Newspaper Page Text
Such, little prices on
these charming summer
floor coverings that no
home need be without their
cool charm and restfulness
to the eye.
And the variety that
you will find here to choose
from! Almost every pat
tern and color and weave
and size that any home?
big or little?could pos
sibly need for living rpom,
bedroom, hall and porch?
in Plain Figures
You can read them and
see they're the lowest to
Well give you an open
charge account and ar
range small weekly or
& Sons Company
817 to 823 Seventh St.
It will run at two speeds.
Guaranteed for a full season.
816 on 12th St 1204 on G St.
Main 14* on Phone
Bnmstead's Worm Syrup
A ufe and sura remedy for Worms. Stood
, tike tost for 60 years. JT NEVER FAILS. To
ebildren an angel of mercy. PLEASANT TO
TAKE. SO 8ICKNE8S; NO PHYSIC NEED
1 ZD. One bottle has killed 188 worms. All
drnffflsts and dealers, or by mail. 860 a bat.
let. C. A. VOOBHEES, X. D., Phile., Pa.
She Used to Be Gray
Society Ladies Everywhere
Use "La Creole" Hair
The well known society leader's
t hair was prematurely gray, perhaps
just like yours, but Mrs. J? heard
of "La Creole" Hair Dressing?how
thousands of people everywhere had
used it with perfect satisfaction. It
is a preparation designed especially
for the purpose of gradually restor
ing color to gray or faded hair, and
which is easily applied by slmpiy
combing or brashing through the
hair. ffLa Creole" Hair Dressing
positively eradicates dandruff, keeps
the scalp In a healthy condition and
promotes the growth of new hair;
brings back a natural, soft, even,
dark shade to gray or faded hair,
and makes it lustrous, full of life and
"La Creole" Hair Dressing
to prevent your hair from growing
gray and to restore a beautiful dark
color to gray or faded hair. For sale
by People's Drug Stores, O'Donneirs
t Drug Stores and all good drugstores
everywhere. "La Creole" Hair Dress
No Commissions Charged
You can take 12 years to
pay off your loan without the
expense of renewing. $1,000
for $10 per month, including
interest and principal, half of
which is applied to reduction
of debt. Larger or smaller
loans at proportional rates.
Largest in Washington
Assets Over $4^00,000
Cor. Eleventh and E N.W.
JAHCS BERRY. fraldoti
JOSHUA W. CARS* Scsntary.
Von Below May Not Be Com'
Divisions Also Wanted.
MAY HOLD UP OFFENSIVE
By the Associated Press.
ROME, July 10.?Austria has de
clined to accept the German general.
Otto von Below, as commander-in
chief of the forces on the Italian front
because Germany refused to send
twelve German divisions, with him,
according: to the newspaper Epoch,
whioh bases the statement on advices
from a Swiss source.
Austria, it adds, has temporarily
given up the idea of revenging- her
self for her recent defeat by Italy.
(Dispatches from Rome through
Paris on July 1 reported that Ger
many intended sending three army
corps to the aid of Austria to be put
under Gen. Otto von Below as com
mander-in-ohlef of the Italian front.
Reports from Zurich several days
earlier declared that Gen. von Below
had been appointed commander-in
chief, but there has been no official
confirmation that such a change in
command Iiad been effected or was
Don't Know IT. S. Is in War.
By the Associated Press.
ITALIAN ARMY HEADQUARTERS
IN NORTHERN ITAI^Y, July 9.?Aus
trian pisoners who have been taken
lately by the Italians appear not to be
informed of the part the United States
is playing in the war. When an auto
mobile carrying members of the United
States military mission halted this aft
ernoon in front of a line of prisoners
one called out in English to the chauf
feur: "Say, what are you doing out
When informed that the United States
was in the war he expressed surprise
"Well, I hope the Americans lceep on
coming strong enough to win the war.
Then we can get out of this mess and I
can go back to America."
