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T&E 'SUk, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER i 5;itfl9.
LADY ASTOR SEEKS i
VOTES IN P00RH0DSE
.. s I
Gets Promises From Pnupcrs,
Mostly Women, Who Arc Im
pressed at Visit.
QUESTIONS ARE INVITED
Opposed to Lquor, but
Willing to Let People
Bu te Atteriatri Prill.
Plymouth, England, Nov.' 4. Lady
Artor to-day made her first ofllcla.1
tpceches In the campaign which Is to
determine whether an American born
woman will be the first roman to, sit
i In the Houso of Commons. Bhe told
the Associated Press correspondent that
she thought It quite appropriate that a
daughter of Virginia, the first English
. settlement In the United States people
by wet country" folks, should become, the
representative of that section of England
At noon Lady Astor drove In her
carriage to the almshouse,, where dur
ing a twenty minute stay she greeted,
talked and chlded good naturcdly
nearly fifty residents, all old women.
gho asked one of them how she was
feeling and the woman answered "Mid
dling," whereupon Lady Astor recalled
that In Virginia they frequently said,
Just loafln' and achln round." She In
vited each to attend a womenls meeting
to be held In the afternoon and asked
etch to vote for her. Many of them
promised to do both.
Lady Astor next visited a tenement
house where, standing In the dirty road
way, she talked forseveral minutes with
women and children leaning over the
balconies fronting each of the four
stories of the building, from which much
washing hun. She Invited questions
and the Invitation was complied with in
nr Attitude on Prohibition.
One question related to her attitude' on
prohibition and she answered this by
saying "No one can make mo say that
drink ever did any one any good. You
can't make me smother my real opin
ions. But I tell you frankly that I do
not Intend to take away what you want.
I believe In elvlnn you the opportunity
to vote however you please In such mat
At the afternoon women's meeting
Lady Astor received an ovation from
women of all classes, many of them car
rying babies and market baskets. Her
speech was frequently Interrupted by
questions. To one who asked whethei
she favored old age pensions. Lady
Astor replied smilingly, "You are too
young and pretty to worry about old
Lady Astor Rescues Husband.
At a meeting to-night Lord Astor was
compelled to stop speaking by the vio
lent heckling and abruptly concluded by
presenting his wife as "your candidate."
Lady Astor, mounting a table top, be
gan: "I have been handling; soldiers
for the last four years you better
watch out," which brought laughter and
cheers. "I Just want to tell you some
things that I am going to get done If I
get Into the House of, Commons. What's
more, I am going to get there. Just; re
There was more laughter and ap
plause, and Lady Astor launched Into
her speech. When th'e' Interrupters got
busy she exclaimed vehemently: "Don't
give me any of your sass, I shall come
right down there to you. What you fel
lows want Is to stop yelling and get to
Among her epigrams were :
"The only panacea of the world's. Ills
Is to get greed out of the human heart."
"Loving your' neighbor as yourself Is
the only way of eliminating the capi
With reterence to her attitude on vari
ous outstanding question's Lady Astor
Informed the Associated Press to-day
that she favored Federal devolution as
"the only' practical solution of the Irish
She thought free trade a great, thing
If all nations adopted It. Bhe declined
to express an opinion on a levy on capi
tal ai a means of relieving national
finances, on the ground that she was
not a political economist. If It were
feasible there was nothing she would
favor more than the seizure' of all war
"What I do hope to bring Into the
House of Commons," she said, "are
sound views pertaining to the Interests
ef women and children."
Hits at American Men.
Asked whether she thought women
would meet with a more cordial recep
tion In public life here than In the
United States, she replied: "Tiiere Is
rothlng like the stubbornness ot tho
American men In -such matters, is
Ladr Axtnr rtprlirert th.t It .,M not
be necejisarv for thB Commons to alter !
the rule forbidding members to walk In
the aisles wearing their hats, should j
she be elected, as she was quite willing
to go hatless and adapt herself to all
tne rules, so that her advent would be
attended with a minimum of fuss.
LUCE FOR APPEALS COUETT
Report fays Gov. Smith Wtll Kane
Defeated Justice To-day
A report that Gov. Smith Intends
to name Supreme Court Justice Itobert
I. Luce to the Court of Appeals to-day
stirred Tammany last night Immediately
after the fact of Justice Luce's defeat
by Major Philip J. MtCook had become
certain. The report seemed to, be based
on Oov. Smith's announcement' to a
friend that he expected to, make the
Court of Appeals appointment to-day
and upon the subsequent circumstance
that the Governor had a long private
tnat wun wnarlts F. Slurphy.
