The Buffalo Times from Buffalo, New York on July 8, 1921 · 6
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The Buffalo Times from Buffalo, New York · 6

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Buffalo, New York
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Friday, July 8, 1921
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6
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THE BUFFALO EVENING TIMES, FRIDAY, JULY 8, 1921. United Press Dispatches if lea raflo qbctgaiiq TIMES TAKES FIRST AIRPLANE tC PHOTOGRAPH OF FORT ERIE RACE TRACK WOULDHT IT TOLL Yflll ! Fashion's 'Latest Edict is Nighties of . Knee Length Boy, Page Mme. Eve. Vamps Her Way $ .-. : '- -- . To a Husband i t V GUARANTEED TEH YEARS Associated Press Dispatches Fires as Shots Ring Oat, Wounds ... Two Assassins, ... .. . Bf AtmciaUd fVess. UTICA. N. T., July 8. Deputy Sheriff Charles Kammerlohr waa shot and instantly killed by bootleggers In this city at an early hour this morning. Both the bootleggers -were wounded and are in the hospital. Kammerlohr and Deputy Sheriff Ireland had been watching for , bootlegger several nlchts. They - were aware that several gangs operating from this city had not been apprehended and they have been expecting some big loads of booze would soon ,make their appearance. About 1 o'clock this morning they observed a suspicious looking load and commanded the driver of the truck to stop. Kammerlohr had '"stepped on the running board of the truck and he was met by a fusllade of shots. He replied with several shots before falling oft the truck and both bootlee- gers were wounded. Ireland dashed up Just as Kammerlohr fell and in the face of his revolver the truck was stopped. Three other deputies in the vicinity were soon on the scene and the v.-ounded bootleggers were taken to the hospital. Their names are Isadore Comisky and Nathan "Denmark. Comisky is thought to be fatally wounded, as he has four wounds, one near the heart, two in the stomachy and one in the hip. Denmark has a' wound in the arm, one in the thigh and two on the lower part of the leg. Both men have been suspected of bootlegging for months and they are believed to have made considerable money in the traffic. It is thought there was a third member of the bootlegging gang, but he escaped, and it is said that, he was picked up by a man operating a large roadstetl, who is suspected of having been waiting- for some portion of the load of whiskey. He tiisap-' peared with his pal in the excitement of the shooting. Some ot Comisky'a friends followed him to the hospital and attempted to force their way to the ward where he was buing cared for. shouting to him not to tell the authorities anything. They fought with the police but finally three of them were knocked down and lodged in the police station. NEW YORK-The old wooden pier from which Ratwrt Fulton's steamboat, the Clermont, shoved off on her historic VQjage up the Hudson, -went under the axe today, .along with a companion dock, it will be replaced by wharves of concrete and steel. Surely Has Its M And the Full-Page Sphad ia Sunday's Photogravare ' Section Contains F,!any Very Interesting -and Striking Types of Beauties. Intending Contestants Should Send In Their Photographs AT ONCE, as the Contest Closes July 9th. You Still Have a Chance to be the Winner of the or one of the many other $1 UtlJ HERE ARE THE RULES No 1 To enter the contest, select a photnsrraph of yourself of "oma rirl friend and write plainly on the back of it the name, street andfown or city address and occupation, and semi it to the "Beauty Contest Editor." THE TIMES.. Buffalo. N. Y. '''' No. 2 Employes of THE TIMES and relatives of employe will not.' be eligible. " t jjo Ihotographs will be published in both the dally and Sunday. Issues of THE TIMES. All photographs entered will be considered by the Judges wheher published or not. ; . ' : ' w jj0 4 The contest opens at once and positively no photographs will be received after Saturday, July 9th. ; 5 The contest is open to any girl, unmarried or widow, who re- "sides in" the territory regularly served by the Evening or Sunday TIMES. Tbomrb. all photographs mnstvbo marked with fuU name, address mtvl occupation of the entrant, the names will not be published with the shotomohi. Onlv the Initial of the surname, and the street in Buffalo or the aamt of "town outside of Buffalo and the occupation will be , printed. ' FULL LIST OF PRIZES Grand Prize of $250 for the Prettiest Girl in THE TIMES Territory, in the City or Outside CITY PRIZES ' r First ririzc- of $10O.O for the prettiest eirl in BnfTalo. 