It's a common belief that you should use tomato juice to remove the smell after you get sprayed by a skunk. Does it work?
Short answer: I can't find a conclusive answer! At best it's "maybe", but I suspect it's actually "not really". There are no scholarly studies on the subject in evidence.
You need only google for "skunk" and "tomato" to find a lot of vague, poorly-if-at-all cited discussions on the subject, but they tend to come down on the side of "even if it works, there's a better way". One page attributes the perceived effect to "olfactory fatigue", which sounds plausible, but again there's no clear evidence of a careful scientific examination.
Oddly enough, a rather stubby Wikibooks page is the most information-dense I've found, and points to a fellow named Paul Krebaum, who apparently has an academic and professional background in chemistry, who worked out a baking soda and hydrogen peroxide mix that breaks down the thiols in the spray quite effectively.
This was tested in a MythBusters episode, where apparently they labelled tomato juice as "plausible" (I haven't seen that particular episode, though, so I don't know how careful they were to avoid the possible "olfactory fatigue" effect"), a couple others "busted", and the Paul Krebaum-style mixture as "confirmed".
In any case, I'd go for the peroxide/soda/soap mix. I mean really, who actually wants the mess of tomato juice?