The Governor declined to discuss the i
matter of the appointment, but It was
iaely discussed at Tammany Hall
hlle returns were being received. The
uueb io oe namea win sit as successor
tp William H. Cuddeback of Burfalo,
who died, on August 16,' 1919.
HEH $15,000 HJNQS GONE.
Ir. Solomon Levin Itemalns Here
While Ilnnt Continues.
The pdllce have been searching un
successfully since September 2S for two
diamond rings worth. 116,000 which
were lost In the vlelnltv or F!.t Pnn.
in rd street and Vanderbllt iv.nnn h
if c.I.l . vanuerDiii avenue oy
..... fu,umon ijvin oi can rrnr.cisco.
rra. Levin is remaining at the Blltmore
in hope that some trace of the missing
Jewelry will be picked up. She said the
ring, were In a nur which rm. .n
at aha wnik.rf .t, "
hn aIke1 acroM the "trMt t0
. One of the rtnga was set with a ten
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07 Jackiea Atsu, Leaf Mans City
TARGET OF ATTACK
Federation of Labor Plana to
. Eliminate Him.
" By tt AuocWii "rm.
Paris, Nov, 4. The General Federa
tion of Labor announced to-day the or
ganization of Its economic cquncll of
labor to "save the country from the ruin
which has threatened It." X
The country's salvation, according to
a formal statement, "lies In organization
looking to Intensified production," to be
attained through the cooperation of
those Interested who are workors, and
technical "men, who should be coordinated
by professional, men and the 'functiona
ries of cooperative societies who repre
sent the consumers.
Tho real object of the movement Is de
clared to be "nationalisation, which
means' putting Into the hands of pro
ducers and consumers the means of pr
ductton and exchange of products, which
ere being taken from them for the profit
of r. few persons?'
It was asserted that 2,'i'Jft,040 mem
bers will Hupport the movement, which
Is undertaken because "tlo Gov.;rnm:nt
has .responded only with grotesque cari
cature." The Government's normal price
fixing. In trying to solve the cost of liv
ing problem. Is termed "the earlcntur-5 of
action covered with ridicule and dis
credit." To carry out Its programme, the Gen
eral Federation of Labor has the co
operation of the national federation of
co-operatives, the national federation
of functionaries and the unions of tech
nical workers of Industry, commerce
and agriculture. International action
along the same lines Is advocated.
NEW DEAL MEANS
Anglo - American Interest
Control in South Africa.
Special Cable DeipatcA to Tax Bux.
. Copyright, lt, all rigMe reierved.
' London, Nov. 4. The great diamond
deal repopted yesterday by which Anglo
American Interests acquired control of
the principal German companies which
owned diamond fields in what was re
cently the German protectorate of
Southwest Africa was concluded "at The
Hague by H. C. Hull, rorr - Minister
of Finance of the Union of South Africa.
Under the agreement which was
signed tho mining properties and under
takings of these companies will be
transferred to a new company which Is
about to be registered at Cape Town un
der -the title ''Consolidated Diamond
Mines of South-West Africa, Limited,"
with a share capital of 17,65O,O00N
The effect of the agreement is thnt all
the chief German diamond Interests are
acnuired and transferred to the South
African company, which will own more
African company, which will own more
than 90 per rent, of the diamond, output
ot Southwest Africa and for the first
time In the history of diamond mining
prnctlcally all the known diamond pro
ducing .areas of the world will be held
or controlled by British subjects or their
The price paid for the German Inter
ests was $17,600,000 and the 'supporters
of Mr. Hull are. the Anglo-American
Corporation of South Africa. Limited,
and financial groups connected with that
QUEEN MARY'S GEMS
Comparison Shown at Ball in
fecial Catle Dripotcli to The Sch roei rA
London Ttmei Service.
CopyHsht, mi. alt rioMe reserved.
London, Nov. 4. The brilliance and
exotic beauty of the Shah ot Persia's
diamonds paled Into Insignificance at
the ball at Buckingham Palace when
compared with Queen Mary's Jewels.
The Queen wore a magnificent diadem
which Included the "Lesser Stars . of
Africa" cut' from' the Culllnan dia
mond, brilliants of exceptional size
and color round her throat.
