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THE SOUTH BEND NEWSTIMES
Thursday kvflvixg, may it, iit.
May Try Again Tcday to Ap
point Board of Conciliation
to Probe Situation.
INDIANAPOLIS. Ir. I. May 17.
Wh'thT he v. :i i r, t a board of
conciliation to in st iu-te th street
rar onduot'-rs and rntfrm'-n at
South P.end. r i I tbe .w:-''s leading
up to it, wiil ) decided by (low
Goodrich Thursday. I :e;res Tit iti vr-s
f the strikrs conferred with the
Kovt rnor orj th" subject Wednesday
afternoon, p .-ly tbe car m'n
had tlft:ra ph'l th- poernor ank
ing hiin to name an arbitration
board. Mit sii'" h a moe was Mock
ed when the car . om ;any declined
t approve th- plan. This time liow-
f-rr, a c onciliatmn hoard was
souuht. nr.d th tr'ivrri.nr can art
i!h-r nn ai own initiativ' u at the
r.jufst of oth'-rs, nrrding to law.
Those calling n the goerr,or to
tlay were: '. '. Harries, president
of tho striking carmm'.i organiza
tion: .J. V. Harnes and Y. 11.
the Downfall f the Czar
IHmmm's of the Kectimi Only.
Ir. Kisenheiss. Gl 3 J. M. S. bid','.
FACTS IN CASE
"Used to Feel Tired and Ex
hausted After Day's Work
But Not Since He Start
ed Taking IMewTanlac.
GRATEFUL TO THE NEW
Gaining i n Strength an d
Weight Each Day Now
Highly Appreciated Re
lief That Was Given
By Ivan Narodny,
ONCE and forever Ruisla is free. The
overwhelming majority of the Russian
people are determined for a republican
form of government, po never again will the
Romanoffs, or any other noble family, hold
the Russian throne. If all the horrors and sac
rifices that th Russian people have suffered
through this war brought about nothing else
than the downfall of the Russian autocracy,
this alone may be considered the freatest vio
tory of the Twentieth Century.
The political rystem which the Russian ml
ers had gradually created around the throne
was the mo6t cleverly artificial Impertinence
that ever turned up its nwe at Nature. The
best mlnda of the empire were employed tc
o elaborate that system that It would be 0
complicated, ro clever, that no revolution, no
agitation, no opposition would be able to crush
It. But they could not foresee the complicated
circumstances brought about by the war, which
were to shatter the pystem and overthrow its
As though awaking from a ghastly night
mare, the Russian people are breathing freely
after the unexpected, sudden overthrow of the
old regime. No other revolution has been
made with so few sacrifices and horrors, within
such a abort time and with such complete suc
cess. If we take i'.to consideration the fact
that Russian territory covers one-sixth of the
surface of the earth and has a population of
1&5. 000,000, we must call the revolution a
miracle. In the Imagination of the average
American, Russia was something Asiatic, some
thing connected with the barbaric EJt, a wild
country beyond the horizon. It was conslA
ered as lacking in culture and civilization, and
as a menace to the west. Even for their
neighbor, the Gtrmans and the English, the
Russians remained tha apaches of Europe, wild
tribes of the Ftuppes.
Bat If the Russians were so barbaric, so
wild and bloodthirsty, what explains, then, the
marvelous revolution, and the kindness with
which the new government Is treating the
overthrown tyrants and heads of the old sys
tem? If the Russian people are cruel Ravages,
why do they behave toward their bitterest ene
rgies so generously? And how are accounted
for such great geniuses as Tuxgenieff, Dosto
yewshy and Tolstoy, or Tehalkowsky, Moua-
v s' v. Mendeleyeff and Metchnikoff? The
world has known tyrants like Plehve, Trepoff,
Orloff and Stolypln, or others like Rasputin.
Protopopoff and many others, and forgets that
Russia is the country of the greatest contrasts.
The world has looked at Russia as a land of
wide steppes, -of frozen ground, hungry bears
and desperate Cossacks, and forgets that thie
is the Russia of the autocratic system and next
to it is a Russia of high civilization and the
One of the strange peculiarities of Rueslar
life is that you will find the greatest contrast
everywhere. Here you will Fee the most lux
urious castles, cathedrals, convents, villus and
gardens; there you will find the most miser
able huts of the moujlks and penal colonies oi
the exiled in Siberia. Here you will meet the
most cruel official, the most corrupt bureaucrat
or spy; there you face the noblest inen and
womfn, upermen, physically and mentally.