4,900,000 WAR GARDENS
Figures Based on Reports From
Entire United State* Up to
There are 4,900,000 war gardens in
the United States, according to fig
ures being tabulated by the National
War Garden Commission. These fig
ures, although incomplete, are based
on reports received up to June 15
last. This number of gardens indi
cates an increase of 40 per cent over
last year, when there were 3,500,000
gardens being worked.
"Taking these early figures into
consideration," said Charles Lathrop
Pack, president of the commission, in
making public" the preliminary sur
vey, "together with the increased
canning demonstration work being
done by the United States Depart
ment of Agriculture in cities and
towns, we feel safe in saying the
1,500,000,000 quarts in tin and glass
of canned stuff forecast by the de
partment will be reached."
The report points to the early
planting season this year which was
made possible by weather generally
favorable throughout the country.
"The greatest, percentage of in
crease," the commission's statement
adds, "was made in the central west
ern states and Pacific coast, taking
any one section of the country as a
whole. There an awakening has
taken place which revealed itself in
an enthusiastic, widespread drive to
help home food production.
Over 2,000,000 In Central West.
"Of the total number of war gar
dens in the United States, the pre
liminary reports show that more than
2,000,000 of them?2,276,000, to be ex
act?were In the central western ter
ory. There was a gain of fully 60
per cent over the war garden activity
of last year.
"The eastern states, Including New
England, New York, Pennsylvania,
New Jersey and Delaware, on the
whole showed little increase over last
year. In certain parts of all this ter
ritory there has been a better show
ing, and particularly has there been
a greater activity among manufactur
ing concerns in providing land for
their employes, but these gains have
been counteracted to a certain ex
tent by less activity in other places;
so that the amount of food home
grown along the upper Atlantic coast
this year will be slightly if any
greater than last year.
"Better cultivation in hundreds of
cases may make up for what is lack
ing in numbers. In New York city
the park department alone reports
2,000 war gardens twenty by forty.
The total number of war gardens in
this territory, as shown by the re
ports, is 848,000, of which 737,000 are
in New York, Pennsylvania, New Jer
sey and Delaware.
"The south has made an excellent
record. Including Texas and Okla
homa, there are a total of 1,246,000
war gardens in the southern states
i this year, one-fourth of the number
in the entire United States. Califor
nia, Washington and Oregon show a
total of 463,000 war gardens."
RUSSIA ON EVE OF DRAFT,
LEON TR0TZKY DECLARES
PARIS, July 10.?Speaking at the
opening today of the general con
gress of Russian soviet*. Leon Trot
zky. the bolshevik minister of war,
said, according to a dispatch received
here from Basel this morning: "Rus
sia is on the eve of a general military
Trotzky also emphasised the neces
sity of Russia having a powerful
Only two best
kinds of corn
WAR LABOR SPEAKERS
HERE FOR CONFERENCE
Secretary Wilson and Felix Frank
furter Outline Plana for Re
Speakers of the Department of
bor who are intrusted Witty ex
plaining- the government's war labor
policies throughout the country
gathered here today for a three-day
Secretary Wilson and Felix Frank
furter, chairman of the war labor
policies board, addressed the speak
ers tdoay and outlined the plans by
which the federal employment serv
ice after August 1 will assume ex*
elusive charge of* the recruiting of
unskilled labor for war industries.
The conference is being held at the
Labor Department building.
TO HIT AMERICANS
(Continued from First Page.)
sector the artillery duel continued
lively and in the evening increased
intermittently to great violence.
"West of Antheuil local attacks were
launched by the enemy this morning
after violent artillery preparation.
At the forest of Villers Gotterets
partial attacks by the French broke
down in our fighting sone.
"Eighteen enemy airplanes were
shot down yesterday."
The evening report from headquar
ters says: "Southwest of Noyon
French attacks were repulsed. Suc
cessful local engagements took place
west of Chateau Thierry."