The Shah's diamond star, by which
an aigrette Is fastened to the rront of
his fez. Is a remarkable specimen of
the lapidary's skill. It scintillated with
every movement of his head and Its
many facets glowed with all the colors
of the rainbow.
Paris Dearie Tradlnir Irre'ffnlnr.
Pabis, Nov. 4. Trading on the Bourse
to-day was Irregular. Three per cent,
rentes were quoted at (0 francs 5 cen
times for cash, exchange bn London at
37 francs 78 centimes and the five per
cent, loan at 89 francs 47 centimes.
Poslam ,1s persistency Itself when Its
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Jt continued urge brings Unmistakable
improvement as the raw places that
Itched and burned no longer harasa.
You can safely and confidently leave all
your skin troubles to. Poslam; plmplea.
rashes, acalp-scale, aDrasions, cnanngs,
Inflammation, any Itching defect.
I Mnlil avnrvwhere. For free
TJte .?. BneWeny. Laboratories,
NEW PLAN TO MAKE
Pnris Hears of Proposal for
Disarmed Sea to Solve
BACKED BY TWO POWERS
Italy Is Willing:, but Others
Must Toko First Steps to
End War Danger.
Pjlrib, Nov. 4. Prance has taken the
Initiative In presenting to the Washing
ton Government a new proposal for set
tlement of the Flume question, accord
ing to the Bcho da Paris. The news
paper, says the move has the support of
By tK Allocated Prill.
London, Nov. 4. It Is authoritatively
stated thnt Groat Drltaln has no policy
apart rom the Allies -on the Adnlatlc
question and has made no separate
agreement. This statement Is made In
reply to the assertion that Great Brit
ain has decided to support Italy's Adri
atic proposas. .
Great Brltaln'la soe'alm Islto obtain a
solution for the dispute satisfactory to
all the- Allies, including Italy, nnd
maintains that thin Is a matter for set
tlement by the ePace Conference.
By AimUiil Pr'i
Rome, Nov. 2. England has decided
to support the solution proposed by Italy
relative to the Adriatic question, and has
given instructions to this effect to her
Ambassador In the United States, says
The Olomale d'ttalia says It is prob
able France will submit to the Buprrtne
Council a new project concerning the
Adriatic. M. Clemenceau whining to erd
his Premiership with an net making
Franco-Italian friendship strong and
The real solution of the Adriatic prob
lem, according to Admiral .Thaon Dl
Itevel, former representative of Italy
upon the Interallied Naval Council. Is
to make that sea a "disarmed sea.
Such a disarmament of the Adriatic,
presumably by the prohibition of lortin-
catlons or the maintenance ot naval
fniTM there, would make that sea auao-
lntelv safe for Italy. In his opinion, and
obviate the necessity ror iiaiy io main
tain It In a state of defence. He noias.
hou-ever. that Italy cannot be the Initia
tor of this disarmament or me Auruuu
until her safety is aosoiuieiy msureu.
Washinoton, Nov. 4. No new pro-,
posal for the settlement of the Flume
question has reached the American Gov
ernment either from France or Great
Britain, It was said to-day at the State
IGNORED HIS ORDERS
Evidence Shows He Went
Slowly and Didn't Zigzag.
London, Nov. 4. X Parliamentary
paper made public to-day, containing
secret evidence in the Inquiry into the
sinking of tho Cunard liner' Lusltanla,
shows that Capt, W, T. Turner of the
Lusltanla admitted that he disobeyed
the Instructions of the Admiralty in
steaming only at the rate. of eighteen
knots an hour. The captain testified,
however, that had he gone faster the
Lusltanla would have reached the bar
at Liverpool before" the ' vesneP" could
cross it owing to tidal conditions.
CapU. Turner testified also that he had
not steered a zigzag course at full speed.
as the Admiralty had ordered, because
he thought this order applied only when
a submarine had been'slghted.
It wan contended by Capt. Turner that,
although he had been warned by the
Admiralty to avoid the headlands, He
was justified In coming within ten miles
of Old Head of KInsale (near where the
Lusltanla was torpedoed) In order to
.fix his position. ' If he had remained
longer out of sight ot land, he declared,
I the weather might have become foggy
i and ho would have been
The evidence shows that the Admiralty
Instructed Capt Turner to keep In m!d
channel and avoid the headlands he
cause submarines appeared to be oper
ating chiefly off the prominent head
lands. Capt. Turner said he thought ten
miles was giving the headlands a sur
Pclently wide berth. Later Capt. Turner,
pressed under crose-examlnatlon.'sald he
was steering a course that would onve
taken him close to the Connlngbeg light
snip and was not in miacnannei, ue-
ctue he understood there were sub
marines In mldchannel.
