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mm IKE VICTIMS
' OF TURKISH OUTRAGE r> Over 200,000 Have Ucen Forcibly Drafted Into Army, ami Thou sands llavc Died. WOMEN ARK SOLI) AS SLAVES Streets of Darker Towns Full of Or phans, Half-Nuked and JJckkIiik for I<ood?News Comes From Alliens. I By Associate! Press.) MOW YOKK, June S.?Mohammcdnn Prisoners of war in Salonlkl, accord ?K,i!U ~ CUbIe from AiluriH to the Greek legation In Washington, made public here to-day by the Ameri can committee for Armenian and Sy.1 rlan relief, say that "the Greeks In Turkey are undergoing the worst blow since the faii of Constantinople, 1153 A. U. ? The message states that the Moham- i me dan captives Bay that since the be ginning of the war to the of 1917 more than 200.000 Greeks between, the1 ages of fifteen and forty-H(hu have been drafted forcibly into the Turkish! army and that thousand* of thes<> have died as a result of in treatment, hun ger and epidemics. "More than 500.000 Greeks have been deported from Thrace into Asia .Minor. I ?nc"balf of the deported died from torture and illness.'* says the cable message. 'Many were slaughtered and the survivors are In a terrible plight. With the exception of Smyrna. Constantinople and a few other towns, all the Greeks in them under wont ter rible suffering, exile, torture and star vation. "Women are sold as slaves, men ar< t0 bec?m? .Mohammedans and #5.000.000.000 worth of propel ty belong ing to the Greeks has been confiscated. "The streets in the larger '-Ities are full of Greek orphans, half-naked and begging for bread in spite of the fact that the Turkish authorities have torn them from the bosoms of their par ents." ' SUBMARINE SUNK BY GUNFIRE FROM U. S. DESTROYER ^'Continued From First Page.) 'but ifs my duty to warn you that all of us are in deadly peril. Until further notice, you must keep dear of the decks. Any pisseng^r found on deck will be taken into custody, if you men must smoke. I ll break a ship rule and allow you to smoke in here. And. for God's sake, keep your nerve." " Taking up the story at this point. Mr. t.llroy said th? women accepted the aituation bplendtdly. "About twilight on Thursday." he said, "the lookout sighted smoke on the horlxon. Soon a large steamer ap peared in the o fling. We took her f-.r a raider and steamed as fast as w ?? cpuld away from her. A f.w back ward glances, though, showed us she had made the mime mistake about us. for Ehe was rapidly fading out of sight. , "The Incident raised our spirits a bit. but thev sank again a little later when we passed a pile of wreckage What there was of n was new and bright. It must have been from a vessel recently sunk. "Next morning we wore w? wore in the vicinity where the submarines had been operating The captain had not left the brldgp sit Wednesday for longer than two minutes. Now he was glued to it. They deserve medals ? these ofHcers. "We did not sight any lifeboats, but we steered around several objects which might have been mines. .-\t la^t we saw the coast looming larger and closer. Nobody cheered, but I think we all knew what it was to take .? good long breath " A Hrltlsh transatlantic steamer which arrived to-night reported that a wire less message had been received from an Anchor Line steamer, S00 miles off tho New Kngland coast, last Wednes day that a submarine was close by The steamer at once headed at full speed for this port. Whether the An chor liner was attacked was not known. The British steamer Port Hunter went aground on a mud flat in the Inner harbor to-day. The vessel i In ballast trim. Is In no danger, and will probably be cleared at next h'cb tide. * ' " The American schooner William Mc Kenney was within five miles of the Norwegian steamer Vlnland and the German I.'