8eoond prtntf of $5.00 for the next prettiee arlrl to Buffalo. Third price of $25.00 for the third prettiest girl In Buffalo. Fourth prize of 10.00 for entrant from Buffalo. t ; Hfth priie of $10.00 for entrant from Buffalo. Sixth prtte o. $ J Q. 00 for entrant from Buffalo. - ir Seventh prUe of $10.00 for entrant from Buffalo.- Kljrhth prize of S10.0O for entrant from Buffalo. - .' Ten prizes of $5.00 each for the following ten entrants 11 Ting In "Buffalo.' OUT-OF-TOWN PRIZES First prize of $100.00 for the prettiest clrl living outside of Buffalo. Second prize of $50.00 for the next prettiest girl living outside of Buffalo, Third prize of $25.00 for the third prettiest girl living outside of Buffalo. Konrtii prize of J 10. OO for entrant livinsr oatside of Buffalo. Fifth prize ot $10.00 for entrant tivinjr outside of Buffalo. Sixth prize of $10.00 for entrant living outside of Buffalo. .... Seventh prize of $10.00 for entrant livtas outside of Buffalo.. Kighth prize of $10.00 for entrant living outside of Buffalo. Ten prizes of $5.00 each for the following ten entrants living outside of Buffalo. The Judges hare bea selected from the leaders ia'Bnf falo Art , Circles. Their names will be announced later. " " I j 't ' v .. . 111 ' , All hi - ; . , f , .-: -- -cr" '" f-5- - , - , r . hj . Copyrighted, i 92 i,v by Buffalo Evening TIMES. This shows the first airplane picture, ever taken of the' Fort Erie race track. It was taken yesterday just before the start of the Canadian Derby from Hy 'N Dry, the machine supplied to THE TlMESithrough the courtesy of Commodore Humphrey Birge of the Buffalo Launch Club. The picture was snapped by the new TIMES airplane camera, bought purposely for the taking of airplane pictures at a cost of $1,000. The plane was piloted by Captain nDinty" Moore, and the picture was taken by pilot Emil Farris- . . - THE TIMES has now the equipment for supplying il readers with up - ta- the -"minute aeronautical pictures of- Buffalo and surrounding territory, and such' pictures will constitute' a TIMES feature from now on. MY CHANCE ORDINANCE. ' A change in the city ordinances Is anticipated as the. result of the contention of Frank JL Spitz miller that there la not at present - an ordinance regulating the parkin? of acrs in Lafayett Square, and that the police have no letral right to make such regulations of their own accord. Hla car was hattled 'awar to th pound from that rlrinity and bis case Is still pending In City Court, although the Corporation Counsel'se office igof the opinion that he has the best of the arugnment. Full Quota of ? 1 1 1 Handsome Prizes totaling mm 75 CENT GAS ; Local Rate May Be Boosted, OH- phant Says. Buffalo is threatened with 75 cent gas. Although no official word has been received by the Iroquois Company regarding- the ' change it was learned that a compromise has been agreed upon by the United Natural Gas Company ".and legal representatives of cities com plaining against a 60-cent rate which was put into effect last November, with the result that an agreement has been made which includes ar flat 50 cent per thousand feet rate, and a promise not to sell gas outside the state at a rate less than that charged the complainant cities. . j ,.;'..' The Iroquois Company is paying 40 cents for gas at the state line, according to Bert C. OHphant, .president of the company, and the agreement, according to him means a raise to 50 cents, which will be borne by the consumers. . ' Mr. OHphant said that he has had no official notification of the Pittsburgh decision except a long distance telephone conversation with an official of the United Natural Gas Company. -.The Public Service commission will hold a hearing on the petition of the Iroquois Gas Company for the 65-oent rata some- time this month. Mr. OHphant said yesterday that in view of the decision of the Pennsylvania company it will, be necessary to revise the rates as now fixed in order to comply with the 60-cent rate charged by the Pennsylvania" companies. According to a decision of the Public Service Commission the gas rate for Buffalo has been fixed at 40 cents a thousand cubic feet for the first 10,000 feet used, 45 cents for the next 5,000 feet and 60 cents for all over 15,000 feet. OVERTURES MADE England Asks Conference on Eastern Situation. By Auociattd Preti. LONDON, July 8. Great Britain, It was stated here today In a quarter usually possessed of reliable information, is believed to have made overtures to the United States, Japan and China on the possibility of a conference to discuss the whole eastern situation. ! '- If this is correst, it is pointed out, it might explain what- Lloyd George