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THE WASHINGTON HERALD. SUNDAY, JANUARY U, 1912.
WEDS AT SEVENTY
COMPLIMENTS HISS TT.KTNS.
Sir James CricMon-Browns One of
Britain's Host Interesting
London, Jan. 12. Much Interest has
been aroused by tba statement that Sir
James Crltchon-Browns, the veteran phy
sician. Is to marry Miss Audrey Emily
Bulwer, eldest daughter o the late Gen.
Sir Edward Bulwer, and a sreat-nleca
of the famous novelist, the first Lord
Though Sir James la seventy-one years
of age. he U still an Interesting lecturer
and keen debater.
lie Is a brain specialist, the eldest
son ot a noted commissioner for lunacy
In Scotland, and he has held the posi
tion of lord chancellor's visitor In lunacy
Fluent of speech and with a ready pen,
he can lecture or write trenchantly on
almost any social problem or matter con
cerning health. Although regarded by
some as a profound pessimist, be cer
tainly alwajs contrives to be Interesting;
Only about a month ago he declared to
a London audience that the chief cause
of the Increase of lunacy Is neuras
Four or fle years since he attacked
rapid motoring "Rapid locomotion," he
Mid, "is the craze, and that involves
blindness to natural beauty, motoring
being in relation to scenery what boltln
is in relation to food. The flavor is
missed in both cases, and Indigestion
results, mental dyspepsia In the one case,
stomachic dyspepsia In the other " The
confirmed motorist, he considered, must
r-oroe sluggish In Intellect and excit
able ard Jumpy In temper.
Sir James loves controversy, and
among other unexpected questions he
onre vigorously took up the cudgels In
defense of Carlyle against the statements
N'ot so many years ago. he declared
that we might all be octogenarians it we
wished Itegular employment, little or
no alcohol, no hustling, and the mini
mum of mental worry nnd anxiety, were
just a few ot the essential conditions
He Is a widower, his wife having died
FOUND NEW FORCE
Gen. von Alten Leads German
Fight for Increased
Herlin Jjn 13. Gen. von Alten, one of
the moM distinguished officers In the
Ocrmanv arm, and famous for his mlll
t rr writings, has become the undis
puted leader of the part of tho German
lo.e who consider military and naval
fength the only guarantee of lasting
pea e anil who, therefore, clamor lor a
big increase or the Kaisers army and
Tho general gave his opinion that the
Tegujauons with regard to mllitarv sen
I t should be made stricter, since, al-
... muumicaiiy. el cry able-bodied
man is supposed to serve in the German
armv manj are not enrolled, on the pre-t'-vt
of keeping down the expense or the
w.ir otll. e The result Is that France.
.n nrr popuntion or 33,000,000. Is as
Mrong from the military point of view,
ns German) with her 65,000,000 But. In
Plte of this opinion, the general Is not
. uu nui mm mere win oe a war
wmren me great European powers In
our dajs. In sajs "If we desiro to re
main strong. It is only necause it is the
lest method of assuring peace We shall
riot hate another war unless England
and France attack us suddenly, and I
don t see why these two countries should
As for Germany, she does not want
war she has proved it sufficiently for
forty years, and her people and her Em
peror are profoundly pacific The Reich
stag would reject any war which was
not the result of questions of vital In
terest Gen on Alten continues to
point out that Germany has grown strong
by peace that it is owing to peace that
German commerce and industry have ln
rreased so as to make Germany one of
the rlchpst nations In the world.
' HHI9Kr Sftiir S3
. .oe Vjyg
'TAGGING" MAY GO
DNDER ETON'S BAN
-f&oaern Telephone Kay Aid in
Abolishing System at
Rone, Jan. IX In s coaTemubn. which 1 rjeing
widely dwrvuaed bare to-day, the Duae erf Ahruzxt
haa thrown further light ui bia dltnoKUkm toward
marriara. Srcasioc of Mlaa Kalherina Elkina,
uiuahttr ot the Ut. Senator Uslns, of the United
States, he railed her "as estimable a young woman
In ercrr way as could be found."
The duxe did sot tajr in ao many worda, bat be
left the imrrortlon that ho had heard from Mlaa
Elkina recently, lie aaid bo did not know whether
ha wonM erer be married. "A man la better off
unmarried tralesa he ia wedded to tha one of bin
choice," he la reported to bar aald.
NEW KB.UPP 15-LNCH GUN.
German Xnry Delict ea It Has tha
Moat Powerful Gun In existence.
