OCR Interpretation


The Washington times. (Washington [D.C.]) 1902-1939, February 22, 1915, HOME EDITION, Image 5

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026749/1915-02-22/ed-1/seq-5/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 5

THE WASHINGTON TIMES,1 MONDAY,' FEBRUARY 22; 1915.
WAR DELAYS MANY
' ROYAL MARRIAGES
Two English Pri.fytjjMes and
Seven Russlannand bukes
on the L$st.BW bn ' .
LONDON,
MUKO . a
. TKrrit the p
war has
marriage
mirtykt', i;D(ia'fJe,St the preaent mo-'SSrA-iWflWi
P'0nce nd Prtncees of
marriageaDyp act man wore navo men
p$japy year, but marriage ( In abey
aaW for the time.
Besides the Princess Mary, who In the
ordinary course of events would have
had royal suitors, and Princess Maude
of Fife, there aro many young girls of
royal birth ready for alliances. The
larger number of eligible royal bride
grooms are Ueiman. It will be hard
for them to find consorts now In other
Countries. In Russia the Grand Duke
Constantino la twenty-alx, while there
are six other grand dukes on the list,
most of them very wealthy. Roumanla,
Serbia, Bulgaria, and Montenegro have
all. eligible princes whose marriages will
probably bo the seal of Balkan treaties.
. -To. Publish Diaries.
Some -doubt has been cast jpon the
published extracts from diaries found
on German soldiers. It is not generally
known that there exists a stipulation
la .the- German army service regula
tions (clause 73) which recommends that
soldiers shall keep diaries. The French
government Is about to publish a work
consisting of extracts from dlarica found
on German soldiers. There aro to be
iee-atmll reproductions and explana
tory comment.
London can boast of a curious assort
ment or relics from the battlefields of
the west Two very Interesting relics
of the bombardment of Rhelma Cathe
dral consist of a fragment of stained
window glass, obviously very old, and
a large silver crucifix on an ebony
mount. Private G. Gllbey. who owns
them, Intends that these things shall
go back to Rhelma Cathedral on the
restoration of peace.
Souvenirs From Fields.
Among Ollbey's other souvenirs are
several articles from four or five bat
tlefields, Including a rosary and crucifix
and . baby's tiny shoe, which were
given him by a Belgian mother and In
fant .child, whose lives he was Instru
mental In saving. Ullbey was mention
ed In Sir John French's dispatches and
awarded the distinguished conduct med
al.. He Is at present In a hospital in
liondon.
Things In clubland do not Improve,
prices are going up, and members are
resigning. Even the wealth Carlton
Crub, where In normal times they com
placently lose $10,000 per annum on the
'"kitchen," the charges for food have
been Increased 26 per com. At the Con
stitutional, the huge conservative cara
vansary, the advance 1h about half that
amount. The order that no intoxicants
may bo sold after 10 p. m. has a lot to
do with the trouble. Men do not care
to stay late at their clubs and talk over
barley water and ginger ale.
-
Uncle Sam Makes Bread
Of Bananas and Chestnuts
Banana bread and bread made of soy
beans, white beans, cottonseed meal,
brsn, and even chestnut flour, is being
baked and tested in the experimental
laboratories of the Bureau of Chemis
try, in' the search for Ore most eco
nomical and nutritious bread. The bu
reau has also reduced millet, kafnr corn,
mllo, dasheens, potatoes, oatmeal, cas
sava, buckwheat, rye, and rice to flour
and used them In experimental bread
making.
The breads produced are being anal
ysed to determine their nutritive prop
erties as compared with those of wheat
flour. The soy bean and cottonseed
flours when mixed with wheat flours give
bread with twice the amount of protein
contained in drdlnary wheat flour.
Dog's Grief for His Mate
Delays American Mails
'jJjnADELPHIA. Feb. 22.-A dog Is
.wearing; out his life by starvation over
the grave of another dog at Yeadon
borough, and as a result the United
States mall deliveries are late for the
first Jime" in teivo'ears. The living dog
la Colonel. His companion. Collie, Is
daed and burled, and Colonel Is show
ing hU grief by refusing to eat.