meant yesterday when he stated fn the House of Commons that he was awaiting replies from America and China before . making . a statement to the House concerning the Anglo-Japanese treaty. Official circles declined to comment on the nature of any ommuniations with the United States, China, or Japan, but it was said In those circles it woud be reasonable to assume that these countries would bt fully sounded before Great Britain would show her hand. Announcement of the British policy is expected to oe iortncommg next oMnday in the statement which Lloyd George said he was fairlv hopeful of being In a position to make. This statement is said to be 'Nt very com-prehenslve one." LATE FRANKUN LANE LEAVES SMALL ESTATE SAN FRANCISCO. July 8. The estate of the late Franklin Lane formerly secretary of the interior will not total more than about $10,000, according to a petition filed in the Superior Court here yesterday, asking letters of administration. Mr.. Lane left no will, the petition said - his estate consisted of some 18 acres of farm land in Contracosta County,' California, and a few shares of stock In a mercantile company. . Mr. Lane's widow, his son and daughter would share the estate, the petition said. . i .. ' PR00KS VUYT PLAY; IN DAVIS TOURNEY PITTSBURGH, Pa., JX S. Norman Brookes, of the Australian Davis Cup team, will not be represented at the Davis Cup matches here August 4th, 8th and 6th, it was learned here today. "Weakened physical condition was given as the reason, ;. Trap Wild Woman Insane, Flees Into Topmost Branches of. Tree. Special to The Buffalo TIMES. ATLAiNTIC CITY, July S.A atrance creatare which swung nimbly through the brunches of trees like an ape, whose existence has been reported from time to time by berry pickers, was trailed and captntvS by a posse led by Sheriff MaJeom B. Woodruff and proved to be a mad woman. The tattered, hatrga-rd creature scarred by whipping branches and the bites of mrrtnds of mosquitoes, proved to be Mrs. Mary Isgnr, who Uvd in. Vlneland, about 20 miles from here, a few years ago. From there she moved to New York and her husbad and two children are beiiered still to be in that city. She is about 40 years old. It was not until she had been pursued to the topmost -branches of a tree which stood by itself that she gave up her fight from th -posset. Even, then she stood at bay and fousrht fiercely agalnM a man who climbed the tree ajid brought her down. She wus sfent to a hospital la Vlneland. ' II (Continued from Page 1.) Five persons became victims of yesterday's intense heat. Four were taken to hospitals, and one man, taken homo. died. Ferdinand Zemp, a carpenter, 53 years old, died last night at his home. No. 127 Leroy Avenue from heat prostration. Zemp returned home shortly after 6 o'clock. He complained of being exhausted, and before a physician could be summoned, became unconscious and died. Amelia Denzziorskl, 49 years old, No. 443 Sweet Avenue, collapsed from the- heat at Seneca Street and the eity line. She was taken to the Emergency hospital. . v Stanley Borleewski, 68 years old. No. 4 3 Warner Avenue, was overcome while working at the American Linseed Oil Company's "plant. He was taken to the Emergency Hospital. Mrs. Edna Slowickl, No. 233 Military Road, was overcome at her residence and taken to the Homeopathic Hospital. Jack Castle, former city tennis champion, was prostrated while playing against R. Lindley Murray in the State championship tournament at the Park Club late yesterday. He was revived at the club house and was later taken home. Several horses have died as a result of the heat, and many are in care of veterinaries. Crops in Western New York are suffering severely during the dry, hot spell, and unless they have considerable rain at once the harvests will be far below normal, according to reports here today. The yield of wheat, potatoes and other crops depends upon the weather - in the next few days. Hay. and oats will be short no matter what the weather conditions tre from now on nd other grains ure ripening prematurely because of hot weather, R. F. Fricke, manager of the Erie County Farm Bureau said today. The berry crop fell short of ex- " . pectations of the growers and the' season for raspberries will end this week. Growers report difficulty in keeping pickers in the fields owing tothe intense heat Scajaquada Drain . 