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Clean Cool Scalp
ruHtli > (? ItekUut. K?
Itvly Co?l? Pre teals ltMimW.
Almost everybody now*days know*
th?i Parisian sage. the most efficl
1 ^ snt hair Invlgorator. Is guaranteed
to remove every trace of ilandiuff.
' atop falling hair and itch Inn scalp.
or the coat, amall as It la. will be
Hut you ahould know more about
this marvelous hair (rower. You
ought to know that It Immediately
destroys all odora that are bound to
come from the excretions of the
scalp, and In Ave minutes after an
application, no mattar how hot the
weather, your head will feel cool
Kvrryune ahould have a bottle of
Parisian save handy because It Is
such a pleasant and exhilarating
hair treatment. ladles uae It because
it Is daintily perfumed, not
sticky or creasy, and surely does
make the nalr beautiful, silky and
abundant. Here's what a New York
woman writes: "I have used ParisIan
mtge two weeks only, yet In
thnt time And my hair has wonderfully
Increased In beauty, thickness
snd luxuriance, but what surprised
m? most was the disappearance of
A larg-e bottle of Parisian sage
can be obtained from People's Drug
Stores or st any good drug or toilet
, ii . .1.
Job, Book and Publication
Briefs Motions Record?
Catalogs, Year Books
Our large batteries of the latest
Automatic Printing Machines Insure
quick and efficient service.
627 and 629 G St N.W.
I FIXES CORNS IM
| 10 MINUTES
One application of CORN "FIX" and
the pain is gnne. In a few minutes
it penetrates the horny tifsues formng
the corn ami separates It from
he healthy surrounding flesh, and
hen you peel it right out, ROOTS
AND A1>Lj. Your feet will feel like
The easiest, safest and simplest way
of ridding your feet of corns, callouses
Price :55f at all drug stores. Money
refunded if you are not entirely delighted
with it. Try a bottle today
AT OUR RISK and convince yourself.
Manufactured and guaranteed by the
CORN FIX CO., Inc., Newark, N. J.
SKIN AFTER SHAVING "
PNur?? use and recommend Rose-Vel salve foe
II kinds of skin affection* ? pimples, humorv
itcKing, soreness after shaving, chapped of
k cracked lipi and for tun and wind bum. Rose1
Vel heali and nourishes ihe skin and keeps the
[complexion beautifully smooth and clear.,'
At T?ur l'rn??l*l
f'l Compound j
a liniment i
B P?itio*ly Contains \
M BATTLESNAKE OIL J
N JJkaumaUamTTumbM? >1
R H-y rmrmr and Catarrh 4
n PHc? 25c Bottla M
fj At mil Drug fit f.-Aevrmt ll
W " Subslituttt. Ii
Keeping Up With
\l\ JHE TIMES?
WILL BE BARED
Spies, Royalty, Betrayed Love,
and Family Duel in Chicago
CHICAOO, Aug. 17.?The last chapter
of til* World War's strangest
romance, one involving spies, royalty,
betrayed love, a duel In which
a son slays his father to avenge
his mother, and a villain who stole
the hero's credentials and name, will
be written Into the court records
here this week.
The story came to light with the
arrest of Theodore Bchude at Han
Francisco, who confessed to being a
Qerman spy, and who obtained
11.600 from the Government as back
pay belonging to Lieutenant Arthur
(Klncald, whom he had Impersonated.
Schude will be brought here to face
the charges. He will also face the
real Arthur Ktncald, who Is now at
White Pigeon. Mich.
When Schude stole Kln?ald's credentials
and name, while the latter
was a patient In a Belgian hospital,
he assumed the burden of Klncald's
romantic past, which army Intelligence
officers say appears to be as
Back In 1893 a young opera singer
IaaUa/I nn Infn thft box
Ul CIR Iliroil 4V/Uitvu u>> V -.- -
of a I'arls opera housu and smiled at
Count von Hohenhorst, a member of
the German Imperial household. A
courtship followed, but because of the
German's noble blood and pride he
could not marry the young actress.
