The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current, August 01, 1915, Section One, Page 5, Image 5

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T l - rlnrnmii niin ml! If ' " ) '
Men's Fall Suits
Policy Is to Weaken Enemy
Until There Is Prospect
of Winning Battle.'
Major Moraht Says Numerical
Superiority of Enemy Has
Been' Overcome.
TO induce early buying
of Fall apparel, I have
placed on display in
two front windows some
X I v3! A
btn iiflii dhid iiHvi i , - ;
French Declared WrmVrned and
British Army of l.Ooo.OOO Falls
to Appear Italian Campaign
Is Viewed as Failure.
BERLIN. July Major Ernest Mo
raht. the military correepondent of the
Berllnger Tageblatt. revlewlnr the II
month of the war for the Associated
Press, says:
-A year aito a coalition with a pow
erful numerical superiority declared
war on Austro-Hungary and Germany.
The taoettle countries have a far larger
population than hare the two central
powers and their combined armlea orig
inally outnumbered those of the latter,
the central states. nw,Tr,1,T
known how to Improve this difficult
situation by alternately taking the or-
fensive and defensive on the western
and eastern fronts.
Hnlera reaJttoas Fortiried
"In the west, the German armlea. in
a rapid, triumphant advance carried
their standards within 6 miles of Paris
and have kept them flying- there since
mid - September. Even though the
right and left wines of our wide-flung
battle front In France and Belgium
have been bent back since then (be
cause there waa no other method for
the time being of counteracting the
numerical superiority of the British.
French and Belgians) still we hold the
positions, fortified during the nine
months, firmly in our hands, so that
almost all of Belgium and the north
eastern departments of France have
been ocupied by the troops of Germany.
-In the East, the Austro-German
armies held up the Russian millions on
the Galiclan frontiers and then were
forced to retire before a manifold nu
merical superiority, to intrench them
selves cn the crest of the Carpathians
and to beat back until May 1 the Rus
sian assaults with heavy losses. Mean
while. Field Marshal von Hindenburg
In East Prussia was able to destroy
several large Russian armies and free
East Prussia: to occupy conjointly with
Austrian troops Poland almost to the
Vistula River and in the northeast to
carry too war into the Russian
Offensive Takea Agalaat Kuln.
"While the positions in the war In the
west continue to surge to and fro and
three great a tempts made to break
through our lines In the Winter. Spring
and Summer were repulsed with awful
losses to our enemies, the German and
Auetro-Hungarian armies, on May 1.
launched a great offensive aaainst the
Ruslan main armies in Gallcla.
"In a series of battles and under
constant pursuit the Russians were
hunted out of ii.t'0 square miles of
Gallcla. their principal force was sev
ered at several places and they were
driven eastward and northward.
-The west bank of the Vistula In
. Poland has been cleared of Russian
armies. The siege of Warsaw is about
to begin and Field Marshal von Hind
enburg In the northward has pressed
forward against Riga and now has
reached the vicinity of the city after
numerous victories. The successes of
the Germans have cost the Russian
army many millions in dead, wounded
and prisoners. The Russian Empire
possesses only fragments of Its mighty
armies and no longer can supply these
adequately with arms and munitions.
Their fate will be decided ahortly. The
Russian forces will be destroyed or
forced to flee deep into the Interior to
the eastward.
Allies' Leases la West Heavy.
"The battles In-the west have cut so
deeply Into the French strength that
now l-y ear-old lads must bear arms.
Great Britain's original array baa been
destroyed and only enouxh substitutes
ran be raised to hold a 44-mlle front In
Belgium. The British losses, particu
larly those of officers, have been heavy.
The army of S.OOJ.000 men which Lord
Kitchener promised six months ago,
has not yet appeared and our opponents
In the west never again will be able to
raise superior forces to expel the Ger
mans from the country.
-The action In the Dardanelles, which
has been In progress for months against
the Turks, shows results for the Brit
ish and French only in great losses of
men. ships and war supplies of all
kinds. The Turkish army steadily is
Improving in numbers and quality. The
- Turkish fortifications are quite as
strong as they were at the outset. The
prospects of the attackers reaching
Constantinople, therefore, have van
ished and alnce none of the Balkan
Ftates are willing to enter the Anglo
French service and since the Russian
army, which should have participated
from Odessa, has been destroyed In
Gallcla. It Is difficult to see any
chances for France and Great Britain.
ltallaa Attacks Fall.