1 Viewed by Officials Commissioner Arthur TV. Kreln-heder. City Engineer Norton, other officials of - the department of public works and several newspaper men yesterday inspected the work' on the new Scajaquada drain from Main Street to Fillmore Avenue. The Job is considered one of the greatest ever undertaken by the city. The concrete enclosure is, completed for a distance of 100 feet. At the biggest point the drain is 30 feet wide and 14 feet high. The- contract in the first step of the drain will be completed in September after' which bids for the second part will be let. The party also visited the ' newly paved sections of Genesee Street and Delavan Avenue. XEW YORK Rooming bouse tenant a are unprotected by the nes-State rent la wt because rooming house are commercial propoBitiona, not dwellings, the Appellate bivilon of the Supreme Court ia iJrook-lya ruled. HEAT WAVE 1 NEW YORK, July 8. The bedroom farce, th.e popularity of which has been waning, Is expected to enjoy a new vogue soon. Advices- were received from Paris today that night gowns, for the first time in history, are to be short. Women have tried pajamas, Billie HANDSOMEST BABIES TO GET TIMES' PRIZES AT CONTEST Scores of entries are already being received at THE TIMES office for the Annual Baby Show to be held at Crystal Beach on Tues'day, July 12th. The entry blank appears in every edition of THE TIMES and this coupon presented at THE TIMES office will secure transportation tags for the baby and parent. his is the eighth yearly Baby Show THE TIMES has given, offering a number of cash prizes for the winners in several events. There are six cash prizes each to -go to the handsomest baby boys, baby girls and -the best decorated baby carriage. The first, second and third handsomest pair of twins and the three smallest babies entered in the show will also receive MOVIE STARS NOW UNDER I). S, WING Fancy Salaries WilV Be Cut by Competition. GERMANS SEEK CONTROL Tariff an Aid to Americans in Film War. By HERBERT W. WALKER. (United Press Staff Correspondent.) WASHINGTON. July 8. America's high salaried movie stars and the lesser lights of filmdom have been placed under the protective wing of the Republican tariff bill, it was being considered in the House. As a result the salaries of those whose pictures appear on the American screen will have to be slashed to enable American companies to compete with a brisk low cost of European competition that has suddenly sprung up. The tariff bill provides protection for 'the America movies, by requiring a taxation on all foreign films of 30 per cent, ad valorem. Not only that, but the Europeans cannot expect to reap big profits by sending daring films to tho United States as the bill makes the secretary of the treasury a censor of all reels sent to this country. The tariff rate carried in the bill, it was learned. Is the result of the unexpected success of a few German films that recently have been displayed throughout the country. Representatives of the moving picture industry did not ask for a tariff when they appeared before tho. ways and means committee six or seven months ago, but after the German movie invasion, a duty was vigorously sought. Finished films under the present law are now on the 'free list and the rate in the new bill is 5 per cent higher than the Republican tar-ill law of 1909, when the movie industry was in its infancy. It is obvious - that the American moving picture industry needs some protection, said Chairman Fordney of the House ways and means ' committee. Films can be produced in Europe and sent to this ctountry for considerably less than the cost of a similar production here. Alt kinds of actors can bo obtained cheaply in Europe and Germany, particularly, has started a drive against the American industry. Reports to the committee indicate that a film far already is on between American and German producers for the movie business of the world. Representatives of the American industry urged that the 'bill give the President powT to take reltaliatory mtasures against any nation that discriminates against American films. This was to be directed at Germany, since she now limits the importation of films. -. Sold by W. A. Morgan Franklin Street Property Bought by Carl Sherman. The property adjoining the Cheltenham Hotel in Franklin Street near Chippewa Street has been sold by William A. Morgan to Carl Sherman. The property has a 50 -foot frontage ana runs 150 feet back toward Delaware Avenue. Mr. Sherman will improve the property by remodeling the present house on the site into a store and office building. The Rich block at Main and Tupper Street was sold by the Rich family to Barnett Satuloff. The property has a 200-feet frontage on Main Street and runs through to "Washington. The consideration was about $600,000. The Barclay automobile accessory company,, the New Haven Lunch, the Republic and the Hood automobile companies now