The postmaster Is seeking a man to
carry tbe mall the one mile from the
Ternwood railroad station to the
Teaton postoftlce. Colonel and ColMe
have been doing It for the last ten
years.
Policeman Kills Man
For Refusing to Halt
N-TW' TORK. Feb. 22. Because he
failed to halt when commanded, a burg
lar, still unidentified, was shot and
killed today by a mounted policeman.
The burglar was fleeing; from the
greenhouses of Henry Brockman, and It
Is believed hia death solves the mystery
of recent losses of large quantities or
valuable cutflowcrs from numerous
greenhouses.
American Coal Mine
Death Rate Decreases
, Of the 760,000 men emplojed In Amer
ican coal mines In 1914 2,151 were killed,
according to figures prepared by the
Bureau of Mines. These figures show a
decrease In deaths of 334 compared with
the previous year, or one man less killed
for each working day of the year.
The violent death rate In the mines In
1913 was 3.73 men per 1,000, as compared
With 3.3 per 1,000 durlns 1914.
Man Must Have Wife
In an Alienation Suit
trA PAUL, Feb. 22. In order success
tully to sue a man for the alienation of
your wife's affections, vou must have a
ITKat Is the verdict of a court here In
Ihe case a.Adolph Norddulst. suing J.
v. AenTWihe alienation or me artcc
llonri pf Anna Hansen, whom Allen
Mamed-as his wife.--
1 A tins mm I A ft ViH 'ha litrv IntV rir
Jyord : frfTO" "nwfiinu -'
? .&en8S,fr'cale
fha-WenhUuston-SaengtrbuBd. alst
,d by several soloist, jjave its fifth
Mustcale-TTNthe wtoiter series last night
In the halC 314 iTatreM northwest.
The soloists were mt Mar Hher.
iler. Mrs.jte3)e Hmlth Pope. Melvill
Henaley. ,obfrt Beel. Frank Hnptlstu.
jw & jputU Geor rnlth was
J3S 3
Girls Spurn $12 Jobs
Tp Starve in New York
v
Chairman of Vacation Committee Gives Idea of Un
employment Situation Young Women Do Not
Want Good Positions Away From Metropolis.
NEW YORK, Feb. 22. Like a javelin thrust there comes out
of the smoke of conflicting ideas on the subject of unemployment
and the unemployed a series of definite opinions, backed up by actual
facts, from Miss Gertrude Robinson Smith, the chairman of the vaca
tion committee of New York.
Miss Smith yesterday gave utterance to her views on the un
employment situation.
"As with everything else," she began, 'Jthere are two sides to
unemployment. Everybody has a general idea that conditions are
terrible, but there are probably fewdr than a baker's dozen in all this
big city who know just how bad they are and what are the chances
of their getting better. ,
GIRLS TIDED OVER.
"One swath at least has been cut
through the Jungle by war relief ac
tivities of the vacation committee.
Since October we have been maintain
ing workrooms where girls thrown out
or employment oy me war nave own
kept busy and paid what we call a
'tide-over wage. As Its name would
Imply, this pay simply is to help the
girls over this crisis until they can
get regular Jobs again.
"Out of all the other facts we dis
covered, as we opened one workroom
after another, was the dismal fact that
an amaslng number of the girls were
horribly Inefficient.
"At first we went ahead putting
stenographers In the sewing rooms, re
gardless of their chosen line of work.
They had to do something, .you see.
Naturally, the work was hot ddne with
the greatest amount of speed or dex
terity. Aim For Efficiency.
"It dawned on us one day about a
month ago, all of a sudden, when sev
eral of the vacaton committee were
lunching together that It would be doing
the greatest possible good to the great
est number of people If wo should help
the girl who was a stenographer, for
Instance, to become a better stenog
rapher. If she had learned sewing, w
thought, how much more efficient It
would be If we could teach her ho.w to
sew a stralghter seam than ahe had
ever sewed beforo In her life.
"We started a class with a member
ship of over 160 girls In the clerical de
partment, and a dressmaker's section,
held In the Manhattan Trade School,
with mora than fifty girls. Six teachers,
assigned by the board of education from
the Julia Richmond High 'School, havo
the clerical work In charge.
