will have been attained. PART OF CIVIC LIFE. "The boy scout movement Is an Ipte-gral part of a city organization," declared Jesse W. Llllenthal, president of the United Railroads of Kan Francisco and president of the Boy Scouts Council in that city, speaking at the luncheon J today. "The Boy Scouts are lndis- j pensable to the success of public efforts. They represent a yfcal force for good In the community. They are the I I men of tomorrow. Thyy are the fight- nig arm 01 me nonie lorces. lueir viuin j Is Important' very important. t "The Hoy-. Scouts have a practical ' value. We are doing wonders In France ! right now but we are still a long way from Berlin". It may take years to attain our goal and In the meantime our boys will be falling by the wayside. These younger brothers are the men who are to reinforce them in the future. Every day more of them are reaching their lsth year the year when they will be able to accept the call to aid their country. The are the message from on high that Joan of Arc heard. "If I had my choice between being president -of the United Railroads and i i president of the Boy Scouts Council of . I San Francisco I can tell you this that f It wouldn't take me long to make up 1 my mind. In these days we .must dls ! tingulsh always between the essential 'and the non-essential and let me tell you, business men, that the Boy Scouts are very essential; our own President has so said, for he knew' Jesse Robinson, president of the Lions' Club, presided at the meeting, the first co-operative gathering of this club and the Rotarlans, and, he said, possibly the first of many such useful meetings. The men present were detailed at the end of the luncheon to do active work In the Boy Scouts' drive. (Jnificdtion of Railway Terminals Is Urged t'nltlcatlon sullway passenger terminals In Los Angeles and concentration of all traffic In the Saata Fe station, abandoning the new million-dollar Southern Pacific depot.. Is urged In. a report by the State Railroad Commission to Director-General McAdoo to day. ..... - Among the suggestions contained In the report Is the removal of the mainline .traffic of the Southern Pacific from Alameda street, where It has been for forty years, declaring1 "that the grade crossing menace will be relieved. The Plan contemplates the intercepting of ail traffic east, north. aniTnouth of the Pity and hrlnglng it In alonfc ths river bank on the west side of the Santa Fe trackage, utilizing the Pacific Electric system. , WifeMade Home Too Hot, Says Hubby Agreement Reported WrJ Will r a m A isi wurj s s uuw r ' ' ' It is the' contention of Joe FireI : Fln'a, settlement of the estate ef the J . - - I . i .. I. tTm. fnm. talriann in his divorce tr,Ial against hi wife, Sunlo Fire, belnc heard bv Judee W. II. Wastetoday, that she made his. home tool hot pr him. On the other hand shft' claims that he was HH14 and-miisterer-that he -threatened to kill her and the like. "He charged that she tried to mage his horrj sq'mlserable that he woiild leave and let her possess It alpne. and that in -the execution of her piirp(se she "planned every fofm of disturbance, persecution and cruelty that she could invent," and that she uewiruyea nis cioaK ana suu ousinets unuciaiuwi urcy whuw, -and "compelled him to go and seek additional amounts than allowed. ( Tb a job. 'estate amounts to' 43,000. , n . . .1 .-j,.! iFmH. fnrm., ftakiand L, X Vl.t. 1 ..... 11 .....!, .v. auv Resident, was arrived at in the probate department of the Alameda county Superior Court, when Judge Dudley Kinsell odered the estate distributed accord-iMng to "the terms of the will. The "Wttl had been ceff tested by-Mrs. Jennie Robertson, on of the nine chll? dren, who received her portion In trust, the income only to be paid to her, She sued to' set the provision aside, los and appealed. . The children' came to an understanding between themselves and today applied for settlement, n-ViioVi Mr- RnhriiAn : reed.. V It U understood they contracted to pay her Frank L. Wood of Oakland, for some I ears past general superintendent of the Pullman car shoos In Richmond and the Pullman Interests on the coast, left today for Chicago, to take one of the largest railroad posts In the world. Me is to tie superintendent or tne Chicago shops and Pullman division. His territory embraces the largest of the Pullman car shops, where all dining car cooks and waiters for the nation are trained, tfie executive offices for the entire nation and the general center for the Pullman interests throughout the world. Wood for several years has made his home at the Hotel Oakland. L'ndcr his management tiie Richmond Pullman shops have been expanded to one of the biggest plants in the west. i SIX SERVE IN HIS STEAD ON WAR FRONTS J. "v "Fighting the ,' war by proxy" Is the proud boast of Captain W. R. Thomas,- Civil War veteran and pioneer Oakland resident. Captain Thomas, too old to bear arms for his country, 4s nevertheless represented on the battlefront. Five nephews - are In the service of Uncle Sam, and one daughter. His nephews are Harry and Alvln Thomas, and Lieutenant Dougtas Altken and his twq brothers, Mai-eolm and Rooert.'