PARIS, July 9.?The war office an
nouncement tonight says:
"South of the Aisne an enemy coun
ter attack against the positions taken
by us in the region of Chavlgny farm
"The number of prisoners captured
in the attack this morning west of
Antheuil is 530; we aso took about 30
"Eastern theater, July 8.?In the
region included between the Devoli
river and the Tomorica our troops
completed their success, capturing,
after bitter fighting, all of the Bof
nla crest between Cafa Bee* and
Mali GJarperit. We took 130 prison
ers. On the left Italian troops op
erating in conjunction with oura cap
tured the heights of Cafa Devris and
continued to advance on the left bank
of the Tomorica. The enemy infan
try and artillery displayed great ac
tivity on the Macedonian front, espe
cially at the Cerna bend, where five
groups of assaulting troops attempt
ed to penetrate our lines, but were
completely checked and suffered seri
BLAMES NO. 4 TRAIN CREW.
Manager Brace Make* Statement
Regarding Railway Disaster.
NASHVILLE, July 10.?W. P. Bruce,
federal manager of the Nashville,
Chattanooga and St. Louia and Ten
nessee Central railroads, in charge of
operations, gave out an official state
ment at noon regarding yesterday's
collision. It said. In part:
"The accident was caused by the
train crew of No. 4 overlooking train
No. 1, a train of superior right, when
it (No. 4) left the Shops Junction
without ascertaining whether train
No. 1 had arrived there, or without
orders to go beyond the shops as
against No. 1, the ruling train."
Railroad officials said late this
morning that only seventy-nine
deaths had resulted from th? wreck
up to this time. The unofficial news
paper estimates were declared much
Early this afternoon a liat of the
dead and injured am compiled by the
Nashville, Chattanooga and St. Louia
railway office was issued showing 89
dead; 34 white and>55 negroes, and
59 injured. ?. v" i >
ATVMTRAT. CLABX BEPOBTS.
To Be Stationed Here as Navy's
Judge Advocate General.
Rear Admiral George R. Clark of
the Navy has reported at the Navy
Department for duty as judge advo
cate general. That office has been va
cant since the transfer to sea duty of
Commander William G, Watts, sev
eral weeks ago.
Admiral Clark is from Ohio and en
tered the Navy In June, 1874. In re
cent years'he has ha4r command of
the Great Lakes training station, near
Chicago, was on special duty at the
Navy Department, in charge of naval
education, and then had command of
the naval station at Honolulu. He has
Just arrived here from his post in
BURIED IN ARLINGTON.
Funeral Services Today far James
M, Ewing,. Civil War Veteran.
Funeral sdrvteea* for James M.
Ewlng, formerly adjutant general of
West Virginia, who died at Walter
Reed Hospital Sunday night" while
undergoing an operation on his hip,
were held this morning at Speare's
undertaking establishment, 1208 H
street northwest. Interment was at
Mr. Ewing was in the seventy-sev
enth year of his age, and had held
a number of positions under the gov
ernment. At one time he was offered
the position of superintendent of po
lice of this city, but declined. He
was Injured in an automobile acci
?dent two weeks ago. He enlisted tp>
fight in the civil war when seven
teen years of age.
Child Knocked Down by ?Auto,
v Street Cars in Collision.
Aaron Banks, colored, four years
old, 119 H Chew court, was knocked
down by an automobile operated by
Charlea A. Bell, 2221 Flagler place, at
2d and Q streets yesterday afternoon
and Blightly Injured. The. child was
treated at Casualty Hospital.
Failure of the automatic railway
switch at 14th and F streets to work
cahsed a collision between two cars
yesterday afternoon.. Both cars were
damaged and traffic was interrupted,
but none of the passengers was hurt.
H KliT) FOB MILITARY ACTZ02T*
Kan in Service Found Intoxicated
Not to Go to Civil Courts.