-boat. between here and the capes, when the Vlnland was sunk Wednesday afternoon, according to the master of the schooner. The captain says he distinctlv heard the sound of firing and located the no sltion of his chart. He gave the seene a wide berth, and, aided by darkness made the capes in safetv. PROBE TO EXTEND TO POLICY SHOPS (Continued From First Page.) will be" the subject of rigkl~scrut!nv. It is generally alleged that this dis trict has not been closed down alto gether. and it is said that disorderly houses In certain sections of the city have been operated without fear of being molested by the police authori ties. Records are available showing the ownership of property used for im moral purposes, and indictments may be returned not only against the occu pants. but against the owners av well. Chapter 4G3 of the Acts of 101T. pro vides for such prosecution and for the closing of such houses to all use for the period of one year. Although in effect two years, no prosecution has ever been brought in Richmond under this far-reaching statute. Sergeant Jordan has been before the grand jury on two separate occasions, and it is thought that he had a large number of facts to relate to the mem bers in regard to Richmond's under world. That Sergeant Jordan's tes timony will pass anT be accepted with out question is admitted in all quar ters. It has been said that the grind jury has in some manner obtained the names of a large number of tho lead ing actors in Richmond's underworld and that when this matter comes to light the police investigation and shake-up will bo far-reaching in its elTectw OLD VICE DISTRICT NOT THOROUGHLY CLOSED .Even the most skeptical are every <Ujr. beglxjnii>g; to believe that there la ? Uvf.jjf#.>!?? . /..??. . i i -V.'a 'i.aiv?-i5 .UA voire iruth in tho charges of tho ex- ^ Istoncc of a protected and organized underworld in this city. That there hns been encouragement and aiding In tho importation of whisky has been accept ed for some time. And now, slowly '? coming to the fore, are chaises of llie ! existence of gambling-houses and ! houses of ill fame which have been protected by some of those In authority, j It has teen known for some time thai j vice conditions in I his city have reached ; the poli.t where the State Council of ? Defense was forced to take rccognl-) tlon of the fact, and, as the result, j the management '>f one hotel has been j notified that unless immediate improve- j mont Is shown, it would be closed down \ for the duration of tho war. Both Stale and Federal authorities have ! made it plain that they intend to Rive | protection to the olllcers and men from j I he various cantonments who come to j Richmond for their week-end?, md the word has gone out that if the city is not capable o ris not disposed to cope with these dlseas??-?breeding resorts, tho matter will be taken out of the hands of the lccal authorities altogether. With these many charges being clr- | culated. and with the grand jury close ly examining all details brought to j Its attention, predictions of a shake-1 up in the Police Department and a clean-up in the city are well grounded. 1 The members of the grand jury have already been aroused by the bold th?-ft j and juggling of the evidence in t!i? ? Lenahan case. COMI'LKTK COI'IKS OK AM. stom:\ f.\ iijkvce iii;\uv However, the theft of this evidence will do the offenders no good. as At-i torney Edward 15. Dunford, of the Pro- : hihition Department, has In his pos-j session a complete oopy of al! the pa pers. The law makes ample provision for th? introduction of these copies as secondary evidence. When the grand jury convene* Monday and Attorney! 1- O. Wendenburg will testify before ! it in an effort to determine the time of th*' tampering, it is expected that more light will be thrown on ?his mystery. Miss flarber. Attorney Wen denburg's stenographer, said yesterday that she could not recall whether ^he ' had made copies of the ??calendar book" on May JS or May Both of these dates were on Saturday. However, "he was positive that the book had tri mutilated before sh<j had access to It. I This "calendar book" in question has about in0 or more names and addresses In it. These nam#1:; are believed to i have been those of standing custom ers of l.enahun for th<- supply of whis ky. The p:iges which were torn out and the names which were substituted show an effort to. suppress the names and addresses of these so-called stand ing customers. The grand jury adjourned Friday j night at 7 o'clock to meet again Mon day morning at 10 o'clock. The wit nesses. in addition to tho?o already lurntn >nei! who have not t11fl?