You will find that all Russian life Is full of
such mental and physical contrasts.
The Russian homes are full of contrasting
colors, bright red and yellow, white and blue.
The Russian music is the most dramatic pho
netic art ever created; It reaches the deepest
sorrow and the gayest hilarity and Joy.
Dreamy, romantic, imaginative, rtmple. hos
pitable and childlike as an avsrage Russian
moujlk. Nowhere is there a hint of those
qualities which are thrown up as dark shadows
on the canvas of his horizon. This Is the dual
Ism that confronts the foreigners. While with
one hand Russia has been conquering the
world, with the other she has been creating
the moat magnificent masterpieces of human
ity. In the same generation she produces a
Plehve and a Tolstoy, both, in a vaj, true to
The outside world is wondering how the
Russian character will fit in with the aspira
tions of democracy. They cannot reconcile
Russia the known with Russia the unknown,
the Russia of pogroms and Cossacks with the
Russia of municipal theatres, great artists,
writers, musicians and lovers of humanity.
Even in the United States you will meet
these double-natured Russians next to each
other. Here you will see the corrupt chlnov
nlk. the narrow-minded official of the govern
ment, and there the great dreamer, the ideal
istic refugee or preacher of a reform or re
ligion. We can see just now the officials of
the old system uping every imaginable method
for getting In again with the new government,
anxious to play themselves up as the advo
cates of freedom and brotherhood, yet onry a
few weeks ago they fought any man, like my
self, who dared to say a word agal&Pt iL old
The Russian officials of the old regime did
tverything in this country to suppress the ac
tivity of those who tried to show that, besides
the bureaucratic Russia, thare waa an intel
lectual Russia. I formed a Russian musical
eociety with Miss Constanco Purdy, Mile. Lada
and Mrs. Narodny. and we asked the official
representatives of the old regime to take part
in our venture. We were called terrorists, and
a systematic agitation wsa started by the gov
ernment's officials against our activity. My
Russian art and musical articles in the Amer
ican periodicals wwe declared the dangerous
efforts of an agitator.
When, on February 1, 153, I predicted that
Russia would be a republic, or rather the
United States of Russia in 1910. I made only
a mistake of seven years. My prediction was,
at that time, published in all the newspapers
of the world; the New York American, giving
special Importance to my statement, was the
only newspaper which foresaw the handwriting
on the wall of the Czar's palaces. But the
Russian papers, having given only short no
tices of my speech. Interpreted it as a Uto
pian dream. As then, now I am voicing the
democratic sentiments of the Russian people.
Neither the persecution, nor the violent oppo
sition of the supporters of the autocratic sys
tem mean anything to me.
I followed the voice of my Intuition, the whis
pers of the Slavic race. Thus, in the popular
American Imagination, which invariably seizes
upon a single point, three things stand out as
representative of Russia: the Czar, the Cos
sacks and the Siberian penal system. The
vast unknown spaces betwoea these three have
been filled In wtth the dark colore of oppres
sion and corruption, so that a Russian is
looked upon as an outcast of evolution, an
exile of the ages.
The Russia of the dark powers Is past; thus
loon wül pass the Russian spy, the Russian
Cossack and the Russian chinovnlk, who have
been the shame of the Slavic race.
Unfortunately, Into the departments of the
new Russian regime have gone men of whom
the New York idealistic Russian colony has
not a hljh opinion, and others ar feverishly
trying to get In, though in the past they hae
proved themselves to be the most fanatic sup
porters of th Black Hundred ideals. Hut the
old regime having gone, it will be difficult for
such creatures to maintain th!r prestige. The
blessings of the downfall of the autocracy soon
will be evident.
One of the greatest benefits for the new Rus
sia will be the full development of Russian
natural resources, the opening of the vast nat
ural rirhes of the country to the world. While
there were large business transactions between
this country and Germany, Franc. England.
Spain, Italy and South America, Russia re
mained outside the pale of American commerce,
in spite of the fact that Russia is four times
the size of Europe, three times the size of the
United States and forty-four time as large as
It is not strange at all that the United States,
which Is foremost In industrial development.
Is far behind other countries in the knowledge
of principles which underlie International trade.