MaJ. Pullman, superintendent of po
lice. today lesued an order to member,
of the force remit, .ng them that men
In the military service who are ar
rested for Intoxication are not to be
taken to Police Court. They are to
receive-military punishment in lieu
of action In the civil courts. The or
der, it Is explained, applies only to
cases of drunkenness and not to other
Several soldiers arrested for viola
tions of the Sheppard prohibition law
durinsr recentJ days have been taken
to Polio. Court by mistake Ma). Pan
man notified members of the fore,.
aDd today's order was issued to pre
vent repetitions of nth mistake*
Take Children There for
Night ttr Escape Ger
TERROR POLICY FAILS
BT HERBERT COREY.
A TOWN IN FRANCE, June 3.?
Every one of this town sleeps in the
fields nowadays. It is chic. One
makes a picnlo of it If one has close
friends, one calls them up. and the
two families go out' together, daddy
carrying- the blankets over his shoul
der while mother swings a basket on
her.arm. in which there are special
sandwiches and a straw shielded bot
tle of good wine. The petite some
times. parries a squirming kitten.
Sometimes the petite leads a fat, pant
ing dog, which walks with an air of
dogged martyrdom. Sometimes the
petite has ^ little doll.
Tou see. the boche bombs this lit
tle town almost every night now.
Twelve nights he has bombed It out
of fifteen, with huge bombs that seem
to shake the very earth. A mile away
window glass has been broken and
doors have been buffft open by the
Bombs Fall; House Disappears.
A night or two ago a bomb fell in
the courtyard of one of the fine old
medieval houses here?one of the old
houses with overhanging balconies
and a roof that was drawn down over
its smiling windows as a happy man
might pull his hat down over his
eyes to shield them from the sun?
and the house ceased to be. There
was a great hole in the courtyard,
where the bomb had fallen and all1
about it were broken masonry and
twisted timbers and a dust that was
floating sparkling in the sun. The
house was gone?completely gone.
At first the people of the little
town tried to brave it out. The
mayor arranged that the factory
sirens should toot fifteen times when
the listening posts reported the
boche night bombers were on their
way. But sometimes the fliers erossed
the line at such a height that they
were not heard, so that the fifteen
frantlo hoots of the siren were hur
ried into a syncopated scream. Some
times the warning was not completed
before the enemy arrived. People ran
Into the cellars, but cellars are slights
protection. Then they abandoned the 1
town at night entirely.
All Lights Forbidden.
So that nowadays dinner is hurried
through at the hotel, and the last
dish is washed and the last bill paid
long before candle lighting time.
There is no candle lighting nowadays.
The town is illuminated at night by
the moon and stars only. If one so
much as strikes a match to light a
cigarette?no, no one ever does stMh
a thing upon the street?if one but
smokes a cigarette at night a warn
ing growl comes from somewhere:
"Pas de lumlere! No light!"
Near this town are two great cav
erns in which mushrooms are grown i
In times of peace. One enters them
by steep flights of down*golng steps,
happily conscious that a nill of solid
stone is overhead. Inside Is a vast i
hall, in which a few pinpoints of
candlelight flicker. The Impression |
produced is that of the inside of a
huge, hollow, black pyramid. Here j
all is laughter and animation In the
earlier hours of the evening. Cigarette
ends glow happily, the voices of worn- j
en and children afe heard, sometimes i
a cork pops in the semi-luminous
dusk. Little by little the cavern1
quiets, litfn roll down the blanket
Mothers bid their little ones go to
sleep. One by one the . candle flames
go out before the puffing breath of
their owners?their faces oddly fore
shortened and distorted as they lean
over the tiny flame.
Back Home in .Morning.
In the morning the returning ones
wander along the streets to take up
the day's work. They are again laden !
with their bedding and their empty1
bottles and the baskets out of which
the corner of a soiled napkin peers.!
They are a little sleepy, perhaps. The j
petite whimpers a bit as she Is pulled
Sklonjr at the end of her mother's arm.