_? tl. who were asked to be present at that time1 are l7.7.y Oerson. Harry Adalenski. A. W. Bennett, funeral director, of 210 North Belvldere Street, and A. D. Moore. Mr. Benneit's testimony, it is stated, will have to do with the sudden departure from the City of form-r Policeman Waller, now wanted as a materia! wlt i ess. THROWN FROM WAGON it n j uinnd Cluilklry itrlicvrvl to Ifnve Kracliirnl Ills Skull In Fall. Thrown from a vehicle which he was driving near his home, 209 East Seventh Street, South Richmond, Ray mond Chalkley. the tiftecn-year-old son of Thomas I.. Chalkloy, sustained what may prove to be a fracture of the skull, and a badly nruised arm. The accident occurred ne tr the lad's home, whence he was carried after the accident. The ambulance fton- the Virginia Hospital in charge of Dr. Buckingham was sum moned and he was carried to that in stitution. An X-ray picture will be taken this inornini;. to netermine the nature of the injury. The horse, which the youth w.s driving, became fright ened and he was thrown from the wa gon. It was stated at the hospital early this morning that the lad was sleeping and hopes were entertained for his recovery. DRINKS CARBOLIC ACID M. II. Price Commit* Suicide nt HU Home In Oak tirove. ! Draining a half-pint bottle nearly filled with carbolic acid, shortly after 11 o'clock last night at his home, M. B. Price, of 2112 Delaware Avenue, Oak Grove, died in a few minutes. There was no opportunity to/ summon ; medical aid before the ; oung man died. Price was nineteen years old. His mouth and face were horribly burned j , by the acid. Xo motive for t'. e act could be ascertained last night. It was sp.id at tl.e house that the young j man appeared worried for some days past, but for what reason wa,; not known. Patrolman Bass, of the Third Police District, investigated the death, i Dnnnte $2."> to lied C'ro?ii. The First Virginia Regiment Asso ciation at its last meeting for the sum mer voted $25 to the Red Cross, and a check for this amount was turned over to the Red Cross yesterday by W. I.. Waring, Jr., treasurer. MImk Hnndolph Elected. ,BOSTOJC, MASS.. June S.?Miss Agnes D. Randolph, executive secretary of the Virginia Antituberculosis League, has been elected a director of the Na tional Tuberculosis Association. FOR THE HEART 50-CENT BOTTLE FREE Thousands of people have made the 1 mistake of buying stomach and liver medicine because of palpitation and irregular action of the heart. Treat the heart first Is a wise rule. The heart Is the "?mgine" of the body and should be strong and regular in its action If you want to feel well. Keep a strong stream of pure blood circulating through every part of the body If you want to feel young, strong, active. If you have any heart trouble or poor circulation of blood, weak and over taxed Heart, Palpitation, Heart Pains. Nervous Disorders, "Tobacco Heart" or Nervous Exhaustion, test Cardiani. Cut out this notice and send It to The Cardiani Co., Dept. 280-B. East Hampton, Conn., with six cents in stamps to help pay part of the dispens ing expense. You will receive by re turn Parcel Post a regular GOc bottle of Cardiani (30 doses) free from all expense or obligation. Will not Injure the most delicate system. Freo from habit-forming or dangerous drugs. ?. Try It. Find how quickly your bad flymf'toma disappear and how bright and fine you feel. Valuable after at tack of "grippe" or other slckncas be cause of its tonic effect.?Adv. ?? ??''""i:?'"??