This is due to the fact that American business
men hare been In the habit of transacting their
export business almost entirely through Euro
pean middlemen. The policy of America has
been that of watchful waiting for orders from
the English, the Germans, the Hollanders and
merchants of other nations.
Russia figured, and continues to figure to the
average American merchant, as a country equal
to Mexico or the South American republics.
This Is a pity. Knowing Russia as I do, I can
say that whatever may happen to the nations
engaged in the present war France may be
exhausted, Germany and Austria overrun, and
the British Empire may be broken up between
Russia and her conquest 6tlll lie those Impene
trable spaces where the armies of Napoleon
and Jenghis Khan He burled, the armies that
the world has not forgotten.
Not only has Russia her peculiar racial
civilization, her unique art and literature, and
national traditions, but she has riches of which
the outside world knows little, and riches that
are stfll buried.
Irrespective of an old-fashioned political sys
tem, of all the corruption and inefficiency of
the past, the per capita state expense of Rus
sia Is the lowest in Europe. In 1313 It was
$19.5. while in Germany it was $63.3; in France,
$52 6; in Great Britain. $40. The receipts of
Russian national revenue in 1913 amounted to
3,600.000,000 roubles, equal to one-half that
amount in dollars. The deposits in Russian
tanks lncrenBd from 200.0.000 rrobl Is
1904 to 6.0),0OO.OtX roubles In 19n..and to
10.000.003.000 rouble In 1917. la spiv of th
Japanese War and th r-rolntlcm. tLe gold
lerve in the treasury of the Srate Bank In-ueae-l
from LI 00.00 0.000 rouble to 2.200.-
000,000 roubles in 1S12. The per capita debt
of Russia la 1913 w, Jf2; of Franc. $208; oX
Great Britain. $179.
Not less interesting fhun the Rosmlan nnan
"ial standing are her young industry ani com
merce. The flnt surprising thtr.g that trta
an American business man In Russian lifo is
the Immens agriculture cf the country, in
which she surpasses evt?n the UnltM State.
A comparative table of th product? of four
cereals la the United States and Russia in
Rye 9 n Z14. OflO
The greatest drawback of Russian oonomlo
life has be-en The corrapt oki political system
and the lack of proper railways, rtwds and
general traffic facilities. The length of Rus
sian railways in 1818 was only M.Ö0O mt.
which was Imdeqa&tf to take cam of the rap
Idly deveJoptns commerce of the cocntry. The
Russian natural rlchej have ben expJoltnd so
far only in a rather limited way. Most cf hr
wealth In th5 Ural. Caucasus. Altai ao4 Yab
lonova mountain remained untouched.
Mr. G. Vermiere. who made a carefa! mnAj
of Russian mineral wealth, aid that im riebe
of the Ural region alone would pay ail th na
tional debt of Russia in ten years cf rffleient
exploitation. For at least a generation to corns
the Russian market will ofir arerj opportun
ity for American business.
The old system having gone, Russia 1 free
for exploitation by any one. For some time tc
come neither Germany nor France will be ahls
to go into Russia, for even tf the war does not
last long, its havoc win take yArc to repair.
Endless readjustments will have to take p!nx
In each country affected by the war. A similar
revolution to thnt which has taken place in
Russia will happen In the invrm-diate furor la
Austria and Germany. Hero Is where Amoricn
wonderful opportunities lie, and if ehe is p"
pared for it she can raorp than triple her for
eign trade within a period of a few ytsrn.
when the ammunition order stop.
TO RAISE PAY
I'l.KIIAKT. Ind.. .M.y 17. "! usc-.l
t.i ( "tnj.U tcly xhausted and all
1 1 li'.l out a!t-r the diiy's work but
Mfi t.tkitr,' T.tnl.u I'v gained in
trenuth .- that aft-r work I feel
Mrout,' au.l und." Melviti Kulj, well
Unown farmer who lives on rural
rute No. , Elkh ti t, said on Jan
"My stomach was all out of order.
n-tip ition hoth'-rin me." .Mr.
't:lp continual. "Nearly 11 t ho time
1 1 1 v stomach felt sore and pained me.
My apprtite v.ts ry poor. The
day's rk made me 'all in.'
"I road attout Ta nlac in the news
papers and it was so highly recom
mended that I tried it. My stomach
is in much better condition since
taking Tanlnc. The soreness of my
stomach lias li appcart d. M y appe
tite is Krently improve!. I'e gained
in strength and ntcr notice that
tired fte'.ini: Av.y more. I sleep much
hotter at nisdit and feel more rested.