Asked why he had not said this be
fore, the Captain replied, "I forgot It.'
A despatch from London July 17,
1916, said the Court of Inquiry Into the
Lusltanla sinking found that the liner
had been lost as the result of an act of a
German submarine, which not only In
tended to destroy the ship, but planned
to blot out the Uvea of Its passengers.
The decision exonerated Capt. I Turner
and the Cunard Line from a!llame and
commended the crew a discipline.
socks to ties and the impressiveness of soft-pedaling
Our leather and sports-goods man joins the chorus
and intones, if the public knew how well provided
we are. with everything for out-door sport and
traveling, business would b jumrning.
While we are. in perfect harmony with this con
certed movement, our gala performance is the
featuring of clothing for men and boys because that
is our major production.
This moderate space does not permit of a recital
of all, our men would like to tell you if iti did, the
house would not be large enough to hold all the
enthusiasts who appreciate real technique.
. AT FORTY- SECOND STREET
Ex-Kaiser an Imbecile,
Says Bavarian Premier
COPENHAGEN, Nov 4. The
Berlin Lckal Anzeiger, a
copy of which hns been received
here, reports that Premier Hoff
mann of Bavaria has protested
against tho prohibition of a public
celebration November' 7 on the oc
casion of tho'flrst anniversary of
the German revolution.
Premier Hoffmann tho news
paper says, declared thatreaction
was on the march and that the sujP
presslon of the celebration .ema
nated from the bourgeois ele
ment, which was responsible for
the war because it had "main
tained an imbecile monarch on
HOLLWEG TELLS OF
HIS PEACE APPEAL;
Former Chancellor Comes
Aid of Zimmermann in
War Cause .rrobo.
ANSWERS A'RE EVASIVE
Assembly Committee Informed
That Wilson Wanted to Be '
"Angel for the World."
By Ills ocrated Prti:
Bctmn, Nov. 4. To-day's sitting of
the subcommittee of the Assembly which
Is Investigating the question of responsi
bility for the war was notable for the
evasive answers of Dr. Alfred Zlmmer
manh, former Secretary for Foreign
Affairs, concerning Germany's treatment
of Belgium, which compelled Dr. von
Bethman - Hollweg. former Imperial
Chancellor, to come to the assistance of
iilmmermann and 'answer for him. Both
Zimmermann and Von Bethmann-Holl-wg
protested that they had made efforts
against the all-powerful military party
In the matter of the deportation of Bel
Eduard David. Minister of the In
terior, embarrassed Von Bethmann-,
Hollweg 'and Zimmermann by demand
ing whether It would not have made the
tti,j..i intp Almost an ally had Ger
many accepted President Wilson's peace
proposal. To this Von Bethmann-Holl-weg
replied that the German people
were too embittered to consider accept-ino-
rriiient Wilson's offer.
urriiMin, a i --
ri . naiA 111 I r I u.aiii
brought up. Von Hethmann-iiouweK ic
iterated that he frequently had discussed
peace with James W. Gerard, the Ameri
can Ambassador. After the torpedoing
In March; 191, of tno tngiisn v-".."
.K.m.hiti Sussex, and when Ambassa
dor Gerard was preparing to return
nome, vuu imi,"--- -
spoke to the Ambassador, saylrfg: Now
President Wilson, naa a irec
him to act. We have done our utmost.
To this Von Bethmann-iiouweK
ed: "What could have been a Birimcr
appeal for peace?"
i,i tJL -rM., Wilson. Von
n.ihmnnn . tinllwcr said the President
wanted to be a peace angel for the world.
but that Germany liaa reen bo und
ated by' Americas ammunition shipments
to the Allies that she was mistrustful.
He said that nevertheless, he had asked
Mr. Gerard to relate to President Wilson
Germany's general conceptlo.i of peace.
LAST WAR BRIDES
. START FOR V. S.
3,600 in All Have Been Trans-
ported to America.
By ts Auortaleit Jr.