*** $&&&! Important News Quickly Told Events From Various Sourccs Rcduccd to Minimum Spacc. WASHINGTON, June 8.?Secretary Daniels to-day Issued an appeal to nurses to enroll with the Red Cross for service in the navy nurse corps iJnd to young women to enter hospital training schools, so that nurses can he released for war work. MONTGOM KRY, A.LA.. June 8.?In a letter tM Representative Dent. Gen eral Peyton March, chief of staff <>f the i'nitfd States Army, to-day an nounced that regular troops were be ing sent to Camp Sheridan to form a new division to replace the division ordered overseas. NKYV YORK. June 8.?"I consider myself In all respects as good an American as Mr. Rainey." declared Charles Engelhard to-day. replying to mi address delivered yesterday by Rep resentative Rainey, of Illinois, in whicn Engelhard's Americanism was at tacked. ROM E. June ?The Gazettl di Tribunal! learns the Italian battleship Benedetto Briti has been destroyed through the ignition of explosives by an alarm clock machine made in Ger many. sparks from the machine setting lire to the explosives. NKVV YORK. June S.?Miss Vrletla Mempel. Metropolitan Opera star, lbnt her rating as an enemy alien to-day and gained citizenship by marrying William B. Kahn. a New York business man The ceremony look place in St. James Church. COPENHAGEN (via London), .Tune S. ?A turmoil was created in yesterday's Reichstag session, according to Berlin dispatches. when General Wrlsberg charged wholesale government perse cution of the Socialists. He said thou sands of meetings were prevented anl newspapers were burned on govern ment orders. ORANGE, TEXAS, June R.? What Is claimed to he a record in shipbuilding was established to-day at .the National j Shipyard here, when the work of erect ins? seventy-nine frames in one of the world's largest wooden steamship hulls, was accomplished in thirty hours and i thirty-five minutes. NEW YORK. June S.?Cotton manu facturers ami planters meeting here to-day decided to organize a $5,000. 000 company to be known as the Amerl can Motion Acceptance Corporation, in order to make raw cotton payments i more liquid by the use of bankers' ac ceptances. instead of sight drafts. INDIANAPOLIS. IND, June S ? L'nited States Senator Harry S. New, of Indiana, who left the Indianapolt* speedway at 3:45 o'clock this afternoon in an airplane for a trip to Dayton, Ohio, arrived there safely, making the trip in an hour, according to a tele gram received by Mrs. New this eve ning. The trip was made in a (.'urtiss biplane. , NEW YORK. June 8.?State Senator Salvatore A. Cotillo, sent abroad hy 1 the United Jjtates government to make an exhaustive investigation of con | ditions in Italy, arrived in London to l day and was received by Ambassador P.tge and British officials, according to a cable report received here. RANDOLPH-MACON FINALS WILL BEGIN THIS MORNING KxrrclKri of Interest Will MnrU KIkIiO'-?I^"' Annual Coni inrnrrinrnt. [Special to The Times-Dispatch J ASHLAND. VA.. Juno S.?The eighty sixth commencement of Randolph Macon Collogo will begin on Sunday morning. at 11 o'clock, when the bac calaureate sermon will he preached hy Rev. K. L. Well, of Client Methodist Kpiscopal Church. South, XorfolK, Va. Monday. June 10. S I*. M.. the hoard of trustees will meet to receive the reports and pass on matters pertaining to the live Institutions of the Randolph-' Macon system. On Tuesday. June 11. at 11 A. M. the contest for the Sutherlin prize medal for oratory will be held in the chapel. The following will contest for this honor: Lyn Bond, of Kdenton. N. '"onway I'. (.'oe. Mi. Jack.,:on. Va.; John Knox. ShcpherdstoWn. W. Va.. and Cordon M. Scarborough. Carson. Va. Upon the conclusion of these exer cises. the Alumni Society will hold lis annual meeting. At 5 I'. M.. ii service flag will be raised. The speech of presentation will i be made by Rev. Richard Ferguson. famous in the Civil War for having j gone farthest at Cemetery Ridge of any Southerner in Pickett's charge, i The acknowledgement of the flag will bo made by Lieutenant .1. K. Wood house, a graduate of Randolph-Macon and now at Camp Lee. At SrSO 1'. M . the class play will be Blven in the chapel. I At 10 R. M., the l'anhelantle banquet will be given at the Henry Clay Inn. ! On Wednesday. June 1 at noon, an address will be made before the gradu 1 ating class by Dr. Edward Mack, of ' Quantico. Va. l'rizes and medals will b?> awarded. Tiie session has been very sueeess j ful and the work of the year exception ally good. RAPID SHIPBUILDING Production of .?