"I've taken nti" lottl of Tanlaf
and intend to take more as it is lo
iHrT th u ork."
Tanlac the Master M'di inc. i
tspe i i'ly l ne:'u i.il for stomach, liv
er and kidney tnwt!e. los of appe
tite. iicrvoKMifss', catarrhal mm
plants, slee j'.eM ss ar.d the like.
Tanlac is lin introduced and
explained in South nd at I'uhlii
ni Store. Adv.
T"i,ji-'- r r "i
Women u h are w ell in torn; -td
on -t'e !:..ttters alrtady
know th.it h:h shoes arc to he
worn i!ur;i- the -iinn.er for all
lH'i.i-i..:;s-,iivi WIll'M". is to U
the predentin it;:;.,' le.tt;. ro.
In his display ef white loots,
women ho c tr for the di
tir.i.Uui of dre-s-.ni: in f.tshiou
will hr.d the fa'. -Med r. w s:le
in smirt WIIITi: I '.MKI( iitui
I.ÜATlir.KS. The Kenwood at
?:kOn; others at $4.5.'. $C.:,v and
WASHINGTON. May 17. The
onferenoe report on the war army
lull was adopted ly the house with
out a record vote late Wednesday,
after Hep. Dent had announced that
the senate conference had agreed it
the house provision increasing the
pay of enlisted men. Final action
must he taken by the senate.
The section regarding pay as
agreed to by the conferees provides
that all officers and enlisted men of
the forces to he raised hy conscrip
tion shall have the same pay, allow
ances and pensions as the refill ir
army, and makes these increases in
the pay of enlisted remilars:
Those receiving $15 to $21 per
month, an increase of $l-" per
month: those receiving $-1. an in
orease of $12: those receiving
$:' or 5 10, an increase of $S; and
those receiving $i." or more, an in
crease of Jil.
So Ih (Juick Action.
The senate is expected to accept
the conference repori Thursday r
I'riday and then it will go to the
president, s'on. 'haml eriain. chair
man m the senate conferees, said he
had yielded on the army pay in
crease only in a desire to hasten final
enactment, the insistence of the
house heilig so stubborn that con
tinuation of the fiuht would greatly
postpone raising the now army. The
senate had vtod a smaller increase.
Sen. Chamberlain said an effort
might be expected when the report
is brought up in the senate to reduce
the maximum conscription age of .10
ears, insisted opon by the house
and agreed to by the conferees. Both
th- pay increase section and the
Koos.Melt volunteer amendment
may also er.countT renewed objection.
At Arrival of
LONDON, May 1 7. Vice Admiral
Sir Iavid Foatty. commander of the
Uritish grand fleet, has tent the fol
lowing message t dmiral Henry T.
May), commander of the United
States Atlantic fleet:
"The grand fleet rejoices that the
Atlantic fleet will now share in pre
serving the liberties ofvthe world
and maintaining the chivalry of the
Admiral Mayo replied:
"The United States Atlantic fleet
Ilritish fleet and welcomes oppor
tunities for work with the British
fleet for the freedom of the seas."
UNITED STATES LOANS
WASHINGTON. May 17. The
United States Wednesday loaned
The money was loaned, to he sp,,nt
as needed, without stipulation or
understanding of any sort further
than Russia stands back of the obli
gation, will make It good and will
spend the money in this country un
der the supervision of a representa
tive of the treasury department or a
commission to he named by the
AMSTERDAM (via London). May
17. Discission of the iiiestion of
Alsace in the reichstag was post
poned on the proposal of Dr. Ma
thias Urzberger, leader of the cleri
cal venter party; Count von West
arp, the conservative leader, and
Dr. Gustave Stressemann, national
liberal loader. The socialist;; pro
tested strongly against this postpone
ment. In tlie course of the debate re
garding Germany's war aims the so
cialist leader. George Idel our, re
ferred to the reports that Alsace
Lorraine would be diid-d between
Prussia and IJavaria.
t ha t the answer to such an intention
would be proclamation of a German
Try NEWS-TIMES Want Ads
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125 N. Michigan St.
Easy to Find and Worth Finding
l'cl as directed in vour au
tomobile or motorcycle is
vour only protection against
hic.ii cost oi Coline, low
mileage, carbon aiui all mo
tor troubles. One ounce
SpceJoline added to live
gallons of casoline saves you
1 to : gallons of -asoline.