-;. Malcolm Altken 1s In the thick of the fight "somewhere 1ri France." Captain Thomas keeps .rn close touch with his fighting, nphewj by letter, and his Inspiration! they say, Is making better fighters of tbem. His daughter, Miss Mary .Thomas, Is serving the government by hand- ling the . affairs of Diuft Board No. 4, . Two Days There Equal Hour Here . Private George Erbs, nephew of Recruiting Sergeant Erbs, Marine Corps, In this, city, has qualified as sharpshooter and got within two points of making expert rifleman. He Is promised 48 hours ' liberty in Galveston, Texas, but Is unhappy. He wants to exchange the two days for one hour at tlje Oakland Defenders' Club. Erbs is with the 8th Regiment, stationed at Galveston. He has made a record on the target range, and expects to spend Christmas In France. But he and the' other lads who were transferred from Mare Island a few weeks ago want to come back to the Oakland- Defenders' Club. Seventy-five per cent of the Mare Island contingent who make up most of the 8th Regiment have Qualified on the target range. Strauss Is Named to Succeed Warburg WASHINGTON, Sept. 19. Albert Strauss of New York, now representative of the treasury department on the War Trade Board, was nominated by President Wilson today to succeed Paul M. Warburg: as a member of the Federal Reserve Board. ' Inter-Ally Meeting in Versadles, Plan LONDON. Sept. -19. An inter-allied conference will be held In Versailles, It was learned today. . . LEAP PROVES FATAL As the result of a skull fracture received when" she Jumped out of her husbaMl's automobile several days ago, Mrs, Lizzie , Silvers, fig years ot age and wife of a Merced rancher, died Tuesday at the county hospital, Mrs. Bilvera sprang from the auto to rescue her hat, which blew off. cor to the lads who are sick and wounded. The Red Cross Shop on Thirteenth street, between Washington and Clay streets, will receive the garments. A call on the telephone to Lakeside 992 will bring the motor to convey what cannot be curled, ' - - Hair i? Tinting So Easy Now With "BR0WNAT0NE" i You aa touch op the gray spots, or lint your hair to -nny shade from light golden brown to the deepest brown or black. Easy nd simple to apply, instant and sure in results. ' ABSOLUTELY HARMLESS and has none of the faults of the old fashioned "hair dyes," or sc-callcd "restorers," ns it is entirely free from Sulphur, lead, silver, mercury, sine, aniline, coal tar products or their de- -rivotives. A sample snd a booklet' wilj be sent you (from msnuftctenrrs oaly upon , receipt of 10c. Mention hade desired when writing or purchasing. All leading drug ' stores sell "Brownatone." Two sizes. SOeandfl.lS. Tntmrtd h TIm Kenton Pharmacol Ca. Slilta 401, Coppin BWs. twin. tan. zg&fSm. Latest Styles in Ready-to-Wear Apparel at Inexpen sive Prices NewModels in Serge Dresses for Fall 16 .95 A charming array, so smart, stylish and inexpensive that women will marvel (JJ, at them. Many exceedingly clever new styles among them. Made with the fashionable large collars, some with loose silk sashes, pockets and many trimmed with braid and fancy pipings. A few have accordion pleated skirts. Serge Dresses in Smart Styles at $19.75 In navy and black in the new panel effects also clever pvereklme arid pleated siyles. Good quality material. , Just the kind of dress every woman needs in her wardrobe. New Serge and Jersey Dresses $22.95 Some fringed trimmed models In this collection, also some with jet bead trimmings. Colors, navy, -burgundy, brown, gray, and Copenhagen. Quite remarkable dresses, looking to cost much more slnfe Vi are copies of higher-priced model garments. - Just Arrived! Silk Blouses $3.69 "These smart new . models include georgette crepe and j crepe de chine in flesh, .white and maize, and striped mes-. j salines. Featuring the new lace and roll