Brest, Nov. 4. The last of the war
brides of the American-soldiers left here
vontrrrfav for the United States on the
steamer Northern Pacific There were
nine of them. One hundred and seventy
three, left Sunday on the President
Thin virtually completes the "war
brides work" of the Young Women's
Christian Association. Mrs. Seymour, the
Y. w. C. A. executive In charge of for-
aiam work, said: "I am proud of our
imnriMn hnvM. Ra far as Is known
only one war bride Is coming back of
nearly 3,600 we sent to tne unueu
Of this totaj three-fifths of the num
ber were French, one-fifth English and
the other fifth scattered among twenty
one nationalities. The brides ranged
from 15 to 53 years of age. Some of
them had three or four children by, pro-.
The Y. W. C. A. took charge of the
brides wherever they were-and arranged
tor their transportation to various ports
and war bride camps. At the camps the
husbands were detailed to do cooking
and other housework and the brides
were taught English and Instructed Into
American customs through demonstra
tions, motion pictures and lectures; and
were taught to handle babies, of which
there were nearly 400.
like a Symphony
Our shoe-man sets up a tune about
his splendid provision of shoes and
Our hat-man chimes in, saying
something should be said about
the great variety, superior quality
and modest prices of our hats. ,
The furnishing-mon sings the
praises of the charming variations
of everything he has provided from
BERLIN WANTS SHIP
, DEMAND ARBITRATED
i Repl ies ,, on Quettion of Ves
sels Sold to Dutch.
Copenhagen, Nov. 4, -Germany has
replied to the Interallied note demanding
the surrender to the allied and asso
ciated Towers of German Bhlps turned
over during the wa'r td shipping- com
panies In the Netherlands and which
.are at present In German ports. Ger
many offers to arbitrate the question.
J "Purely guided by proper regard for
the rights of neutrals," says the German
note, "we are ready to submit to an
, arbitral decision based on an agreement
between -the allied and associated Pow
ers and tho Netherlands, even should
tne decision be contrary to our vlows."
The allied note to Germany declared
that the sale of the five German vessels
In IMS and 1916 by the Hamburg.
American Line and the Cosmos Line to
Dutch shipping companies was Irregular
In that Germany Had been reminded fre
quently thnt the trnnafer of tonnage to
neutrals by Germany during Uie war
could not bo recognized.
FRENCH BUYING U.S.
COATS AT 35 CENTS
Low Prices Astound Crowd
Attendiiifr Army Sale
By gStaff Correipondent of Ths Sc.v.
CopfhtAt, 191. olf Hohtt reierved.
Paris, Nov. 4. Sale of American war
stocks of material to, the French public
opened this morning at Aubervllllers, a
suburb of Paris, under the auspices of
the French Government, which pur
chased the material. The event was
deemed of considerable Importance, Judg
ing from the large crowd that Journeyed
from the capital.
The grounds, which were guarded by
a patrol of American m lltary police
with Axed bayonets, resembled a vapt
country fair. t Purchasers by thousands
arrived In automobiles, wagons, mule
carta and boulevard hacks, which they
piled high with merchandise as they
bought It. The French Government
utilized the hangars of dirigibles and the
cantonments as salesrooms, each struc
ture divided Into sections like a depart
ment store, and a chance was given to
the French public to buy anything from
a sllco of chewli'g gum to a sidecar.
Although the prices of the articles
were raised slightly by the Government
the public was astounded at the low
prices. Ilubber army boots sold as low
as two francs and a half, equivalent
to-day to 27 cents. Army coats were
knocked down at 36 cents and blankets
at 11.25. Many were the disappointed
smokers who Journeyed all the way from
Paris for some cigarettes only to find
that the French Government monoply
had taken control of the American
tobacco supply ard tnat it was Belling
five-cent packages or cigareues at lux
ury prices. '
Canned goods, sugar and coffee also
were placed aside, being reserved, ac
cording to officials, for the devastated
and liberated rrglons. American office
fixtures and time saving devices per
haps had the most successful Bales and
of the vast amount of office material on
hand at the beginning of the sale very
little was left for succeeding days.
French Filer In Constantinople
Constantinople, Nov. 4. The French
aviator Lieut. Etlenne Poulet arrived at
the airdrome of San Stefano, near Con
stantlnople, Friday on hia flight from
Paris to Melbourne. Australia, lie had
flown from Salonlca on the latest stage
of his flight
Watch Teqth Whiten
When You Remove the Film
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how they glisten. Then you will
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A Scientific Product Sold by Druggists) Everywhere.