L:ach live cent investment
vave you 20 to AO cents
without work. A trial will
bor vale at the .ollowin
,irueArits: Otto C Bastian.
Ralph H. Kuss, E. A. Schif
fer. The Haeske Sales Go,
WASHINGTON, May 17. More
seasonable weather conditions dur
ing the week just ended caused to
make excellent progress in the west
ern half of the country, but in
eastern districts extreme cold was
decidedly u n favorable.
The national weather and crop
bulletin Wednesday said cotton and
corn and some garden truck wero
not only retarded but considerably
damaged by the continued cold
weather. The week was more favor
able for farm work however, and
good progress was made in all sec
tions. There are many reports of in
creased acreage of food crops, al
though the necessity of replanting
and the lack of labor will reduce the
intended increase somewhat.
Winter wheat generally is making
good growth, except in Oklahoma.
Gorn is being planted on much of
the abandoned winter wheat acre
;u;e in Nebraska. Spring wheat
making excellent growth in the
southern and central states of the
belt and on the Pacific coast. Cool
weather in central and eastern dis
tricts was unfavorable for corn ami
in plates much will need to be re
planted. In the southern states cotton was
unfavorably affected and corn made
There are many reports of in
creased acreage for potatoes.
E Farmers Trust Co.
E Main and JcfTeron lilvd. S
: Acvepts deposits, pays 1 pev
Effnt Interest on salrurs ao-s
: counts loan money, rltet in-
ZlsurntMV and surety bonds of .-ill r
II kinds, takes charge of amis
nanaie real estate, makes in-
Z vestment, acta as guanihui, iuI-
r miixlstrator, revelter, trustee or 2
; : a-nL Safety deposit hoxra for zz
jBank it. Save it. 4i
CUT RATE EVERY DAY IN THE WEEK
Matchless Drug Bargains. We always lead, never follow. Take advantage of this great sale and make every dollar bring its fullest value
by securing the very best goods at lower prices than they are offered elsewhere. Nothwithstanding the continued increase in the cost of high
grade drugs, we are selling drugs of the highest quality at deeply cut prices. We cut prices all the time, but Friday and Saturday, May the
18th and 19th, we make extraordinary buying opportunity.
Armour's ;rape Juhv. quarts' ;!lc, ami
Aromatic Cacara Sagrada. U of... 27n at l!c
Allen's rx te;kse, 2."o at
Hamm Amaigeiiu', r0e size
Hu klin's Arnica Snlr. 2.V at ....
Hoof, Iron and Wine, full pint's...,
IJhu k I lag, 'jro size
lUH's Honey and Tar Syrup, .Vic at
Hull's Cough srup, 2.V siz at....
Promo Seit or, $1.00 siv at
Hlucjay Com Planters. ilSo size at..
iictui on, Sl.oo size at
Hrilliantino. '27c size at
illiss Xatle Herbs, $l.oo size
Jiastian's Mcnt'intcri l ozenges, J lxues 10!
futoria ( I'letcher's) 22o
Clinical Tlirniionu'U'r (tvrtilinl) 7."c
CanthroY, size 31c
I'reolino, $1.00 size r7o:
Capsolinr, 'J5c size iZc
CaIT Tooth litl'r, ."h lze 17c
Ciitirura oap i;e
i haiulKTlain's Cough Sjrup, r0 size . . . ?. c
Cob hi sal, .Sl.OO size 70c
I Mini's Almond Cream, T0c size jU
Clicuing (um. 3 packages for
Cluuinhcr Cream (Liquid), '2"r size.
Ik'Yiu Kidney Pills $1.00 size
DoW'itt's Kidney PUN. ÖOe size
Daiub rine, ."Oe "ie at
Drake Croup Itcmedy. 3.V size 2."'