collars, round !1ied(i''iin'd''iinaul touches of trimming. Wonderful bar gains. ' Fall Daysf Call for New Knit Sweaters Attractive models in light and dark Hi A f f" blues, redA brown and green, with roll f J and square collars and fancy trimmings. Every woman cari have a new sweater at this small cost. Silk; Petticoats $3.89 ' A real bargain. Fine all-silk taffeta or rrMnlk jersey petticoats with fitted tops and wide, fancy scalloped flounce. Some with accordion pleats. In the new shades. (On Sale in Basement Store Only) Children's Wash Dresses Of good ginghams and chambrays In a large variety of detlgns and colors. Well made and nicely fitting. It doesn't pay to make them when they can be purchased' for so little. Sizes 2 to 6 'years. ..$1.(19. .. Sizes 6 to 14 years. . .$2.19 Women's Fleeced Vests, Garment 98c Ribbed fleece vests In regular and extra sizes for Fall and Winder wear. In high neck and long sleeves; Dutch neck and short aleeves or low neck and no sleeves. Comfortable and well matte. '- . . Tights to match In knee or ankle length, gaxment 98c, I'ants with banded topt, garment 08c. (On Sale in Basement Store Only) Dress Goods AM,-WOOl KF.KGES Width, 43 Inches. Already sponged and shrunk. At a spelly low price, because of a broken, color range $1.48. VEIxicit CIIKCKS AND riiATns Very rich' for dresses, separate skirts. Width, 4 4 Inches $1.19 yd. (On Sale in Banement Store Only) Thrift Stamps on Sale Here a- A Bargain Budget of BEDDING See this list of special items from our bedding department. Now is the time to make your selection for Fall and Winter, as stocks are complete, fresh and new' and, best of all, prices are low because of early ordering. . Blankets, pair $2.95 ' Size 54x72, In white, tan and gray , good value. Blankets, pair $3.45 ' Size 62x76. Priced low considering the quality. In white, tan and gray. Blankets, $6.95 ' Very fine blankets lh white, tan and gray; Warm and serviceable. Plaid Blankets, v $3.95 and $4.75 Very attractive fancy plaid blankets In double bed Btze. , ... . Blankets, $3.95 Twilled, fleeced blankets In gray and white. Size 66x80. Durable and satisfactory. Comforters, $2.95 Double bed size comforters warm, and comfortabeg. A good assortment of patterns. . Special Value! Large Comforters, $4.95 Covered with fancy sllkollne and bordered with plain sateen. Filled with pure, white cotton. Exceptional offer. Seamless Sheets, $1.69 Size 81x90. Of firm, strong muslin. Insuring long wear. Hemstitched Sheets . $1.79 . Good quality seamless sheets. 81ie 81x90. (On Sale in Basement Store Only) Agents for Butterick Patterns -- - -: : . r.- j i .. - .1! CeiBsplciioiis -' ceJiem, Complexions otherwise flawless are often ruined by conspicuous nose pores. In such cases the small muscular fibres of the rose have become weakened and do not keep the 'pores closed aS thoy should be" Instead, these )ores collect dirt, clog up and become enlarged. To reduce enlarged nose pdres: wring a cloth from very hot water, lather it with Woodbury's Facial Soap, then hold it to your face. When heat -has expanded the pores, rub in very gently a fresh lather of Wocdbury's. Repeat this hot water and lather applicationj several times, 'stopping at tnt tf your tmt eels sensitive. Then finish by rubbing ,': the-nose fpr thirty seconds with a lump ef ice.- Notice the improvement the very first treatment makes a promise of what its steady use Will do. ; - ' -:'-.-"--- ' --- Do not expect tothange in a week, however, a condition resulting from years of neglect. But use this treatment ptrustentfy. It will gradually 3 pip!! r. I .. . r ... .. ... J. reduce the enlarged pores until they are inconspicuous 1 Start to makeyour skin lovelier tonight Get your first ctffce of Woodbury's today. Be gin now to overcome ,whatever condition is keep- ing your skin from bein as lovely as it shtuld be. Blackheads, conspicuous nose pores, oily, skin and shiny nose, blemishes, Vsluggish, sallpw skin treatments for thbse and others of the commoner skin troubles are given in the booklet "A Skin You Love to Touch" which comes wrapped around the soap, f " 1 You will find a 25c cake sufficient for a month , or six weeks of any Woodbury treatment and for general cleansing use during this time, r - - Get a cake today. It is on sale at all drug stores and toilet goods counters throughijut the United , States and Canada The AaJrewJerRens tom- j pany, Cincinnati, New York, and Perth, Ontario?' V i-

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