"Should Italy send an army to the
Pardanelles. it will find a superior
Turkish army ready to receive her.
Italy, after conducting mobilisation se-cretly-for
nine months, entered the field
' against Austria-Hungary at the end of
May. An Italian army, 1.000.000 men
strong, has been atemptlng for two
months to sweep over the fortified
Austrian passes and to cross the Isonso
sliver, behind which the Austro-Hunaa-rlan
defensive army ocuples strong po
sitions. All the attempts of the Italians
up to the present have been unsuccess
ful. The cost of the attackera have
been hundreds of thousands in dead
and wounded. Austria-Hungarla grows
stronger day by day and although Its
valiant struggle Is a difficult one
against Italian superiority In numbers.
It will be able to bar the way to the
coastland and to Trieste and Tirol.
"Meantime Italy has lost her entire
colony at Tripoli to the Arabs and ap
parently is about to declare war on
The Serbian army, after great losses
In the Winter, has undertaken no mili
tary operations, being content to guard
the frontiers of Its country, on which
there no longer la an Austro-Hungarlao
Genua Sarrlftees Rewarded.
"The- other Balkan States are about
to decide which side they shall take In
the war. Since Russia's forces have
been driven back and badly beaten and
- a German and Austro-Hungarlan army
has been arrayed near the frontier of
Roumanla. Bulgaria has come to an
understanding with Turkey, and Greece
remains the opponent of Italy, and an
Increase in the number of our enemies
under control of the entente allies no
longer Is to be expected by Austria
Hungary. The German have every reason,
therefore, at the end of the first year
of the war. to consider their sacrifices
In blood snd treasure hsve been re
war4ed. We' are well prepared for a
continuance of the war. Our nation
still possesses determination to con
quer and to make the necessary sac
rifices. Our supplies of war material
- are assured by sufficient organisation.
Francis Wilson Enjoys Won
ders of Oregon Exhibit.
Luncheon In O. A. C. lloom and
Manual Work or High School
Boys Come In tor Praise.
Koandnp SIovlcs Catch Eye..
July SI. Every kind of a celebrity
served in the Oregon buIUIng! Tours,
please? How about a little Francis Wil
son, with Jack London on the side
and Mrs. Jack? Roy Bishop saw him
first Francis Wilson with a charm
ing young woman, and In trouble. Roy
Is used to 'em In trouble at the Pendle
ton Roundup, and, like Jack-ln-the-Box.
he went to the rescue.
The greatest living comedian had
krnnirht the Tounsr woman to the Ore
gon building for luncheon In the fa
mous O. A. C luncheon room, ana mt
tickets were all sold. Lucky Mr. Bishop!
He had secured two tickets for him
self and he gallantly handed them to
the distracted comedian, who ' ceased
at once to be a distracted comedian
and became a grateful one.
Laacheea No Stage Affair.
How he did enjoy that luncheon! He
knew It at once from stage food, and
between courses asked for the recipes.
The college senior who served him was
a busy young person, nt naa io Know
exactly how the souffle was made, and
when told, among other things, that It
must be "baked In a slow oven"
"Cruel!" he exclaimed; "sounds awful:
sort of premonitory baked to be
baked and in a slow oven; Just what,
please. Is a slow oven?"
Shades of the chafing dish! He seems
so prosperously removed from all such.
The Parker House rolls entranced
htm: be demanded the seed, so he could
plant them on hla place in New York
and have all he wanted. Seriously, he
was charmed with the "homlness" of
the whole thing, and said" nice things to
Mrs. Dolman about, It. And he carried
away the recipes! .
His next stop was at the manual
training exhibit from the Oregon high
schools. "Do you know," he expostu
lated, when I told him the dining set
was actually made by schoolboys. "It
simply couldn't happen. Boys make
that? You're fooling me." He went
back and examined the work. Oregon
boys were not like any boys of his
day. to turn out such a perfect piece
of work.
Case Net for Salei Actor SaTed.
When he stopped at the Coos and
Curry section for a view of the myrtle
wood bowls and canes ha became silent
ss Mr. Ward laid out cane after cane
and bowl after bowl and told of their
value. The manzantta cane seemed
positively to peeve him, and the more
the rest of us admired Its beauty the
louder became his silence, until, by
some chance. Miss Bruns, the delight
ful young actress who was with him, on
asking the price of the manzantta cane,
waa told It was not for sale; that you
could not buy It; but that at one or
two other places in the world such a
cane sold for f80; jione of the articles
In this particular case was for sale.