Daddy Is smoking a cigarette and
frowning and mother is unhappily
conscious of a loose curl or two and
the disorder of old clothes which have
been slept in. But they are not
frightened. Tonight and tomorrow
nlgh.t and forever?so far as these
brave bourgeois are concerned?they
will go to the fields and oaverns for
their slumber only so Prance shall
I do not know hot- *?French
towns have been 1?: * -ince the
German offensive be; . h*? boche
has come, night ait '^ht. over
towns In which he "mout i*ave known
there were but few soldiers and nmpy
children. He has bombed hospitals
deliberately. It has been a part of
the desperate, frightened effort to
break down the morale of the allies
before the German strength goes to
pieces under an abnormal strain. He
would frighten these women and
these home-staying old men, so that
they, in turn, might beg their fight- ,
ing men for peace.
I have been in many defenseless
towns in France "which the boche has
bombed?bombed them in absolute
safety, knowing that there is no
means of keeping him away at night,
knowing that murder by night bomb
ing Is as safe as flying is ever safe?
but I have not found one town that
has been frightened.
IRISH WOMEN PLEDGED
TO RESIST CONSCRIPTION
Will Not Take Place* of Hen
Drawn and Will Aid Families
of All Such.
Correspondence of the Associated Press.
DUBLIN, June 30.?Irish women
were organized for participation In
the antl-oonscriptlon campaign In
Ireland as never before In the history
of political agitation in Ireland. .
Much is now heard of*the "woman's
pledge," the leading feature of the
women's side of the anti-conecription
campaign. The pledge reads as fol
"Because the enforcement of con
scription on any people without their
consent Is tyranny we are resolved to
resist the conscription of Irishmen.
We will not fill the places of men de
prived o^ their work through refus
ing enforced military service. Wj will
do all In our power to help the fam
ilies of men who suffer through en
forced military servioe."
The occasion chosen for the uni
versal' signing of thie pledge by the
women of Ireland was the festival of
St. Columbeille, a national saint
much talked about at the present time
on account of some war prophecies
attributed to him, Including one In
which he is said to have predicted
The woman's pledge was part of a
scheme with which conscription was
retlsted. Wherever possible the sign
ing was aocompanled by floral demon
stration? Organisations taking part
carried wreaths, crosses and other
symbol* to deoorate the place of sign
ceremony also was accompanied
by pilgrimages and processions to
some place of veneration, such as a
church, holy well site 6r altar in
pen*l days or some local memorial of
BTJLGABS DESERT ABMY.
French Headquarter* in Macedonia
Learai Ken Despair of Victory.
LONDON, July 10.?Desertions from
the Bulgarian army on the Mace
donian front are Increasing greatly,
French headquarters In Macedonia in
forms the Salonlki correspondent of
All the deserters say that conditions
In Bulgaria have become unbearable
and that hopes of an ultimate victory
have vanished. Insubordination has
Increased in the Bulgarian army and
many units recently have refused to
obey orders to attack.
The submarine danger In the Med
iterranean Is declining, the corre
spondent adds. Supplies needed In
Greece are arriving with greater reg
We Are Closed
Van Wiclde Piano
to the F. G. SMITH PIANO CO.
1217 F Street
Beg. U. 8/Pat. Off.
Save Time and Space-Promote Efficiency
Over 250 Now Used by Uncle Sam
Our big, busy Government executives have "Okeh'd"
the MULTIPLEX. This convenient, time-saving device
is now doing its bit in some branch of nearly every Gov
' crnmental Department. That's because MULTIPLEX
is the only practical system for handling maps, blue
prints, charts, etc., which must
be referred to frequently-and
quickly. There's no lost time or
motion where MULTIPLEX
is" used. It" saves space and
conserves energy. There's a
style for every requirement.
Write Or phone our local rep
resentative for prices and par
ments equipped with
?Dept. of Agriculture.
?Dept. of Commerce.
?Dept. of Interior.
?Library of Congress.
" ?Treaeury. Dept.
?Dept. of Labor.
?Port Office Dept.
Washington SampK Room,
St. James Hotel
Htwry Fredericks. Mata 3447.