"Miss Florence Marshall, another
board of education teacher, has charge
of the sewing girls In the Manhattan
Trade School. Every day we send more
girls to the 3 classes.
"We have a special fund for paying
these girls while they are getting this
extra training. Besides, the technical
training they receive, the girls are given
kindly little talks by the teachers on
office etiquette, on how to dress neatly,
on how to fix their hair otherwise than
In those hideous sausages so many of
them adore, and even on how to keep
their Angers and nails looking well.
"When these girls emerge from this
training, they will be fitted for Jobs bet
ter than those they left.
"That, as I see ft. Is one side of the
unemployment situation which looks
mighty cheerful.
"But there Is the other side, too. We
now employ In our eight workrooms
where the girls mako war relief supplies
over 400 girls.
"Dally dozens and dozens of girls ap
ply for work. We haven't room enough
for all who come to us.
"What Is the point I want to make?
Simply this. That In numberless cases
It Is the girl's own fault If she has not
got a good Job. r
"Take the case of Just one manufac
turer. He tells us that ho has an order
on hand for 6,000,0(0 uniforms for one
of the warring countries. His factory
Is In New Jersey, less than two hours'
Journey from New York. He wants
girls to help out on this rush ordor.
He is willing to pay them from 112 a
week up.
"The lamentable fact now comes.
We have told our girts about this
and urged them to go having the
manufacturer's promise to find them
good, respectable homes. Do they go"?
They do not. They say quite frankly
they prefer to stay In New York and
run the risk of starvation.
Three Girls Quit.
"Three girls ventured to take our
advice and they went to another Jer
sey town, where they were comfort
ably housed, well paid and had very
fine hours. They came back to New
York at the end of the third day. And
that's the other side of the unemploy
ment question.
"Another fund that we have Is call
ed the 'meat fund.' It Is used to buy
meal tickets In our vacation restaur
ant for girls who come to us to tell us
thel: troubles and who are so hungry
and weak that they actually couldn't
tell their stories straight if they
wanted to.
"If we had resources enough wc
could make a great big dent In this
unemployment bump, let me tell you."
WOMAN BIG FORCE IN
CHICAGO PRIMARIES
More Than 200,000 Have Regis
teredTheir Part in Cam
paign Important.
CHICAGO, Feb. 2. Two hundred
and eighteen thousand, seven hundred
and twelve women will be eligible
to vote tomorrow In the municipal pri
maries. The total registration numbers 665,
911, and women have more than play
ed their proportionate part In the
most picturesque campaign the Windy
City has known. Virtually the cam
paign ended last night.
Throughout the campaign the doxen
or more candidates have played for
the women's votes.
Mayor Carter H. Harrison, who
served four two-year terms, begin
ning 1S97, and then came back four
years ago, wants another term from
the Democrats. His chief opponent In
his own party Is Countv Clerk Rob
ert Sweltsier.
Chief Justice Harry Olson, of the
municipal court, and William Hale
Thompson, a former Lorlmer sup
porter, are the chief Republican can
didates. The only Progressive candidate Is
Charles H. Thomson. The Socialist
candidate Is former Assemblyman
Seymour Stedman.
Wants Divorce Because
Husband Won't Talk
SAN FRANCISCO, Feb. 22. Mrs.
Bertha Nea does not believe the wire
Bhould talk all the time.
She concedes at least one-half of the
conversation to tho husband. Her hus
badn, George Neal, according to her
allegations, has failed to Improve the
amount of time allowed htm to talk,
and she In now suing for a divorce
on the ground of extreme cruelty.
According to her complaint, eight
words would nearly cover everything
her husband said In their elx years of
married life. His single statement,
usually delivered after Mrs, Neal had
done the amount of talking that she
thinks a wife rightfully should, was:
"1 hope you bite your toneuo oft!"
Officers Elected by
Columbian Debaters
The Columbian Debating Society of
George Washington University has
elected the following officers: M. H.
Francif, president; D. A. West, vice
president : O. T. Smith, secretary; B.