have stores in the block facing Main Street. Drowned in Harbor Howard $!fCallnm, 16 years old, of No. 161 Iandon Street, was drowned while swimming In the harbor at the foot of Georgia Street. The boy dor . from a springboard, landed on bis stomach and lost hia breath. He was unable to swim after the blow and tank. John "Michaels of No. 140.Eele Street and Mat hew Jackson of No. 91 Walden Avenue, who also were swimming, notified the life guards when they saw the youth go under.. The body was recovered. "HITCH Y" IS "BROKE." NEW YORK, July 8. Raymond Hitchcock, actor, filed a voluntary petition. In banJcniDticT in federal court. His onlv listed asaeata were S1SO and clothing on wuich n daunra exception. Be gave his liabilities as $8,944 and named -three creditors. - SY HEADS ALUMNI. The Federated Alumni Association' of the University of Buffalo, through its liouse of delegates, has elected officers aa follows: President, A. P. Sy; vice-president. Dr. W. R. Montgomery; secretary, A Bertram Lemon ; treasurer, ilorey C Bartholomew., Burkes and various other nocturnal Innovations, but never before have they dared to dream' of a night gown which did not reach to the ankles. The new styles, however, extend only slightly below the knees. The general effect is said .to be almost as daring as the present street attire, ' prizes, - Any child up to three years of age is eligible to enter this contest and by the rush of entries already in the office this season's baby show promises to be a banner event. This will also be an outing for the children as well as a baby show. The contest will start promptly at 3:30 in the afternoon, followed by a carriage parade. Special arrangements have been made by the Crystal Beach Company to make special trips at 10:15 and 12:15 in addition to their regular runs. Contestants are urged to clip the en. try blank -early and send it to the office so all arrangements will abe. made beofre the final day. S tokes9 Feud Ends Offers to Reliquish Rights in Fight for Children. NEW YORK, July 8. W. E. D. Stokes virtually .brought to an end one of the most bitter family feuds which has been known here for years when he voluntarily offered to reliquish his rights in the"fight for the custody of his. wo beautiful children. In his brief filed with Supreme Court Justice Finch, upon which the result of the divorce litigation will be determined, Mr. Stokes through his attorneys -says that whatever the outcome of the suit, he is willing that the youngsters remain with his wife's mother. This practically concedes the custody to Mrs. Stokes. A plea that Mr. stokes may be allowed the privilege of visiting the children to such extent as "will enable him to keep in touch with them and care for " their physical and mental welfare," ia contained in the document. Friends and intimates of the clubman, hotel proprietor and millionaire, declare that he will never again attempt to settle a difference with any woman in court. CHAMPAGNEPORCH MS NO MORE Famous Rendezvous Buried Be-. ' side John Barleycorn. NEW YORK, July 8. Farewell to the famous "Champagne porch." - That exclusive little nook, entwined with rare flowers, extending out toward Fifth Avenue on the east side of the Plaza Hotel, where none but those possessed of sufficient wealth to drink the finest vintage of France in days gone by dared enter, is going. It is the last of the widely known Fifth Ave.nue retreats of its kind. Where once jewelled women and European royalty could be found almost any evening bent over the rarest foods and the finest drinks there are now only dust and broken bricks and the sound of hammers and saws. The Champagne porch, -where the Prince of Wales viewed the splendor of Fifth Avenue's stream of traffic, where small fortunes have passed in payment of dinner checks on a night, where society gathered for its most elegant splurges, is doomed. With- prohibition it became unnecessary, unfrequented, and would not pay for its own upkeep. So, in making the 300-room annex to the Plaza, its -manager, Fred Ster-ry, decided that this tiny spot, where only ten tables sat, but whioh returned in revenue, as much in a summer as the entire dining room, owing to the class of patrons who chose it, should be abandoned. The Champaigxie porch was 40 feet long and 15 feet wid. Before the days of prohibition it was utilized only by parties that made reservations far in advance and from its Oriental rugs to its costly chandeliers, from its rare appointments of tables, chairs and chinaware to the very uniforms its waiters wore, it was furnished with the most expensive materials obtainable. Ordinary dinner patrons were