Berlin, Jan. IX The German navy now
possesses what Is believed to be the
largest and most powerful gun In exist
ence, the fifteen-Inch weapon manufac
tured by Messrs. Krupp The first of
ficial Information that Messrs. Krupp
have perfected a gun of this extraordi
nary size Is contained in the "Taschen
buch dcr Kricgsllotten." or naval i car
book, for 151:. which has Just made Its
The heaviest gun hitherto made by
Messrs. Krupp Is the fourteen-lnch weap
on, with which It Is undcrfctood that the
cry newest of tho German Dreadnoughts
are to be armed Tho fifteen-inch gun
has apparently been designed In prepara
tion for the equipment of German battle
shins Willi a still more powerful armament
SCOTCH DRINKING LESS.
Criminal Matlstlrs Miott that Fros-
t-cntlons Are Declining-.
London. Jan li The criminal statis
tics for Scotland, which have Just been
published, show that the prosecutions
for drunkenness and breach of the peace
wero fewer than In any year slnco 1KT7,
the decline lias been made consistent
during the last four years 1907, 109,701,
190J, 10X300: IS09, S1.311; 1910. S0.1SI.
Oiscusilng the case of penal servitude
the report states that "the heavier sen
tences now Imposed do not appear to have,
exercised a deterrent effect, as Is proved
by the number ot persons sentenced to
penal servitude for serious crime In 1910,
nnicn is trie highest record for twenty
London, Jan. 11 Even in England,
which Is able to boast of the most miser
able telephone service In tha civilized
world. In spite of or perhaps because it Is
under government control, the telephone
has many uses', but the latest suggestion
Is that it shall be installed In the boys'
rooms at Eton College, so that the upper
boys can be Immediately switched on to
The Idea Is that of a writer to the Eton
College Chronicle. He says he has no de
sire to do away with "farglng." On the
contrary, he is a strong admirer of the
ancient custom, but the lower boys at
Eton are no so occupied that they have
not the time to do this kind of work.
It will come as a surprise to many peo
ple to hear that the lower boys at Eton
are so overworked, and no doubt the
tlmo Is not far distant when there will
be a general strike among the "fag
gers." Many lower boys, says the
writer, are "fagged" uptown when they
have not a minute to spare. An upper
boy may want a message taken to his
tailor or his hosier, and. not having the
time to go, he sends a lower boy, who
also has not the time.
The writer suggests this Inconvenience
should be remedied by each house having
a telephone. In some houses there are
already telephones from one room to the
other, which the boja themselves have
put In, and If the system were extended
the boys could communicate with the
tradespeople by telephone. Instead of
"fagging" a lower boy, who Is probably
engaged on some work, but cannot re
fuse to obey orders to "fag."
USED FOR DANCING
11 i Hr SaaGuijatt U -
I V r MtMB&SUB&r 1 NsssflsT
Court Grants Restraining; Injunc
tion Against Dungarvan
London, Jan. It A legal decision has
been given In Ireland In an action re
ferring to a graveyard that wa turned
Into a recreation ground, where people
uied to "walk, saunter, and lounge,"
play cards on tombstones, and otherwise
amuse themselves, even to the extent 6f
dancing to the music of an accordion
The representative church body asked
for an Injunction against James Hayes
and fifteen other residents of Dungarvan.
to restrain them from trespassing upon
the burial ground and premises adjacent
to the Church of Ireland parish church
of St. Mary's. Dungarvan. The defend
ants admitted the acts complained of.
and maintained the right of the Inhabi
tants of Dungarvan to use certain por
tions of the burial ground as a place of
In the course of an elaborate Judgment
which took three hours to deliver, the
master or the rolls held that the prlvt
lege had been permissive, and was not
a right The church ard had been dedi
cated, and still remained dedicated, to the
service of God. and not to the recreation
An Injunction was accordingly granted.
The church dates back to Henry VIIL
A LEONARDO CRUCIFIX
$10.00 SUITS AND &
$12.50 SUITS AND tfO 9A
$15.00 SUITS AND tfin fin
$17.50 SUITS AND 1K1 1 A7
In Our Store
(Black Suits Excepted)
Regularly, B-K Clothes are sold at lower prices than uptown
stores charge for similar qualities but to be able to buy them
at one-third off makes this the most important clothing e-ent
of the season.
This sale is doubly interesting to you not only because it
offers you a tremendous saving but because it assures you a
garment that stands for the highest ideals in ready-to-wear
Take advantage of these splendid bargains at your earliest
opportunity. First choice means best choice.