Tears and stormy scenes followed, but
not until the bewitching singer had
To hide her shame she fled to the
United States and soon married Bernard
Klncald, who lived In Indiana.
When the count's son was born they
named him Arthur Klncald.
SWORE TO avenue: wrong.
After he had grown to young manhood
his mother told him one day of
the circumstances of his birth. He
took a solemn oath that he would
avenge the wrong she had suffered.
When the war broke out in Europe
he was a student at the University
of Chicago. He left his books and
Joined the regular army of the United
States. When America entered the
fray young Kincald was a sergeant.
He was soon commissioned a lieutenant
and was sent overseas.
He was brave and proved his valor.
At Verdun he was awarded the Croix
de Guerre. America made him a first
Once while on leave he went to
Paris, where he found his mother's
brother, said to live at C Boulevard
His uncle told him he was related
to the French pretender to the throne
and introduced him to a society having
as its object the overthrow of
the French republic and the re-establishment
of a monarchy with Kincaid's
relative on the throne.
SLAYS FAITHLESS PARENT,
When the armistice was signed the
young officer went to Berlin. While
there he visited the castle of Count
von Hohnhorst, his faithless parent.
He provoked a quarrel, so the story
goes, and slew the count, Just as he
thought he would do ever since the
day his mother told him that the time
would come when he would meet his
father and avenge her.
To avoid further trouble he fled
to Holland. There he collapsed and
was sent to a Belgian hospital.
Enter now the villain. A German
soldier stole his credentials and assumed
his identity. Theodore Schude
sstys he was that man. Schude says
that after the arimstlce was signed
he also killed a man in Berlin. He
was arrested, court-martialed, and
sentenced to death. He escaped and
fled to Holland and then to Belgium.
After assuming the identity of Kincaid
he went to Brest, reported as a
casual, and was sent to New York.
There It was found his brain was
disordered and he was placed in an
afmy hospital. Later Klncaid was
sent to Brest.
He was invalided to New York and
placed in the same hospital. By that
time Schude had been sent to Fort
Sheridan, near Chicago, and mustered
Kincald was sent to Camp Taylor,
at L<ouisvllle. and given his honorable
J i U men onnlinH n fha
Government for back pay and collected
it. That was one reason Schude
is in trouble. He. is charged with
collecting: money from the Government
under false pretenses.
After leaving the army. Kincaid
went his way. Schude went to the
Pacific coast and re-enlisted in the
army. Last week _he attempted to
desert and was captured. Then he
confessed that he had acted as a spy
and had taken Kincaid's credentials
and assumed his name.
MAY FACE TREASON CHARGE.
Schude may face still more serious
charges than those which have been
filed against him. If it is found
that he was a^ American citizen, he
will be accused of treason, which
calls for the death penalty.
The United States District Attorney
at San Francisco has ordered that
Schude be sent to Chicago. A separate
Investigation has been started
to ascertain why army officers paid
two men, named Kincaid, back pay
from the Government funds, when
the records show only one had enlisted
and had commissioned a lieu>
When Schude arrives In Chicago
the ending of the romantic story will
be written. No doubt all the principals
will be present. Kincaid Is not
far from here, and his mother Is
said to be living at Kranklln, Ind.
PARKER TO TOUR U. S.
IN SUPPORT OF COX
NEW YORK, Aug. 17?Governor
John M. Parker, of I<oulslana, progressive
Vice Presidential nominee on
the ticket headed bv the late Theodore
Roosevelt in 1916. has volunteered
his services to the Democratic
rational committee, it was announced
by Senator Pat Harrison at Democratic
headquarters. The governor
will be assigned a speaking tour
early next week.
Senator Harrison also announced
that Senator .Ismen Hamilton I?ewls.
Senator A. A. .tones of New York. Edward
N. Hurley, former chairman of
the shipping board, and Mayor George
R. Limn, of 8ch?naetady, N. Y.,
former socialist Congressman. had
volunteered to speak In behalf of the
' POI.I.Y AND HER P
JERRY ON THE JOB
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pulled by a little boy; i
and that "the little girl \
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