IlufTy's .Mult, !5I.oo iz- 79c
Hjorkiss Toilet Pimtler I.V
Ie Luv Van. Cream W at :52e
De I.u Houge. at 17c
Il Cn am Halm. -o at 31e
Dtonie, ZVc at Sic
Klectrie Oil (Thomas'), 25 at 17c
llx L'c at 17c
i; kman Alternative. 2,oo at $1.09
I : Kman AIlomatie. M.m) at wc
Plio-pliaie of Soil a (HIT.), ." size at..9e
Fellows Syrup (HjIo.), $1."0 size at.. $1.19
. . . .:il-
Hill s Ca sear, i Hromide (Quinine, 25c vzt 17c
Hobson's j;7pnu Ointment, 50e size at 31c
llinkle Pills, loo in :v bottle 17e
Hughes' Improved Ideal Double Hlack
Hri-tle Hair Hriisli, $1.25 at MR-
lecmint, 50c size 3lc
.Imenile Soap. 15e a cake, 3 cakes in a
box (special) 22c
Johnson Johnson's Kidney Planter.
25c size '. 17c
Jd moon's Iloor Wax, 50c size ..Tic
Johnson's Kidn Plastr, 25c size 17c
King's New Discovery, 50c size 3 It
King's New Life Pills. 25c size 17c
Kodol, Liquid or Tablets, $1.00 size 59o
Kodol, Lipiid r Tablets, 50c size 32e
IvoikIoii's Cat. Jelly. 25 at 17c
Kocnig's Nere Tonic, $1.00 at (7c
K-V LuliriciUin Jelly, 25c at 17-
Liriiiid Ventrr, 30c at Mc
Liuil eiusr, 25c size at 17e
Lime stone phosphate, 35c at 27c
Lapactie Pills 10(1 hi bottle, 50c at ::ic
Lysol. $1.0O jiz' r7e
Liter Iav, Tablets. 25c sic
Milkweed Cream. SI. 00 at
Milkweed Cream, 50c sie
Mentliolatum, 50c size at
Mentholatum. 25c liv at
Mu-terolo. 50c size at
MiMcroIe, 2" size at
Marmda Tablets. 75c size at
. : le f Odoiono ,50c size at
Odoroiio. Ijc at
()li Tablets 25c size
Opal ShampMt. 25c size
PoIo Iav. 50c size at
Piukham's "eg'tabhv Compound, SI size
Pierce's Pi-cm i iption, $l.oo size
Picne's Dhcoyerv, $1.00 size
Pal m()lie Fac V.wIer. 50e ize at..
Potupcian Massige Cream, 75c at.
I'ompeian Massage Cream. 50c siz at.
PomH-ian .ight Crcain. 35 size at...
Pompeiau Night Cn-am in tulcs 25c at
Phenolax. 25' size at
Pond Vanishing- Cream, 50- rdzc at.
Pond's Yani-liing Cream, 25c iz. at..
I'oikI's Vanishing Cream in lulus,
ios t'lmsh Itir.ol, 2"e at
Pixi's Tabids ,1c sic at
Palmer's skin succc. Uiiitment. 25
Palmer's Skin mk-"--. Soap. 2"x- size
I)iscoery, 25c size at
I'reeman's Powder, 25c at
Freezone, 35o at
Foloj's Syrup, 50c at .....
Formamint Tablets 50c size
I ci t 1 1 nndioc. 5oc ize
llctliy moline. 25c size
( tide's ivpto-Manzan, $1.25 size
;ets It Corn Itcmedy. 25c at . . . .
;loer's Mance Cure. rOc size at
Ilurto Liniment. 25 at
Hand's Tiething Lotion. 25 at . .
.Mandrake letters. Liquil r Tablets 25c
size at 17c
MuNificd CKoanut Oil, 50c size at .
Marshall'- Catarrh Snuff. 25c at ...
Mar's Wonderful Itcmedy, $1.00 at
Mellen's Fooil. 5K- size at
Milk of Magnesia, pint IxMths ....
Meade's !etro,M.-illoc, hospital
Murine. 50c size
Murine, 25c size at
Man Zaii. 5oc size
Mum, 25c at
Nature's Hemedy, Sl.oo siw
Nature's Ilemely, 50c sizx
Nature's Hemedy, 25c size at
Nichols Fluid Cleanser, 25c size at....
Nichd. After Shading Cream. 25c size
NiehoN Na-al Cre;un. 2-k- size at
Nkhol.- siipixMorics "c ltc
Nuiated Ir n. $1.00 size
Norwich Dental Cream, 25c at
Xo-Dor. 2"c size at
Ort hard White. 35c size at
. 1 7c
ervian sage, 5c i at
lHc Pi-o's Tooth Powder, 25c at . . . .
07c I'eiMH-o Tnth Paste. ..He siz at
31c Pieenc's I'ellctse. 25c size at...