WORLD MUST WORK,'
Premier in His Last Address
Points Out Solution of
THOUSANDS CHEER IIIM
Declares Ho Hopes Confidently
That tho AllicB Have Not
By tXe.Aiioetatel Prm.
Ptrassbl'RQ, Alsace, Nov. 4. The solu.
tlon of the many problems' the world la
now facing may be summarized In the
single jword "worki" Premier Clemen
ceau declared In hia keynote speech for
the Government party, in the Parlia
mentary elections campaign, delivered
hem to-day. A crowd of 5,000 within
he hall and 40,000 outside cheered the
The srieech also was the farewell mes
sage of the aged Prime Minister on the
eve of his contemplated retirement from
political life. It was not a message
meant for France alone, Clemenceau
declared, but was an appeal to the entire
world to renew Its labors as they had
been performed before the war and pro
duce for the world's needs, ,
M. Clemenceau briefly reviewed tne
trentv of Versailles and said that al
though France had been apparently par
simoniously treated as to reparations,
he hoped confidently that tho Allies had
not abandoned France. He said that
England and America had not bargained
for their blood and would not grudge
financial help to France.
GERMAN MINERS TO
Demand Branding as Traitors
in Threat to Berlin.
Berlin, Nov. 4. The coal miners of
the Dortmund region threatened .to take
the law In their own hands and proceed
summarily against speculators In food
and price manipulators unless the Gov
ernment furnishes relief. A resolution
adopted by the miners and- forwarded to
the Government demands that food
profiteers be branded as traitors and
tried before a court-martial.
The authorities In Silesia are pursuing
the food speculators with renewed vigor
and threaten to lmpose prlson sentencees.
Special motor and aviation patrols have
been organized to run down smugglers.
Anthracite and brown coal workers ot
Saxony, recognizing the critical situation
due to the coal shortage, have voted to
rerume working eight hours a day until
March., according to advices to the
Vottische Zeitung from Dresden. The
coal men also have decided to. work
Sundays and holidays.
Dr. Morris Accepts Bishopric.
Madison, Wis., Nov. 4. The Itev.
James C. Morris ot Grace Episcopal
Church will accept the bishopric of the
Panama Canal Zone, to which he' was
elected by the Episcopal Church confer
ence at the triennial session at Detroit
two weeks ago, he announced to-day.
'derman Cargo Ilrnchea Chile.
Santiago, Chile, Nov. 4. The Norwe
gian steamship Valparaiso reached Val
paraiso to-day, bringing the first cargo
of German merchandise received since
the war. The 3,000 ons o goods In
cluded paper manufactures, glassware,
toys, chemicals, crockery and drugs.
Alt Siatemmls Approved by High Dental
This is to urge a ten-day test of a tooth paste which
combats the film.
High authorities have proved it. Five years of teats
have placed it beyond question. Leading dentists every
where are urging its adoption.
Compare the results with your old methods, and let yotar
'Ovn teeth decide.
Film Destroys Teeth
That slimy film which you feel on your teeth causes
most tooth troubles. Every modern dentist knows that.
Dental science, for many years, has sought a way to end it.
That film is what discolors, not the teeth. It is the basis
of tartar. It holds food substance which ferments and
forms add. It holds the acid in contact with the teeth to
Millions of germs breed In it They, with tartar, are
the chief cause of pyorrhea. So the major object in clean
ing teeth is to keep them free from film. '
Old-time methods fail to do that. Teeth still discolor,
still decay, as millions of people know. The reason is that
brushing does not end the film. ,
The film is clinging. It gets between the teeth, enters
crevices and stays. Day and night, month after month, it
is a potential source of danger.
Now a . Way to End It
Science now has found a way to end it. Five years of
tsts have proved this. The way Is now embodied in a
dentifrice called Pepsodent. And we urge you to see
what it does.
Pepsodent is based on pepsin, the digestant of albumin.
The film is albuminous matter. The object of Pepsodent
is to dissolve it, then to constantly combat it.
But pepsin must be activated, and the usual method is
an acid harmful to the teeth. So pepsin long seemed
barred. But science has now found a harmless activating
method. It is msde, use of in Pepsodent.
Now millions of teeth are daily cleaned as they never
were before. Try the method ten days on yours.
Send this coupon for a 10-Day Tube. Use like any
tooth' paste. Note how clean your teeth feel after using.
Mark the absence of the slimy film. See how the teeth
whiten as the fixed-film disappears.