"Curses!" thundered Wilson, "why
didn't vou tell me? Here I've been suf
fering to think I had to have fhat cane!
And 1 can't buy it, you say? I'm saved!"
' The Pendleton Woolen Mills next
caught his eye, and he was about to
wrap himself in a particularly adorable
gray blanket when he espied the large
photograph of the Pendleton Round
Up, and demanded what It meant. This
was Roy Bishop's cue; he told him. and
at that moment the Round-Up movies
were being heralded, through the build
ing, so Mr. Bishop shut up shop and
personally conducted the party, for
nothing would do now but a trip to
the lectureroom and a view of . the
Round-Up. There was a big crowd
In the room, with many children.
Respeaalve Aadleaee Teaekee. Chord.
Francla Wilson enjoyed the pictures
and followed every change with keen
delight, but he also loved the respon
siveness of that audience; when the
bulls were thrown or the stagecoach
turned turtle and shrieks of laughter
went up. he was perfectly happy. If
I remember the real Round-Up right
ly, one of the most thrilling things
about it la the thrill the great audience
givea one as it stands to Its feet and
yells itself sublimely hoarse. So he
got the psychology of It perfectly.
Coming out of the room a man
slapped Mm on the back aad said:
"That's the finest movie on the
grounds: I've seen 'em all, and I've
been back here twice." He didn't
know he waa familiarly slapping the
back of our greatest comedian, but he
felt a tie of common enjoyment.
Cherry Bell Draws Crowds.
Pennsylvania hasn't got a thing on
Oregon since the Eastern Oregon Lib
erty Bell, made of cherries, crack and
all. arrived from Cove to do the build
ing honor. The crowds vtand about
and admire It. and the fact that It Is
worked out In live, juicy cherries in
stead of dead cold steel doesn't seem
to detract mite. Eastern Oregon Is
rfr" ' -Sin i,- i
showing the -only cherries on the
grounds at the present time.
The California press Is full of logan
berry stories, even the morning car-
a bottle of loganberry Juice while
toon of the Chronicle concerning itself
wholly with Bryan, his latest affinity
a bottle of loganberry Juice while
grape Juice goes plainly sour with Jeal
ousy, and the Oresron breweries are be
ing made Into loganberry Juice fac
tories with the heer signs In the rub
bish piles. Loganberry Juice has made
great stir down here.
ijovr-rnment to Take Census of
Metal Now In Industrial Csc.
BERLIN, July 31, by wireless to Say
ville, N. Y. Included In the news
Items given out today by the Overseas
News Agency is the following:
"The German government has begun
a systematic gathering of figures and
statistics concerning existing supplies
of copper in every shape. It had been
known previously that in addition to
the Increase in copper production, the
supplies surpassed 2.000.000 tons, suffi
cient to meet war requirements for 10
years. "A large proportion of this total
is available without the adoption of
special measures. Other portions of it
will become available by the suDstltu
tton of other metal.
"With the Idea of obtaining complete
copper data to the end that systematic
preparations for the future be made
effective, the government has decided
to Investigate carefully what amount
of copper might bs found in the uten
sils. instruments, boilers and ' roofs
made of this metal."
Anti-Anierican Disturbances Jn Ber-
Hn Are Reported.
ZURICH. Switzerland, via London,
July SL American travelers arriving
here today from Berlin report that
there were serious anti-American dla-'
turbances in the German capital on
Tuesday and Wednesday of this week.
A large crowd of students gathered
in front of the American Embassy and
hooted and yelled until they were dis
persed by a force of police summoned
to protect the building.
The police, according to the travel
ers, requested Americans in Berlin to
refrain from wearing the Stars, and
Stripes as badges or scarf pins, the
sight of which, they say, irritates the
Germans and often' exposes the wearers
to Insults and molestations.
Orduna Safe In Liverpool.
NEW YORK, July 31. The Cunard
liner Orduna. .which sailed from New
York July 22, arrived at Liverpool to
day, according to cable advices. The
Orduna on her last outward trip from
England was fired upon by a German
submarine and narrowly escaped being
Gnrlts. One ef t birr l-ninxa oi. Line. Is
Important la Italians In Their C'ara
palara for PoaaesslosL ef Seaports
- AdxlaUe,
11 Craned Y Wsbii
KitjtcUiMt M lento
iSX. 'f ifcr, ,ornerGr
Montjte&k. j Cm
German Patrol Takes Port
land Into Swinemunde.