$20.00 SUITS AND CI 3 32
$22.50 SUITS AND C1 C Aft
O'COATS 1 0.UU
$25.00 SUITS AND 1. C7
$30.00 SUITS AND ttlto flfl
1-3 OFF ON ALL MEN'S TROUSERS
1-3 OFF ON ALL CHILDREN'S SUITS
Every Garment Guaranteed Exactly as Represented.
The Bieber-Kauf man Co.
The Man's Department Store,
901-909 EIGHTH STREET S. E.
BEAE BITE COSTS $500.
lor Injured at London "Zoo"
lirlnsra Salt Acalnat Company.
Lor.don. Jan 13 Because he was bitten
by polsr bears at the "zoo." Donald
Ilalgh, eleven years old. has been award
ed $300 damages by the Halifax County
court against the Halifax Zoo Company
11 was auegea mat polar bears at the
ioo were kept in a cagt not reasonably
protected In that It was so placed upon
the ground that children could get to
the bars through whlcn the bears were
able to put their paws Halgh picked up
a piece of bread llng near the cage and
one of the bears caugnt his hand and
pulled his arm inside the cage. The
boy's arm wa bitten by two bears. The
muscles were Injured, and permanent in
Jury is feared
AUSTRIA LEANS TO FRANCE;
HER MONEY NOW REQUIRED
She May Desert Triple Alliance for Triple Entente
London Jan 13. The rumor is cur
rent in usually well-informed circles that
Important announcements are soon to be
made In regard to the mmement In fa
or of an agreement for the limitation
of naal armaments, so as to end tho
present rivalry which has saddled so
heavy a burden on the maritime coun
tries of the world.
The suggesUon has been made that the
beginning is to be a friendly compact
between England and G'rmany based on
a definite mutual understanding as to
the relative sizes of the two fleets and
the age at which old ships should be re
placed by new ones. The Idea has been
greeted with so great approval by the
masses of the people In both countries
that the conservative press has been
scared and devotes considerable space
and many well-turned arguments to prove
that sucn an agreement would constitute
a national peril.
Tnrlen Scoot Idea.
Here In England Influential Tory papers
point out that, although the Idea Is at
first sight an attractive one. It Is un
practical because It Ignores the Initial
difficulty that, whatever the mutual terms
ttacbed bv England and Germany, their
action would be binding on no other
countries and consequently while such
an agreement was In force, Italy and
Austria might so rapidly develop their
navies that they might be able to de
stroy England's naval power In the Medi
terranean. It Is pointed out that na al power differs
in Its value under varying national con
ditions. In the case of the British empire. It Is
purely defensUe, because It has behind
It no offensive military organization
which pther powers need fear, and to
-which the navy could give safe passage
so noon as It had secured the command
of the sea. Germany!! naval power, on
the other hand, might become offensive
using the term In Its military sense
because behind it there is one of the
Sea was bridged by a decisive naval
victory, not only the North Sea, but
every sea which lies between England
and the oversea dominions would be In
Germany's control. This success would
place at the disposal of the German
military authorities tho cheapest nnd
most rapid means of military transport,
for an army can move by sea far more
quickly than on land
One particularly patriotic paper halls
the prospect of an understanding be
tween England and Germany with en
thusiasm, but suggests that the basis for
It should be the value nf th. n.ean
horne trade of the two countries, and,
as that of the British emplro Is five
umes ae Dig as mat or Germany, the
tatter country should bind herself to re
duce her navy to one-fifth of that of
England. I can see the Kaiser's delight
uca reaaing mis exceedingly happy and
Churchill In the Jfarj.
Mr. Winston Churchill, who has made
things hum In the navy department ever
since ho became secretary of the navy.
Intends toconstltute a war staff for the
navy to take over certain duties hitherto
performed by the Intelligence depart
ment through Its mobilization branch.
The dominant note of the new staff
will be that It will lie entirely within
me province 01 me nrst sea lord. It
will not be another voice speaking to
the first lord, as the German admiral
staff speaks to the Emperor.
There Is at the present time an effec
tive staff diffused throughout the navy
In the staffs of the admirals, and exist
Irg In the departments of the miminiiv
What, therefore, Isy contemplated. Is fur-
iiier rKuuBimcuon oi wnat already
exists. It is not proposed to create a
suir on the army system, which Is that
of an exclusive and superior caste. But.
In view of. the numberless factors which
enter Into the conduct of modern war.