*? Ship* in Till" Coun try nnd (.'rent Ilrltnln Something Knormou* Till* Ycur. According to the figures compiled by the Shipping Board the production of new ships in the United States for the llrst five months of this year was fcOS.COO deadweight tons, and for the United Kingdom for first four months 730.420 deadweight tons. Assuming that the production of both countries in June will be 250.000 tons, which Is less than the May record of this coun try. the total production for the six months of this year will be 2.347,420 tons. R is expected that the produc tion for the last six months of the year will exceed that of the first six months and bring the year's total for both countries to 7.000.000 tons. r.x-CndPli Plan TVnII. Arrangements for a military ball which is proposed to be given in honor of the cadets now in the corps, will be made at a meeting of the alumni association of John Marshall High School Cadet Rattalion Tuesday even ing at S o'clock, at the High School. All ex-cadets are invited to attend. This meeting will be the annual June session. Dnnvlllr Snw Kclfpsr. [Special to The Times-Dispatch.] DA .WILLI-;. VA.. June S.? In a cloud less sky the solar eclipse was plainly visible here this evening, and was viewed by thousands. At its maximum , height twilight fell through the pallid rays of the suncast. shadows. Trite nut Trne The merchant whose advertising is so good that his competitor's wife feels ' inclined to deal with him is on the sure road to success. The Weather <Furnl*hrd by V. S. Wentlier nnrrau.l (I'Vdrral Sunutirr Time t'ard.) Forecast? Vlrclnlii ?Fair nnil Mllichtly wiiriurr S n n d ?? y t >1 (indtty p a r t I y cloudy. .North r.'irollnn? Partly cloudy Sunday nnd >1nndn}f not inm li rliauKe In tem pera! uro. I.oenl Trmprrnluif \ rulrrdnj1. 12 noon temperature 70 .'l 1*. M. temperature 71 8 I'. M. temperature 69 ?Maximum temperature to s l\ M.. 7:1 Minimum temperature to 8 I*. .M.. 56 Mettli temperature yesterday 61 Normal temperature 7t Deficiency yesterday 10 K.\ecs.i since March 1 193 L?c!klcncy since January 1 29 I.oenl K.'iin fnl I. Rainfall last twenty-four hours..None Deficiency since March 1 4.67 Excess since January 1 0.43 I.oenl Observation* nt S I*. >1. Temperaturo. 60; humidity. 51: wind, direction, northeast: wind, velocity. 4 miles; Weather, cloudy. CONDITIONS IN" nil'OHTANT CITIES. Tempera t ure. I'laee. 8 I' M. High. Low, Weather. Ashevllle .... 7') 7 1 6'J Cloudy Atlanta 82 86 66 Clear Atlantic City.. 62 66 56 Clear linston 72 76 5t Clear HufTalo f>6 r.R 46 Cloudy Charleston ... 74 76 7 1 Cloudy Chicago 76 78 51 J', cloudy Denver 72 80 54 Cloudy (?aiveston .... S'J SS 78 t'lear H.itteras 6t 70 68 1'. cloudy llavre 82 86 f<6 Cloudy Jacksonville .. 71 90 72 Cloudy Kansas City.. So 8 1 58 Clear Montgomery . 88 t'2 70 Cloudy New Orleans. . 86 90 76 cloudy New Vork.... 68 72 52 Clear Norfolk 66 72 6t Cloudy Oklahoma .... 72 80 66 Rain Pittsburgh ??? 7^ 74 .*>0 Clear Raleigh 72 72 61 Cloudy St. J jOUis 76 SO 60 Clear San Francisco. 66 76 50 ]'. cloudy Savannah .... 7 1 86 70 Cloudy Tampa S4 t'2 76 1*. cloudy Washington .. 70 7 4 58 Clear Wythevllle . . 66 72 18 1'. cloudy .tl I N I AT I' It 10 A LJIAXAC. June 9. 19IS. HIGH TIDE: Sun ripen 5:50 Morning 5:38 Sun sets S:-7 livening 6:ou No More Rheumatism I'orturlnK f'nina nnd Swollen Joints \ aninli When Itliciinia Is Csed. At Inst a real remedy for Rheuma tism: <\nd a good one it must lie when Tnigle Drug Company and good drug gists everywhere sell it on the no-cure no-pay basis. Rheumatics should hail the news with great rejoicing, for It is surely a remarkable remedy, and has a record of almost unbelievable cures. Read what J. F. Oliver, of Albany, Ga., says about it: "I had sciatic rheumatism for two years, and tried every medicine offered for rheumatism. Tried many doctors, was treated at one of the best southern sanatorium*, and If 1 improved any I did not realize it. 1 am a conductor on the Central of Georgia Railroad, and had secured a pass to Hot Springs, Ark., to take treatment. About that time 1 saw Rheutna advertised and concluded to