3fc Putnam ( leaner. 25 at
17c I Itubifoam, 2."- size at . . . .
7c Poudrc de Hiz. Powder. 50c at . .
:7c Hoa h Powder. 25e at . . -
, 21c storate .inc. 2e cans at
. I . r' . I . -
, .c I auiioi i an ion
Vinitol Txjth last. 2e at .
svnol sap. 25c at
SclMM'iifcldt's Tea. 25c at
Slanolind. 50- at
sani FIu-h. 25- size at
Si'mpre cue, 5o siz4' at . . . .
Spiro Powiler. 25" at
Sal Lithia. 25- size .
SprucIel Salts (CarN Iid). $1.25
Sal Hepati-a, $1.0o siz
sal Hcpatica, 50c "f at
Sal Hcpatica. 25 sie at
Sloan's Liniment, 50c at
Sloan's Liniment, 25- size at
Swampt Hoot. S1.00 at
wamp Itoot, ÖO at
S. s. s., $1.75 at
s. s. s., sl.oo at
Santal .Mid), $l.oo size
Stuart's Dpeptic Taldets. 50e size.
Stuart's f'alt intl Tablets 50c size at
17c Turpo, 2e ie at
27elTonsiMiie, 5c size
. . . 17c
. . . 17'
. . ..II'
...17c . . 31e
. . . 1 5c
. . .3 If
. . . 17c
. . . 17c
.. . 17c
. . . 29c
. . . 10c
. . . 17-
. . .lie
- . . 17e
. . .32c
. . . 17c
. . .3 1c
. . .17
. . . 17c
. . 9.".
. . 07c
. . 17c
Tonilinc, 25 i- at
Wo(lbiir soap ...
Woodbury Face pml i . 25 at .
Wc-t 1 11 ii W ater, 35o i' at .
Wemb-Ii'- Ambition Pill. .Vie s(
Whih I . i 1 1 1 r 1 14 1 1 1 . 25c -! tit
Well's and Hi h.ird-oii Duller Cdii
W illiams' haiug Sii k. 25c at ... .
Williams' shaiiLg n am. 2 5c at . .
Williams' sliaiiiir l'Jer. 2."- at
W illiams' F.nglish iol t. ic a
Williauis' Publish iol. i. 25 ic a
William-.' cllii. .-( .it
Wall Pap r Cleaner, j r ho
Wancla Tabb-t. 2 vic at
Water .la . rrcx-ru' I i'u lik
. ... 17c
it. . 3I
it 1 7
.... 3 !
. .. . 17
209 S. Michigan Street.
Cot Rate Drag Store
First Door South of Auditorium Entrance
Witch Hazel, full pints
IninnliK iny our fr;ner hrnixl
." Cigar. 7 lor 25c
Otir make irn Kcmcdi. 1
I i of loot pwier, ."( at .......
1 Packag of Da-tians THith Pai
Tooth PouIcr. and TikmIi Jlru-li.
I liotlh of Da-ti.m"- II a ii 1 Iitioii and
bo of Massige Cream, 50c at
' M)liiKil ion Pull and liainoj ty
St w rk Port Wine, quart Ik)HI' 75.
Fountain, self-tilling ( guarant.-i'd ) . sl.oo
:'t 7 He
l;wc Chamois . . . n-
Tw-iuait Fountain s,r-jU:..,.t iarantecI.
2-iuait Water Itoltl-. guaraiitc-! .SMo
2-juart Combination sringe. g tiara ritcc!.
vti k r ll-r. g."-
. . . 25c
( SlHf i.il )
M.S5 a Imiv
l.. and 1
. . . . 25-
. 25 r
. . iMk-
. . 25e
. . 15c
"r'lti-f ics. K-r pair .
lru--4's, Su-poieory Itamlages
S2.IX Flasii,- soft Pad Triiv
I1e. aluctl at 2-, and a Iakag,
Durham or P. A. Ttdta-
Far and Fl -er Srhig
Im! rial id t Perfume, mt z
-:irry tla m-t
tensle stock o 1
Kodaks Com"ra.s omJ
Photo Suppli a n I
give social att-nilon
to le eloping a n d
printing, and t Jn
s t ru cli ng our pairon.s
how to um? their kodaks anl cameras. We
a I. so make a . ialtv of nlarging.
Cainori 7."k- to sf.'l
Kodaks $7.50 to S75.oj