Interest in Latest Adventure In War
Zone Is Keen Here Captain
Proud of Crew Wholly "Full-'
Fledged .merlcans."
AMSTERDAM.' July 31. The' steam
ship Portland, reported to be outward
hound from Stockholm, bas been seized
by a German patrol-boat and taken
into Swinemunde, Prussia, for examina
tion. Advices that the steamer Portland,
owned by the Globe Grain & Milling
Company and in command of Captain
Rees, had been seized by a German
patrol and escorted to Swinemunde.
Prussia, came as a surprise In Portland
and added another chapter to the com
plications mat with by that vessel be
cause of being in the war zone.
She left San Francisco April 25. and
reached New York May 28 by way of
the Canal. She was originally bound
for Stockholm, but on her way from
New York was taken In charge by
British patrols and ordered to Kirk
wall, arriving June IS, and was or
dered to proceed the same day to
Blytb. where she arrived June 19 and
was held until June 23. She reached
Caiiskrona July 5 and gained Stock
holm three days later.
The vessel had a cargo' of beans,
barley and dried fruit, and the latter
is said to have been seized by the Brit
ish. On what grounds the Germans
took her in charge is not known.
The Portland waa bought on the At
lantic Coast and brought here to ply
between Portland and California ports,
where the Globe interests had built
grain elevators. When last In the har
bor Captain Rees was decidedly proud
of the fact that every man aboard the
ship was a full-fledged American.
Coasul-Geaeral at Shanghai Reports
Decrease From 2,41&00O to 907,
OSa Pounds for Year.
WASHINGTON. July 31. That the
fight against opium In China is meeting
with success Is Indicated In a report to
the State Department from Thomas
Sammons, American Consul-General at
Shanghai, on the status of the traffic
In the drug in that republic
The report shows that there has been
a sharp reduction In the Importation of
opium since 1910. The half century
annual receipts of that article of from
about 6.666.000 to 18.66(,000 pounds had
dropped in that year to 4,714,000. In
1914. importations were only 997,066
pounds, compared with 2,418.000 pounds
the previous year.
While the amount of opium Imported
has decreased, the value Increased. The
receipts in 1914, valued at $20,913,000,
were higher than for any year since
the curtailing of receipts began, ex
cept in 1903. when 7,797.066 pounds
were imported, valued at $24,543,300.
Black Hand Warnings Sent as.
"Lark" From Boarding-School.
SANTA MONICA. CaU July 31. The
Black Hand "plot," reported yesterday
when Delphin M. Delmas and several
prominent citizens found representa
tions of -hands done in black paper
pasted upon, their windows, was solved
by the police today, and the "con
spiracy," which set dozens of detec
tives to work, was charged to the
pranks of a coterie of boarding school
girls, who thought It would be a "lark"
to "throw a scare" into the fashion
able colony of the Santa Monica Bay
One of the girls confessed today.
Big School Stranded on Sluslaw
Flats at Low Tide. -
EUGENE. July 31. (Special.) Her
ring by the wagonload have been shov
eled up off the tideflats on the Siuslaw
during the past week. The school of
tlsh which entered the Siuslaw last
Monday is said to be the first - of Its
kind In seven or eight years, and is
one of the largest, according to old
The fish were stranded on the mud
flats during low tide, and hand nets
were used to schoop up tons of. them. .
Spirit of Daring Offensive Declared
to Have Been Shown From
Beginnings Superiority of
Material Is Important..
BERLIN. July SI. Although the
main German and British fleets have
not been matched in battle, the end
ing of the first year of the war finds
that Germany has distinguished her
self at sea. savs CaDtain L Persius, in
a naval review prepared for the Asso
ciated Press. Captain Persius, for
merly an oiucer oi me Germany uj.
- .A.s.o-ntv, .Hthnrltv nn (German
naval affairs and is naval expert of
the Berliner Tageblatt.
He says that Germany's policy has
been to attempt to weaken her chief
and mines to a point where there will
be some prospect or success oi au at
tack on the main British fleet.
Daring Offensive Shown.