try It. 1 abandoned my trip, took three bottles, nnd now feel as well as ever. 1 am going to make everybody 1 see who has rheumatism try it. 1 would not take a hundred thousand dollars for what Rheuma has done for me. 1 would rather be dead than live as I was before the use of Rheuma." If you have rheumatism In any form, don't delay?try Rheuma to-day. A large bottle, sufficient for two weeks' treatment, is not expensive, ami your money back If It does not uive 'you quick and joyful relief.?Adv. SECOND LIEUTENANTS ARE HEREBY ADVISED THAT WE HAVE ' PLENTY OF SHOULDER BARS. PLENTY OF CROSS RIFLES. PLENTY OF U. S. N. A. INSIG NIA. PLENTY OF PUTTEES. PLENTY OF RAINCOATS. PLENTY OF UNIFORMS. PLENTY OF GARRISON CAPS. PLENTY OF STETSON HATS. And All Other Necessary Equipment, Both for Camp and Over seas Service. GANS-RADY COMPANY Bold! Bolder!! Boldest!!! While Shoe prices are skyrocketing the low prices that prevail at the Kinney stores are amazing. Shoes for tlie Entire Family Within the Reach of All. Come see for yourself?join the army of families that march daily in Kinney Shoes. to to Ladies' White Canvas, high and low covered heel Oxfords and Pumps. Misses' and Children's White Can vas Shoes and Slippers; all sizes, at Men's & Boys' "Keds" Tennis Shoes and Oxfords; regular $1.50 values... Ladies' White Sea Island Boots, o high and low heels. Special at .... *0 98c 98c 98 c $1.98 $1.25 $2.49 EXTRA SPECIALS Misses' and Children's Patent and Gun Metal Mary qq Janes; all sizes; regular $1.50 values, at 5/OC Ladies' Dress Pumps & Oxfords; all styles and colors. Extra specials at ? Children's and Misses' Play Oxfords and Sandals; tan; sizes S to 2 $1.98 to $3.98 $1.25 & $1.49 DON'T MISS THIS Ladies' 9-inch Boots, White Kid and Buck; posi tive $8.00 value $3.98 NO WAR PRICES AT G. R. KINNEY CO., "LARGEST RETAIL SHOE DEALERS IN TilE WORLD." 60 ,STORES WITH TWO STORES IN RICHMOND. ? 808 EAST MAIN STREET. 10 EAST BROAD STREET. Violin <?on?"crt nt Worn mi's ('lull. | A violin concert. consisting of selec I lon s from symphonies and opera. will be given at the Woman's Club Wednes day evening. at "? o'clock, by Mrs. Hequembourg. Mrs. Howard Cook, of Petersburg, soptano. and Miss Helen Braemner, of Baltimore, cellist, will as sist in the recital. Miss Braemner will |day the Hebrew melody, "Kol Nedrei." of Max Bruch. and a group of French and American compositions. Solos will also be rendered by well-known singers. \o Summer MrrtlnKn of Doctor*. Due to the fact that the essayists who were expected to appear at ths regular meeting of the Academy of Medicine and Surg?ry will attend tho meeting of the American Medical As sociation in Chicago, there will be no meeting of th?? academy on Tuesday night. There will be no further meet ings of the academy until the second Tuesday in September. Will .^tlilros* It o.'nrlnnn. Dr. Douglas S. Freeman will address the Rotary Club in the rooms of the Business Men's Club Tuesday evening at fi: 15 o'clock. He will take as his subject. "Changing the I.ines." discuss i lng in detail the battle front in Ku i rope to-day. I FRI'IT-IIKAIITS HOII TIIK KITH)IKS Take home a box of Fruit-Hearts I Chewing Cum for the kiddies. They love it best?5c. the packet. ; Made by Frank It. Fleer Corporal ion, Philadelphia. ?Adv. "HATLETS" | ?Bring that old hat to Scliloss in a box. ? lie put the "C" in clean. ?He'll knock in style and knock out the spots, ?As will be plainly seen. 822 KAST imOAD STKEET. Randolph 2oo5. ' Out-of-Town Folks Write for Prico. Cnln Out on llond. ! By A?*oclatf<l Pre.