At the Capitol this afternoon
- at 5 o'clock by the United States
Marine Band, William H. San*
March. "The New Tork
Overture, "Oberon" Weber
Prologue from "Pagliacd,"
Grand scenes from "Lore.
Tales of Hoffman". .Offenbach
Walts, "The Debutante,"
Patrol, "Marching Through
Suite, "The Courts of Granada."
(a) Introduction and March to
"The. Star Spangled Banner."
By the U. S. Soldiers' Home
Band, in the bandstand, this
afternoon at 6:45 o'clock. John,
S. M. Zimmermann, director.
"My Country, 'Tls of Thee."
March, "The Reverberator,"
Overture, "Ufe a Dream,"
. Paraphrase, "The Last Hope,"
Selection, "Don Cesar de ?
Pox trot, "After a Thousand
Walts, "Laxirre" Blanke
Idyl, "Love and Kisses," Harris
Finale, "Laughing- Sam," Rolfe
"The Star Spangled Banner."
IN PHILADELPHIA SEE
PHILADELPHIA. July 10.?Most
Rev. Denis J. Dougherty was today
enthroned as archbishop of the see of
Philadelphia and the province of
Pennsylvania . The ceremony took
place in the Roman Catholic Cathe
dral in this city and was attended
by hundreds of dignitaries of the
Catholic Church from many parts of
Cardinal Gibbons inducted into
office the new metropolitan of the
diocese, who is a native of Pennsyl
vania. Previous to his elevation he
was bishop of the Buffalo diocese.
The Master Tailors' Association of
Paris has adopted a resolution ask
ing Its members to open their homes
to American officers and soldiers of
New York whose families belong to
PEACE TERMS OUTLINED
BY A GERMAN WRITER
Bernhard yfitijs, However, They
Would Be Opoaed by Hun
COPENHAGEN, . Juty ?While
claiming no official sanction, and eve.i
admitting that their realization would
encounter strong: opposition from the
German government and people, George
Bernard, political editor of the Vos
sische Zeitung of Berlin, submits the
following peace conditions:
France and Italy to discuss with
Germany and Austria their future
frontiers without the intervention of
All the German colonies Ho be re
Belgium to be restored completely as
an independent state.
All merchants of the central powers
who have been deprived of their prop
erty overseas to be restored to their
former rights of possession.
Great Britain to evacuate uncondi
tionally all parts of the Turkish em
pire and Persia.
The situation before the war .to be
restored In Egypt.
The Dardanelles, on the basis of a
treaty applying to the states border
ing the Black sea, to be free for the
passage of Russian ships.
NEW SHIP RECORD MADE
BY BELFAST BUILDERS
By the Associated Press.
BELFAST, Ireland, July 9.?Work
man, Clark & Co.. local shipbuilders,
have achieved a world record in com
pleting an 8,000-ton standard ship in
fifteen days after she was launched.
The vessel was launched at 9 o'clock
in the morning. By 8 o'clock the
same evening all her engines and
boilers were In position.
Boons With Detached Bath.
Booms With Private Bath.
Table cFHote Dinner
Genuine English Olive Drab
Gabardine, made to measure;
delivery in ten days.
1331 F Street N. W.
?>ih of aoft-finiah
; full eat. ?.
ASK FOR STAMPS?VALUABLE PRESENTS FREE.
BREAKING ALL BARGAIN RECORDS IN OUR
JULY CLEARANCE OF READY-TO-WEAR!
A wonderful lot of
huge valuea for a apeedy
clean-cp. Qualltlee and
ityies -that ara unb
able. Don't fall to
hue early. Moetly amallU
To buy an all-wool
garment at thla abeurd
y low price would not Eancy
?rer coat of materials;
the sty lee are suitable
Tor wear now or for falL
A big earing
$10 and $12.50
Nary, black, tan, tray,
ftc.. in plain taffeta or
Eancy a tripe alike; all
with georgette aleerte;
la all the pretty
ehades and In
and fancy; all
Odd* and ends In
Men's Straws, worth
np to $2.00; sines
for all heads.