"The German fleet may boast that
the offensive spirit it has displayed
has constituted the most prominent and
decisive feature of all the naval war
lk..t..fl" enva th. . rAvlaw. "War
was declared against Russia on Au
gust 1, and on August 2 the cruiser
Augsburg bombarded the Russian war
port of Libau. The declaration of war
against France was issued August 3,
and on the following day the cruisers
Goeben and Breslau shelled the troop
embarkation points of Phillipeville and
Bona, on the North African coast.
"Finally, England declared . war on
August 4, and on the 8th the mine
layer Koenlgin Luise planted mines at
the mouth of the Thames, one of which
destroyed the cruiser Amphion.
"We thus see that from the begin
ning German warships displayed a
spirit or oaring oiiensive. mn
in European waters, but in distant
-Aaa n-a kas.H nf vlrtnHoUS COmbatS
wherein our cruisers were engaged.
In a majority oi cases me iuicish
cruisers, like the home units, fought
against much superior forces. i
Gigantic Task Not Underestimated.
"In Germany the gigantic task of our
sea forces is in no wise underestimated.
We know that the British fleet alone,
so- far as material strength Is con
cerned, is considerably more than
twice our superior, but we are cer
tain that the same heroic spirit of
determination to win exists in the fleet
as in the army, and that we depend
upon the efficiency of our material,
which, even though inferior In quan
tity, can brave comparison with that
of any other power for excellence in
construction of artillery , and ma
chinery. ... .
"We do not forget that the British
fleet, first in the world and of glorious
history, is an opponent worthy of all
respect Nevertheless, at the close of
the first year of the war, it may be
said without exaggeration that its
achievements do not measure up to
our expectations. It. has- lacked, it
seems, the iron determination and abil
ity to conquer.
British Prestige Shaken.
"The British Admiralty has held
strictly to 'the strategy of caution.'
The German submarine danger is, .we
realize, partly responsible, but it can
not be questioned that, as a conse
quence of undeniably evident lack of
initiative, the prestige of the British
sea power no longer stands so un
shaken throughout the world as for
merly. British forces have been vic
torious only in engagements where
they were overwhelmingly superior, as
at the Falkland Islands, and even
this is not claimed by the British
press to be an unconditional success,
because the battle was too costly in
time and sacrifice."
"Our naval authorities followed gen
erally the principle of keeping battle
ships in harbor while attempting to
weaken the enemy through minor war
fare, particularly with submarines and
mines, to a point where an attack on
the main fleet will offer some pros
pect of success. How correct this
strategy was is proved by the past 12
months. Thanks to the effectiveness
of our submarines, which excited -the
justified admiration of the whole
world. It has been possible sorely to
wound the British fleet.
Submarine Campalsn Effective.
T. AAlitn aii- n hm a rinA n fill has
busied itself since the beginning of the
year in an entirely unexpected way, n
a destroyer of commerce. Views may
differ as to the final outcome in this
field, but It is undeniable that a na
tion like Germany, whose commerce has
been driven from the seas, but which
can subsist without Imports, has an
Honesty in Dentistry Brings
vV '- -
4 -,"
rm b. a. aispi-uxo. Mgr.
Fine Dental Work
Without Any Pain
With a 15-Year
Written Guarantee
Open Evenings
Lady Attendants
We are always bnsjr, becanae oar
la the Twe-Story Building.
$14.85 ::
See them today
Morrison at Fourth
extraordinary advantage over a coun
try dependen. almost entirely, like
Britain, upon importations of food and
raw materials across the water. The
submarine 'danger unquestionably
weighs Ilka a nightmare upon the in
habitants of the sea-washed land. The
future results of the wide extension,
as we hope, of the fruitful activity of
our submarines cannot be predicted,
but the expectation is generally cher
ished in Germany that the submarine
campaign will help to accelerate the
demand for peace in England. ' j
"Every type of warship has fallen
victim to German submarines the
battleships Formidable, Triumph and
Majestic; the armored cruisers Hbgue.
Cresay and Aboukir; the Russian
armored cruiser Pallaba; the cruisers
Hawke and Pathfinder, and the British
destroyer Recruit, for example and
neither the express steamer nor the
slow fishing boat is safe from our
deadly torpedoes. ,
Aerial Efficiency Proved.
"In addition, the aerial arm of the
service has won many laurels. Zeppe
lins crossed the North Sea safely, even
to London and back, and German aero
planes participated in the destruction
of the enemies' war and merchant
ships. The question whether airships
and aeroplanes could be used offensive
ly at sea must, in the light of the
achievements of our aircraft, be
answered affirmatively.