Including the rise of the dominion- n.vl.
demanding most careful and experienced
Purchased for !( at Itac Fair No it
ronnd to lie Priceless.
Madrid, Jan. li A beautiful carved
hory crucifix, which was purchased for
the sum of 110 at a rag fair In Reus,
Catalonia, twenty-five years ago, has
been discovered to be one of the finest
carvings ot Leonard da VlncL
Ten years ago tho purchaser left this
cruel tic with her other possessions to
her daughter, wife of the deputy. Senor
Mayner No great lalue had ever been
attached to the object, except as a sou
venir, until some weeks ago, when a
person who was visiting the house offered
1500 for It
Senora Mayner refused to part with
the crucifix, and she alo rejected a fur
ther oSer of J4.500 from an antiquarian.
who had heard of the Incident and ex
amined the cruclflc a third offer of
n2.C00 is now said to haie been received
from an American collector.
LIMITATION OF ARMAMENT
IS AGAIN BEFORE EUROPE
Agreement Between England and Germany on Naval
Berlin, Jan. O. The general political
outlook Is try bright, brighter. Indeed,
than it baa been for many weeks. Tha
fact that the old Emperor of Austria has
fully recovered from an Illness far moro
serious than official reports made It ap
pear, haa been a source of-great relief
to every statesman in hurope ana, wun
the Morocco affair practically settled.
German relations with France are Quite
cordial, with every 'Prospect of remaining
HAS PBTVATE CREMATORIUM,
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staaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaslaaaaaaaaaaPP lWt M
aaaaaWfer-. "Ti .iV7aaaaaaaaaaaaal
&'? jj &3.iflfcsnaaaaaaaaaB
1r-Kf ntlff .0rfntnlv nnf (h. Iim -m.
dent, army In the world; once the North iment that Is contemplated Is necessary.
London, Jan. IX The Dnxs of Bedford, vrhn ,.
one of the moat orisinal and. In acme vtitb. im.
trftlra of Brltlah peers, baa, nnknown to the fra
ctal rvbUcv Juat taken a lease for nlnetj-nlne ynra
of a rieca of land neon notch he haa erertrd a
bnndlnff containing a furnace from the Londou
OrmaUon Compaar. Thla ptiraiat crematorium vtul
be for the sole vue of the famllr. both the dot .nj
ducheca bring atrooslrlta faror of cremation.
Tha Daks of Trdord t s model landlord, bat
seither h nor tho ducbeaa are verr popular in to
detr, orteg to thdr great eXchialTeseaa, The
doehea la an extremely eapabl and dercr woman,
and both she and her hatband are eminent aoolor.
lata, Tha dscbesa prlrtt "joo" la the Divert In
the con&trr, and all aorta of wild beaata roam about
la a aantea rit On one ratt of the eatate rliitm
IhoMhtmiTIr.. if. ",? ""l10 who who to the animal, at ctoaa .joarterr enter
thought and judgment, the fresh develop- L adttUtar. armored train, which ha anerU itae.
ccca asKscccssuux auacatu cy duoqs ana g&na,
The powers of the Triple Alliance have.
indMd- the very best reasons for tnetr
apparent endeavors to retain the good
will of France, for they are an in neeu
of money which France alone Is In a posi
tion to minnlv Austria has Indeed al
ready begun confidential negotiations for
a loan of t2X,W0,vn to do issueu in
France, and everybody In Germany hopes
that these negotiations may lead to a
successful result for two excellent rea
sonsin the llrst place. Austria would
not have to turn to Gertnany for funds.
and then It Is argued Ki Berlin, that the
thin end of the wedge, having once neen
Inserted, the way could be paved for
th Introduction on the Paris bourse of
German stocks and shares, which has
long been the ardent desire of financiers
In the fatherland
The French Guarantee.