Watch the results for a few days. Read in our book
how they come about. Then decide for yourself what
tooth paste you and yours should uie.
Cut out the coupon now.
FOR U.S. MANDATE
"Only Amorica Can Trans
form Constantinople," Says
Editor of' "Matin,"
CAN DO SO WITHOUT GUNS
"A Hoover or a Dayison Would '
Suffice" to Civilize tho
Capital, Ho Declares.
By s Staff Cdrreepottient of Tns' Sex,
s Copyright, lilt, alt rightt reierved.
Paris, Nov. 4. In a leading article In
the .Uatln Stephane Lauzanne makes one
more appeal to America to accept a man
date for Constantinople and Armenia.
''America la tho great reservoir of
energy. It holds the secret of doing
things on a grand scaleand doing them
quickly. It has youth, power,, riches
and efficiency. We in Europe are old.
poor, wrakand divided. 1 would bo
a tremendous thine; If America, having
given up her money, her army and her
materials, would give us this example.
"And whatan example It would be If
America accepted the Constantinople
mandate! Jlere Is a city that is one
of tho most marvellous In the world, and
which after twenty centuries Is still
sunk In corruption. Yet within Its har
bor nnd Its hills there could be made
a luminous centre for Europe. ,
"Only America 'can transform .Con
stantinople. Only America can' Install
Itself there without Incurring hostility
or Jealousy. Alone It can civilize the
capital of Islamlsm, and that without
the need of regiments or cannon. All
that would be necessary would be Amer
ican engineers and contractors. A
Hoover or a Davison would suffice, and
America Is full of Hoovers and Davi
eons. ' ' '
"If America will accept then It can
say It has given an Incomparable ser
vice to humanity and played a grand
role In the world. It will have., aa the
youngest democracy, given a lessori to
the older nations of Europe. We say
to our friends In America: 'If George
Washington could cpeak he would not
hesitate. Above all egotistical tranquil
lities he would place duty, and say
serve humanity', even If tho task is fur
away and not fan easy one.' "
and all through the
winter wise owners
"Let WHITE build
it of CONCRETE."
When will it be con
venient for you to see
' ' Construction. Gxlnc
Ten-Day Tube, Free
PTJE PEPSODENT CO.,
Dept. H-KS, UN H. Watiaih Are., Chin en, III.
ATai7 to-Dsy Tube ot Pepso
Herald Square, tlroadway,
1 4 til ! Mlh St.
We Sett Dependable
MtrchandUe at Prleet
Lotcer Then Ana Other
Store.but for Ctt$h Onlv
Store hqura 9 to 5;30
are no longer con
fined to one's home
For with the in
traduction of 'fine
. mahogany suites to
the office of the pro
man have gone Ori
ental rugs and an
atmosphere of re
finement. And in showrooms
where fine merchan
dise, such as automo
biles, is exhibited we
see the. oriental rug.
And in hotel lobbies
the oriental rug ;and
We have a large
stock of Persian
and Chinese rugs
in largti, sizes at prices
in many instances be
low today's wholesale
15.3x6.3 324.00 249.00
16.5x6.4 C74.0O 449.00
13.4x5.11 324.00 224.00
15 1x6.10 524.00 494.00
16.0x6.6 226.00 140.00
17.0x7.6 874.00 474.00
16.0x6.5 224.00 124.00
Narrow sUes for-1 Hall and
stairs, 1 ft. 10 in. to 2 ft.
6 in. wide.x 9 ft. to 14.0
at $64.50 to 94.S0
Other strips regular widths
3.0 to 4.0 wide x 13.0 to
at$84.50 to 224.00
548.00 749.00 6
Sizes--' 4" to 5'6" wide x
8'.2" to 10.5"
Formerly $124.00 to 224.00,
now 51.50 to 154.00
Antique Chinese Mats
and Rug 8.
' Suitable for tatlc tops,
cushions or floors at $9.89,
12.48, 19.89, 29.50, 39.50.
All of these antiques are 1 -3
to 'j off former price.
&IiCy3 Fourth Floor, SJth tit.
And for the office
1,000 reams of manila
second sheets, 8' by
books, 60 leaves of
pencil paper 46c dor.
l$JXf3 Main Door. .Uth ht.
Karat stone, surrounded by forty chin west mn at., new jotk ynr.
diamonds m,t i Zii. . . . 7? - Poslam Boap Is the tonic
."..xat rne!lher , 1