"German aircraft have even fought
successful' against the dreaded sub
marines. A Russian submarine was
destroyed in the Baltic by bombs from
an aeroplane, and at least one British
submarine met the same fate in the
North Sea. .
"The general fear of submarines is
responsible for the remarkable spec
tacle of the heavily armed and strong
ly armored battleships rarely ventur
ing to leave sheltering harbors ships
which, before the war, were counted as
decisive factors In sea power, but
which find themselves condemned to
inactive roles.. Clashes of heavy bat
tleships, like those In distant waters,
have borne out the old rule that
superiority in numbers, artillery and
speed make up the decisive factor lor
Victory Lies With Big Guns.
"The British were defeated off
Coronel. Chile, because the Monmouth
and Good Hope depended for the most
part on six-inch guns, while the uer
man cruisers Gnelsenau and Scharn-
horst carried many 8.3-inch guns.
The victory at the Falkland Islands
was easy for the British battle cruls
ers Invincible and Inflexible and their
consorts because they mounted 12-inch
guns and also were much faster than
the German ships.
'In warshln duels also weight and
armament were decisive. The Sydney,
armed with six-inch guns, was thus
able to destroy the Emden, with only
4.2-inch cannon.
"The lessons which may be drawn
from past events may be summed up
brleAy as follows:
"Superiority of technical material
Dlays, as in earlier naval battles, an
important role, perhaps to a greater
extent now than before. Given crews
practically equal in skill, the side
which is Inferior in artillery and speed
is at so heavy a disadvantage that
victory is possible only under excep
tionally favorable circumstances.
"The submarine has proved itself, a
thoroughly dangerous weapon to which
unsuspected possibilities must he con-
opinion what should be done in your mouth
. obligation on your part whatever.
Flesh-Colored Plates. . .$10
Plates.. $5.00
Porcelain Crowns.. . .$3.50
Gold Fillings $1.00
la due to the fact that we do the
Corner of Sixth and Washington Streets, Portland. Orcgvn.
ceded. All methods of defense hither-
to. employed have failed to. fulfill their
purpose in requisite manner.
"Dirigibles and aeroplanes not only'
have demonstrated their value in -scouting,
but also have been engaged
effectively upon the offensive." -
Chicago 3Iayor Will Umpire Elevat-
ed Railway Wage Controversy.
CHICAGO. July 31. Offer of Increase v
in wages which would amount to prac- .
tlcally 2 cents an hour for the first .
yeas and a substantial additional in-. .
crease for the second year of a two
year contract, made by President Budd. -of
the Chicago Elevated Lines, was re-
jected today by the members of the
union by a vote of 1684 to 659.
The result of the referendum now
makes arbitration necessary. Mayor
Thompson will act as umpire, as he did
in the arbitration of the surface car
men's dispute. State's Attorney Hoyne
will act for the employes. The ele- ;
vated roads have not selected a repre
sentative. '
First Consignment of 100 Tons Is"
Received in New York.
NEW YORK, July 31. A shipment of -100
tons of frozen beef from Santos.
Brarll. said to be the first consignment
of Brazilian beef ever received at a
United States port, arrived here today .
on the steamship Rio de Janeiro. Ar
gentine beef has been shipped here for
some time.
According to representatives of the
firm to which the beef was consigned,
other shipments are to follow. Nego
tiations for the business were begun
during the visit here of delegates to
the pan-American financial conference.
Detroit Beauty Doctor Gives Simple
Recipe to Darken Gray Hair
and Promote Its Growth.
Miss Alice Whitney, a well-known
beauty doctor of Detroit, Mich., re
cently gave out tha following state
ment: "Anyone can prepare a simple
mixture at home, at very little cost,
that will darken gray hair, promote its
growth and make it soft and glossy.
To a half 'pint of water add 1 ox. of
bay rum, a small box of Barbo Com
pound and oz. of glycerine. These
ingredients can be bought at any drug
store at very little coat. Apply to the
hair twice a week until the desired,
shade is obtained. This will make a
gray-haired person look 20 years
younger. It is also fine to promote
the growth of the hair, relieve itching
and scalp disease, and is excellent for
dandruff and falling hair." Adv.
Big Business
Fr. Also erive vou my honest
and what it will cost without any
Gold Crowns.... $3.50
22k Gold Bridge..... $3.5U
Painless Extracting. . . 50
very best work at lowest prices.