*-" 1 NORFOLK. VA.. June S.?Davl* R. Cain, convicted In the Corporation i^ouit early this" momlnp of kllli-is Captain Charles M. Collier, of llair-v ton. was tMls afternoon relea-?e<t on S10.i>0'> IxMul. pending argument by Ms ['counsel of a motion for a new trial. Cain was Riven three years in the penitentiary. AT THE FIGHTING FRONT It takes'mnscles of iron and nerves of steel?real men?men with red blood, men with the brawn to do and nerve to buck the line. Men "with a wallop," men with vim, vip, vigor, are those who take "Irontic," a new discovery, com posed of iron and herbal extracts, and recently found to be a wonder ful tonic for the manufacture of red blood within the body. Doctor Pierce and a dozen physicians at tho Surgical Institute in Buffalo, N. Y., have long experimented and have at last found the beat blood maker and nerve tonic known today. This they called "Irontic." It's an iron tonic that puts new energy, life, stamina into the blood. "Irontic" ia to be procured of almost all druggists, in I 60-cent vials. If you want to try it, ' send 10 cents to Dr. Pierce's Surgi ' cal Institute, Buffalo, N. Y., for a | trial package. You will find " Iron tie" tablets equally as good and sffective as Doctor Pierce's Pleasant Pellets, which have been known for the past fifty years as a gentle verbal laxative. Folks at home nave acquired the healthiest of nabits. They become "regular as ! :lock - work ", after taking these '"Pleasant Pellets." Easy to take. 217 East Broad Street. BUY NOW AND SAVE MONEY White Wash Skirts <?o qq for White Wash Skirts; au ii10 latest styles; $4.00 value. $3.98 for White Wash Skirts; $5.00 values. Children's White Dresses .79 rt?o for Children's White Dresses; lace and em broidery trimmed; $3.9S values; S to 14 years. <t? ?* for Children's White Dresses; $2.25 value; sizes 2 to 6 years. Silk Dresses, $9.98 For New Silk Dresses; $ 15.00 and $18.00 values. White Voile Dresses, $9.98 For New White Voile Dresses; $15 values. Silk Poplin Skirts, $4.98 For Silk Poplin Skirts, black, green, wistaria, blue and Copen; $7.50 value. Children's Muslin Underwear for Children's Muslin Prin OjC cess Slips, lace and em broidery trimmed; $1.00 value, r q for Children's Slip-Over x)uC Muslin Gowns, embroidery trimmed; 70c value. 1 /> for Children's Muslin lo'C Drawers; 2 5c value. Muslin Underskirts $1.98 Muslin Underskirts; deep lace ruffles; $3.00 value. $2.50 med; $3.50 values for Fancy White Skirts, lace and ribbon trim Linoleum, 54c A yard for Linoleum; real 70c value. Long Crepe Kimonos 1 OQ for Long Crepe Ki monos; $2.25 value. QQ for L o n g 4)1??70 Crepe Ki I iu^nos; S3.50 value. Matting Druggets for 9x12 jutting Druggets, $6.50 val ues; all colors. Ladies' Silk Hose 39c for Ladies' Boot Silk Hose, black, white ftr gray; 50c value. y for Ladies' Root Silk Hose, I DC full regular made; black, white or gray; $1.00 value. <? 1 1 Q f?r Ladies' Colored Silk i ? I U Hose; all the leading shades; $1.75 value. Children's Sox -j q for Children's 20c Sox, in ItsC white, black, tan, blue or pink; sizes 4 VL- to 9*4. or for Children's /.DC Sox; 3 0c and sizes 4 Vss to 0 %. on for Children's LtuC Sox, in white values. Fancy Top 50c value; Pure only; Lisle 30c Lace Curtains for Lace $1.S0 value, for Scrim Curtains; Curtains, $1.39 $2.69 with lace and insert ing; $3.50 value. House Dresses $2.25 Glng Chambray <t?-i pa for Ladies' ham and House Dresses. for Ladies' ham or House Dresses. $2.00 $3.00 Ging Chambray Jeans Middy Blouse, $1.50 For Jeans Middy Blouses; sizes 8 to 20; puff sleeves, with emblem. Utica Sheets H3x00 Plain. . G3x00 H. S. . . 72x00 Plain.. 72x00 II. S. . . 81x00 II. S. . . 00x00 Plain.. . $ 1.71) . 81.80 .91.00 . $ 1.08 .$2.10 .$2,123 Sheet Specials 89c S value. for Double Bed Sheets; $1.25 d* *3 for Heavy vIiUi/ Bod Sheets. S 1x00 ; $2.00 value. Cotton Diaper Specials lS-inch $1.05 2 0-inch $1.85 22-inch $1.08 24-inch $2.15 27-inch $2.30 3 0-inch $2.00 Men's Shirts 89c $1.15 for Men's Percale Shirts; $1.25 value. for Men's ? Percale or Madras Shirts; $1.00 value. Men's B. V. D. Underwear C Ag* Men's B. V. D. Shirts O^C or Drawers; 75c value. AQ for Men's B. V. D. ?P-loUO Union Suits; $1.50 valuo. Men's Balbriggan Underwear for Men's OOC Shirts or Draw ers; real 85c value. Ladies' Gauze Vests 1 n l/?_ for Ladies' 1?/^?C Gauzo Vest; ISc value. "JO for Ladies' Ex lOC tra Size Gauze Vest; 25c valuo. Linen Towels, 29c For choice one lot Linen Towels, seconds; 50c values. 36-Inch Percales OQ a yard for 3G-lnch Per cales; all new patterns; light and dark colors; 35c value. Silk Gloves for Ladies' Doublo Tipped I OC Silk Gloves; black, white, tan or grays; S9c value.