not placed there.. Dinners costing anywhere from $50 to $500, according to the number of guests, . only were served there. Mn other words, it was the restricted area of the exclusive hotel. Outside the rose and vine covered posts and pillars of the porch news boys used to come eveningss peering in at the diners and invariably they went away with substantial coins in their dirty hands. For this was the post where the rich could be found. The boys soon learned its class. Champagne flowed there like so much lemonade at a Sunday School picnic, at $10 or J15 a bottle, the price of a dinner, including the regular food, tips, expenses of cover charges and the like, mounted until few but the most plentifully supplied finasicialry ever went there. Now it is: going. It is already half torn down. Its furnishings are to be transferred to the new main dining room that will .be located in the center of the hotel. The entire east side of the Plaza (the Fifth Avenue side) will be turned into an entrance and lobby. A new - dance floor is being installed in the new addition to the southwest side of the hotel that, according to its builders, will be one of the finest in the country. "We wanted to keep 'the porch in its former condition and serve ginger ale and elderberry juice," Mr. Sterry said, "but it couldn't be done. We'll try to- give them as nice - a dance room as we had a champagne room before." . MANY GOING TO CLEVELAND FOR BASEBALL GAMES When the steamer for Cleveland leases Buffalo tomorrow (Saturday) nlg-bt she will have, it ia expected, among- her passengers many -baseball enthusiasts, going to the Ohio city to see the Philadelphia and Cteerland teams of the . American League play there Sunday. The C B. Company has placed Teaerred eat tickrts for this game on sale In its ticket office on the , Jlichican Avenue wharf in Buffalo.. This gives .prospective patrons a chanca to gtt the beat seats C the game. , ... Oedar Point nd :Pnt-ln-Bay, noted -va cation resorts, are easily reached from Cleveland by C & IB. .steamers, - WW 1 i '-,K: Will THEDA BARA NEW YORK, July 8. Theda Bara. siren of the films, is a bride. Her friends here learned today that she had been secretly married last Saturday at Greenwich, Conn., 'to C. J. Brabin, director of her pictures. Several weeks ago when she returned from Europe, affectionate greetings at the pier aroused curiosity but she and Mr. Brabin denied then that they intended to marry. Mexican Troops Sent to Tampico MEXICO CITY, July 8. Additional Federal troops have been dispatched to Tampico by the Mexican government for the announced purpose of "givi'.i,? guarantees to nationals and foreigners. ' Oscar Ixipez de Lara, governor of the State of Tamualipas, was yesterday enroute to Mexico City, but it was officially reported he had conferred by telegraph with President Obregon, who ordered him immediately to return to Tampico to aid in the adjustment of the labor situation. So far as despatches received here last night from Tampico indicated, there have been no untoward incidents in the oil regions there. The foreign office declined to comment on any phase of the situation whioh has arisen throughvthe arrival of United States warships at Tampico. CHILD BOOKS SELL BES i AT MARKET C&ICAOO, July 8. Old Mother Goose and other nursery charactpris have am-blod up into the "best seller" class, accord-ins to book publishers' representatives, who opened a book fair today. Juvenile books predominate at the' fair, and the demand for children's books was declared to be greater than ever before. The Bible likewise has increased in popularity, according to other bookmen. During all periods of depression tfiere seems to be an increased demand for the Bible." one nnblisher said. "Today next to juvenile series' the Bibla is our best seller." BEASLEY IN FIELD. Andrew T. Beasley, Assemblyman from the Fourth District, announces that he expected to be a candidate for the Democratic renomdnatiou. Mr. Beasley in the only Democrat who has so far announced himself a candidate for office. rreparea ef f ort Larkin Economy BH li quarters for summer foods and picnic specials. 1 1 1 your neighborhood. Cooling Soft Drinks Ginger Ale, 24-oz. bottle . ....... on Sarsaparilla, 34-oz. bottle . . . . . . on Lemon Sour, 24-oz. pottle. ...... on Birch Beer, 24-oz. bottle ........ on Cola Cola, 6 1-2-oz. bottle on Green River, 12-oz. bottle . M . . . niirmnt. tl Tin liinffer Ale 11 Biisco barsapaniia Bed Wing Grape Juice National Grape Juice. Loganberry Juice Red Wing Apple Cider t "Dnrt T3nor- Tv-tvcj r Makes 5 gallons of foaming delicious beverage Beginning Saturday-Canned Pineapple Reduced in Price Diana Pink Salmon, 25t 2 tall cans for r Medium Red Alaska Salmon . Ben Hur Brajid, 25& tail can r Underwood' Mustard Sr- flA dines, can r Underwood's Sardines in 25t " Oil, can, 8 for r Seafooco Shrimp, 23 Tall can r Paper Pianic Plate, g Dozen Lily Drinking Cups, 5tf Pkg. of b lor. ' Shredded Wheat, pkg. . Post Toasties, pkg. Puffed Rice, pkg. LAM THIS 18 THE LOWEST PRICK ITT TUB UNITED STATES FOR KQDAL VALUE AND WE CAN PROVE IT, In all of our forty-flre years of pcial bar min sales, we have never sold watches as Kood as these for socfa a phenomenally low prion. We have made every effort to sell lrh rrade watches at the lowest prices ia this or any other eity and today we are known from Canada to Mexloo, and oeean to ocean, for riving- far rreater value In liirh Krade watches than any other wateb, dealer seUins; direct from manufacturer to consumer. The manufacturer had to sacrifice his stock of brand new wat4es in a henry to ret ready money to meet his pressing- obligations. He rot his money and wo cot the watches at a price that enables us to undersell any watch house, wholesale or retail. Each watch is full 12 sise and Is fully ruaranteed. The ease is cold filled ruaranteed to wear just as rood as solid cold for at. least ten yntrs. The movement U foUy adjusted and the amethyst Jewels injure complete accuracy. Each watch has been carefully timed, adjusted and rrgrutated and is ready for your pocket. You oan Kccure one of these watches at a direct savin? of S10. Buy one upon the distinct understand in that If any other jeweler can duplicate it for less than $19.00, you may return it and every cent you paid will be refunded. Do not listen to anybody's Idle talk, but take it to any dealer and ask him to show you Its mate. If he doesnt tell you it is the greatest bargain he ever saw in all his life, just return it and get your money back. Dealers wish they eon id buy these watches at such a phenomenally low price, but the sale Is for the public only, nnd no dealer orders will be filled. Only one watch will be sold to a customer and no moil, messenger or telephone orders will be filled durinr this two-day sale. ' , ' Sam Location 4 Ysara 9i 251 Main Street Opp. Buffalo Courier Oaon NUnday ana) Saturday Cvonlnf BOARD OF EDUCATION, 1401 TELEPHONE BUILDING. BUFFALO, NEW YORK. Jul 1. SEALED PROPOSALS FOB EQUIPMENT NTCEDED in the Lafayrlte Hi;h fvhool addition, locatnt on the southeast enmr of Barnes Stfttet and Ard- roore l'laee, City of BuffaJo, N. Y.. .will bs re- eeircd at the offlire of uia Board of Education No. 1401 Telrphone Bullduit. BulTaJo, Pi. Y.. until Sat urday, July 46. 1921, at 10:00 o clock in tbe morn- inff. Copies of specifications tor the edntnrneot renuired may bo had 'at thu office of the Board of Education. mtu must op surroittea or items. wnm nirts are opened, the Hoard of ducation shall determine the lowest bidder wr ito-ms. Where not otherwise provided, prioei must inelnds delivery to and ' inatallatioa in the school. A certified cheuk in the amount of fii ot the total amount of the bid or a surety company bond in the amount of 50 of the total amount of the bid must acoompany each bid. The Board of Education reserves the right to rejeol any or all bids. BOARD OF EPT7CATTON. JAMJJS STOKER. July8- Secretary. NOTICE TO CREDITORS. PURSUANT to an order or Bon. Louis B, Bart, Surrogate of Krie County, all persons haTins claims against Reubcu J. Oetz, late of the City of Buffalo, deceased, are hereby required to exhibit tri ssune with vouchers thereof to til underalsrj4 Executors of the Wfll of aald deceased, at Nft 703 D & More an BuildinE. Buffalo, K. S., on. or before the 10th day of October, 111. Dated starch d. 1921. EVERETT K. BTTCHANAlt, B ATT IE T. BUCHANAN. JOHN V. MALONLY aTxeeetors. wr4,l-sprtn-15-29-mayl3-27-iinelO-2i-;ulr--n. SUs.5-19-e.o.w.r wiin iiiue 5 Stores are head n ineres one in yA 1 w 3c refund empty bottle 3c refund empty bottle 3c refund empty bottle 3c refund empty bottle 3c refund empty bottle .17c .17c ,.17c .17c .. 3c refund -io i on empty bottle i i TO' OX. IC rciung If? '. 1 15'i on empty bottle 15'2 oz. 1c refund .18c .13c .35c .40c 25c on empty bottle 4-oz. bottle . . . . .1 Pint bottle .,i "-"i"" bet". ft 'hnt..lft 18c Paper Napkins, Denniaon's, 1 00 for 25? Libby Roast Beef, 23 if Large can .............. Libbs Corned Beef, Generous can Sliced Dried Beet 3 -ox jar. Aster Brand ...... Veal Loaf. Generous can. all ready to serve....,, 19t 2GV 27? Underwood's Deviled 20tt Tongue, can. . vr Underwood's Deviled Ham. can 1212C ...... 10c ...15c ECONOMY i

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