Madraa, Crepe and
in thla; a record
breaking value for
This $5 New
Gneet else, 14x22
Inchee, with red bor
ders ; good absorbent
Neat dull black
icka; good grade
briatlae and good else.
.1 HI ?l 71 81 ?ll0lnliall?ll4ll?ll?|17
Q'p'tT | 2jl8l 101111 ?l 71 2| 2| ?| ?1 ?T~lf
Just 64 SUITS la this lot, and out they
? j at thia very low price. Many of them are
worth $5.00, and not one 1* worth leea than
$8.98. Oome early to share in this bargain.
July Clearance Sale
WOMEN'S POMPS & OXFORDS
ber sole; not all elses
tn esch style, bat AL!
SIZES in the lot.
HISSES' & CHILDREN'S PUMPS
to ll?IKl It to 1
O. Sde 9:15 A.M.
Plenty for All-Day
Percalee la r?
In light or
$2 New White
stc., la the bam of '
Rats Must Be Killed
Tfce IitWul ExtemtMtor
KiDs Rats, Mice, Cockroaches
The great destroyers of f?oA.
These pests also carry disease germs
from infected place*.
Ready for use?money back if it
Directions in 15 languages in boxes.
Two sizes; 35c and $1.25.
Get a box from your dealer today.
Help Save Nation'* Food Supply
LD GOLD and
?are needed in our Manu
facturing Department. We
will pay cash or exchange
them for other merchandise.
We are especially in need ot
Diamonds. If you wish to
dispose of yours to the best
advantage see us.
Adoiph Kahn, 935 F St
Are you overtaxing: your
Are you reading from print
and doing: close office work
sleeplessness and many other
Ills are the result of eye-strain.
Ee certain about your eyes
have us examine them and sup
ply you with the correct glasses.
Optician, 1407 P
N? Tonicslif- 'Cftci
Tomorrow Frf-I Rio'ntiij Bc\
People's Drug Stores
Travels*!' Clweta and Idttw rf Ow*lt
Protection is not an
expense bat an in
vestment that pays con
tinuous dividends in
peace of mind and freedom
from worry concerning one's
precious papers, deeds, stock!
11 RENT A SAFE DEPOSIT
BOX in our vaults for your
small valuables before leaving
National Saving* &
Capital and Burplm. H.MO.OM.
Corner 15th and N. Y. An
Cocv. sinnfe rmnm. mi
to Niagara Falls sad all do
You'll enjoy the season In Buffalo, a ?Hr
of Ideal summer climate, at The Markeen
where you will be in dose toech with every
activity end yet here the adranisyes of a
i^idoy home will nut the cares or
American end European plans.
HfJi . * - - ?* - - *? t * - ?
TV nie ror liiiisTrarau poomst
| MARKEEN HOTEL
I Mala aW Utica Striata
BUFFALO, ?. T.
People's Drug Stores
Pne us 1%
Uaad Instead of tawiv
Will not rub off Ilka Bow
dor. One application laata
aU day. Make, the akin
- beautifully aoft and white,
pre rente blaekheadm and la a*
excellent bloach for aunboia.
In. Made from pure cucum
ber Juice and abaolntely pan.
' Slzca, SSc and Me.
Acta aa an aatrlngent for romping
baa da. plmplea and .all blemlabea of tba
akin. PoattlTaly pcoTanta and raooae
wrinkle* If uaad regularly. Contra no
fat, win not grow hair and la porfeeOr
Price, 25c. SOc.TBc par Jar.
Dr. Blair's Blush of Roses
* nataral tint far llpa and eheeka. cannot
be detected, girea the flow of yoqth. not
the lea it bit artificial m appearance. Price,
25c per bottle.
The aboye preparation an guaranteed to
be hannleaa to uae.
Oa aale at O'OoanoU'a Pharmacies aad
landtag Drue 8 torea.
Or dlroct from