There Is another side to this affair,
however, which Is secretly worrying Ger
man statesman, and this Is that, as eery
one In France knows, that Austria must
rale money somehow, the French gov
ernment may ask tuch guarantees from
the dual monarchy that It wouia in lime
be tempted to !eae the Triple Alliance
and enter the Triple Entente, as Italy Is
already known to be Inclined to do, and
Germany would then again stand Iso
lated, but fear of such an event is made
light of in Germany at present
Reports from Vienna snow inai .Aus
trian diplomacy takes n very optimistic
i lew of the international situation. The
trouble between Russia will. It Is thought,
be settled very soon, and It Is also hoped
that the anarchy In China has passed
the critical stage. On the other side,
the war between Italy and Turkey Is
generally thought likely to last for quite
some time, but with the rear ot iiauan
action in Europe practically eliminated,
the war Is looked upon as not likely to
affect any one outside the two countries
Italy, which aroused the wrath of the
whole European press by Its drastic ac
tion against a set of war correspondents
of the ultra-modern school, who consider
the use o strong colors their principal
duty. Is now beginning to convince all
unbiased parties that she had -very good
reasons for her action. Telegrams from
the theater of war are, oi course, isuii
subject to a very strict censorship, but
plenty of renorts nre continuauy com
ing to hand Trom conscientious war cor
respondents In letters which hae not
In any way been tampered with by the
Italian authorities, and all these show
that, though a war Is being waged, which
Is accompanied by mucn Dioousueu. uw
result nf if must be cleaner and happier
surroundings to all residents of Tripoli
Italian Hole Denefleent.
Work. ware, and food are already
everywhere obtainable where the Italian
law prevails, and people no longer perish
and die In the streets of starvation like
rotten sheep. The lowly laboring men
and women throughout the wide region
bounded hv tho shores between Egypt
and Tunis, so littered with the wrecks
and ruins of lost civilizations and races,
are already, and will be still more, great
gainers. "Whatever There U of hope and
weal In modern life and progress. Italy
brings to them with teeming hands.
Th. rut r ha war will. of. course.
be a heavy burden to a compiratlvely I
Poor country Ilka Italy, and It wis sheer
unbalanced optimism which zoroe per- 1
fervid Italians displayed to shout In the
beginning that the war would not cost
Italy a single lire nor the Ufa of an
Italian soldier. The official war esti
mates have been grossly Inaccurate and
optimistic. When It was maintained in
the Greman press that tho war in Tripoli
could not be fought for less than J1.0C5,
CiO a clay, the idea was ridiculed In Italy,
where military officers maintained that
the cost would not reach one-fourth of
Now. even the authorities in Italy ad.
mlt that the expenses are about 00,000
more a day. 81111. let Italy win and she
should, without any terrible strain upon
her life blood or vigor and she will be
the richer and the stronger In many
ways. A few millions or scores of mil
lions sunk in extending Italy Into Tripoli.
and getting her emigrants and surplus
population planted so much nearer home,
appears to be a sound Investment.
Russia Is In the Iron grip of starva
tion, a calamity greater even than the
war with Japan, and the Czar, who really
always has taken a sincere Interest In
the welfare of his people. Is reported to
be In despair, because he realizes his
utter helplessness In face of an event
which Is causing undescrlbable sufferings
and which will leave the strength of
Russia crippled for ear's to come. Mil
lions of rubles hae been contributed by
members of the imperial family to re
lieve the suffering, but nobody krows
how much of this money has actually
reached the starving.
Famine In llasstn.
Official reports show that public works
have been set up In some 4.500 districts
under the management of retired non
commissioned officers nnd similar minor
officials. But. although huge sums ot
money have been spent, relief has reach-.
ed only one-sixth of those in need, and
that amounting In all to three or four
rubles per head O1.50 to COO). Seeds
for sowlns have been bought. XJO.UOO
having been spent on this alone, but
three-fourths of the expenditure was pure
waste, as the seeds arrived too late. Con
sequently, the fields have either been
sown -with Inferior seeds or left unsown
PLAY BY MME. BOSTAHD.
"The Good Little Devil" Attracts aa
Much Attention as "Chantrcler."
Paris, Jan. IS. There Is almost as much
talk In Paris of "The Good Little Devil."
as there was about "Chanteeler." It Is a
three-act , play for children and "grown
ups." by lime. Rostand and her son,
The play was written to amuse Maurice
Rostrand. who was suffering from an
attack of scarlet fever. Ids mother, who
nursed htm. had been warned by the
doctor not om any account to allow her
son to read. So they wrote a play to
gether to pass the time, basing the plot
on an old story by lime, de Segur.
In the first nnd last arts the stage
represents two floors of the bouse of an
old miser woman. Mme. Memlche. M.
Galllpaux will play the part of the old
woman. Thcro are fairies, a charming
boy (the "good little devil"), and a blind
girl in the play, and two of the char
acters, father and son. are called Nick
Senior and Junior.
TO BRAIN ZUYDEB ZEE.
Great Project Agntln Before People
Amsterdam. Jan. 11 A great project
Is again before the people of Holland
the draining of the Zuyder Zee. The sea,
which Is at the north of Holland, covers
an area of 60.000 hectares, so -Mlnlus."
the polygloto Italian weekly states a,
hectare being practically two acres and a
half Just half a century ago, a schem
to drain the southern portion of the sea
was first mooted, and although It re
ceived considerable support, the opposl
tlon was greater: but now an association;
has been formed and a bill, our con-'
temporary states, will be Introduced Into
The promoters se that with an in
creased population means must be taken
to enlarge the country, and this reclama
tion of the sea Is suggested as capable
of accomplishment. If tho eta. Is con
quered, thero are several lakes which can
be dealt with later.
DUELS ABE EXPENSIVE.
London. Jan. . The principal objec
tion to the duel as practiced In Franca
U Its expense, says John N. Raphael. In
tho Bystander. The cheapest you can
do It for Is about CO. and you cannot do
It for that unless you know the ronea
and have friends In Duelvllle. who have
no designs on your check book.
As a rule, a duel costs each of the
principals from flOO to C50. and Possibly
J100 for "a lesson or two" before going
on the field. Cut the greatest anomaly
of the whole business Is that If by an
unlucky chance a combatant Is killed or
badly hurt, his adversary and the sec
onds are liable to penal servitude. So
the French duel Is not altogether harm
less after alL
SAGE AND SULPHUR
Hade Her Look Twenty Tears Younger
FLIRTATION IN DIPLOMACY.
French Statesman Ereltea Ire ot
German Crown Prince.
Paris, Jan. IS. A story Is going the
round In Pans, which It Is Jocularly sug
gested, may possibly account to some
extent for the antagonism shown to
France during a recent historic session
of the German Parliament, by a member
of the German Imperial family.
M. a leading French statesman, was
In Egypt One ev,enlng, after dinner,
lounging In tho hall of his hotel In Carlo,
he saw a pretty w oman. young and very
fair, looking across the hall at him. M.
Is a Frenchman. He twisted up
his mustache and smiled across the hall.
The stranger turned her head away, and
A tnll. fr vounc man. the ladv's
husband, ' Inquired of a waiter the name
of the "Impudent, bald-headed French
man." The waiter whispered that It was
M. . M. also made Inquiries. He
teamed that the young couple were the
Crown Prince and Crown Princess of
Germany. He did not seek the Introduc
tion be had contemplated. The story
may be true, or It may not, but Iaris
Beta Mrs. Hmick's Swm SUIeatmt
Kocxtinx. N. T.
t daly swera. deposes
a girl I had a held
t, long, dark- brown hair which was the
envy of my friends and -which attracted the
Statz or Nzw Ycax .
Cooarrr e Moxxox fm'
Kancy A. Rerrick, being dm
ana aays: ween l was a
of heaiT, long, dark Irown
enw of DT fnenda ajid
attention and remarks of itrurm. hat aa I
grew olier, it commenced to comt oat. Wkn
toy hair was quite thin and (ray, I was tn
dnced by many rood reperts I had beard of
"Wrath's Sage aaaV Snrphnr to try a battle : sad
yea can imagine ray satisfaction when I fend
sty lair was fast tni-iilng back to its nataral
condition. I continued to use Sag and Sulphur
uau xnr oir wu aa ocaTy, cars ana anioniti
was a girl ox srxxeen. it a nw
as when I
soar years aiace I began using Sage cad Ssl-
ttu it la spuaoid confiirwa.
pksr and my ;
Increase Men's Vltalltr.
Price, 91. At all droectataV Always
on haad at O'OONNKt.I.'S DRUG
STORE, 904 ! street Aortarrest.
Mall orders elicited.
Yon Can Look Years Younger
M'l Kb jln-P-Pfnaal ssafr'aTlTlaaaaaaaal
It is an Elegant, Refreshing Dressing
It Makes the Hair Soft and Glossy
It Quickly Removes Dandruff
If Stops Hair Falling and Makes the Halt Grow
J It Restores Gray Hair to Natural Color
PRICE 60C. AND $1.00 A BOTTLE AT ALL DRUGGISTS
M Two draggia docs sot keep It, aead aa tb price In ataxapa aast
WU scad you a large bottle, express prepaid.
WYETH S CHEMICAL COMPANY, 7 CORTLANOT ST., NEW YORK. N. Y.
la U 17 J. riTV"8 I vJ,rB ?Be ana smprnr- Toilet Soap Free to anyone
rKFr HndBatWnawerUieanentwlth 10c in staiiDttocovercost
- oi wrapping and rnailloB tha soatf. wutooh
For Sal and Recommended by James O'Donnell