M. Movall, treasurer; Bert Van Moss,
press rcpiesentatlve; P. B. Morehouse,
critic, and W, U. Wanlass, Charles
Silver, and F. B, Van Schalck, execu
tlvo committee.
The society meets every Friday
evening In the uudltorlum of the Law
School at New Masonic Temple. The
meeting are open to all students of
the university.
Dies by Gas, But Leaves
30 Cents to Pay for It
NEW YORK. Feb. 22-"Inclosed find
30 cent' foi exfa gas," wrote John
Hpalde to his landlady, Mrs. William
Kurletz.
Hpalde had tmrrt th amount in killing
hlniEolf. Figures In a note Indicated
how )! had computed the cubic fnet In
the room arid the amount of gas needed.
HOSPITAL IN Ml
T
OF POLITICAL ROW
Factions in Dublin Clash on
Question of Converting
Noted Castle.
DUBLIN, Feb. 22.-A small political
and social clique In Dublin is trying to
prevent the state apartments of Dublin
Castle from being converted into a
temporary Red Cross hospital, astutely
organized as a counterblast to the na
tional movement for the retention of
Lord Aberdeen as lord lieutenant until
the home rule act has come into force.
Dublin being a comparatively poor
city, with a large alum population,
there Is a constant demand on the hos
pital accommodation. Despite this,
practically every hospital In the city
agreed to set apart ono or two special
wards for the treatment of wounded
soldiers. These wards, with the con
valescent homes available In and near
the city, will accommodate BOO men.
Although these wards have not yet
been fully occupied, stories were circu
lated that Dublin was shirking Its
duty, so in order to remove any
grounds for the charge the city of Dub
lin branch of the British Red Cross so
ciety, acting fan the suggestion of cer
tain leading Dublin physicians, decided
to erect a wooden hospital In Phoenix
Park for 600 soldiers. Tho Countess of
Aberdeen is president of this branch.
The unionist women, who are work
ing .In the Dublin county branch, de
clined to co-operate with the countees
-in this work. They said the expense
would be too great, and suggested that
several vacant buildings In the city
could be converted into temporary hos
pitals with little outlay. A later charge
was that the rooms of the castle (good
enough for a royal residence In 1911)
are insanitary.
Eminent physicians, surgeons, and
sanitary experts pronounced the apart
ments suitable for a hospital, and the
scheme was put before a representative
meeting of Dublin citizens, who under
took to equip 360 beds at 150 each, and
provide the cost of staff and maintain
ance. A number of unionists were nomi
nated on tho committee of manage
ment, but practically all declined to act
and since then every effort has been
made to wreck tho project, although
tho scheme has the approval and finan
cial support of the King and Queen and
Queen Alexandra.
Postpone Angle Trial.
STAMFORD, Conn., Feb. 22. Tho case
of Mrs. Helen M. Angle, chanced with
slajlng Waldo M. Ballou, which was
set for trial In superior court on next
luesday, has been postponed until
March 2.
The Home
Buildiig Association
Payments
F Per Share
A Building Asso
ciation Account Is
a necessity for
any one who
wants to prosper.
Ask about It.
OrganlMtt I8S3.
Under V. 8. Treasury
Dept. Supervision.
TREASURER'SOfflCE
7Fw.A-e.lf.TT.
I
I
DISTRICT BILL FIGHT
STILL FAR Ml END
Conferees to Meet Again To
day, But Adjustment It Not
Expected.
Conferees on the District bill will meet
again today and endeavor to thresh .out
the differences between the Senate and
House over the bill.
The conferees held a session Saturday.
Senator Smith of Maryland hopes to be
able to make a report In a short time.
However, the differences between the
Senato and House over the half-and-half
question are nowhere near adjust
ment. A disagreement on this question
probably will bo reported, and then an
attempt Is likely to be made to Instruct
the conferees to provide for an Investi
gation of the flsca relations of the Dis
trict and the General Government and
a report to Congress next regular ses
sion. The conferees have agreed to an Im
portant amendment to make the Dis
trict Board of Education anawerablo to
the Commissioners. The amendment
takes from tho District Supreme Court
the power of appointing the members
of the school board and places the
power with the Commissioners.
It is believed the Change will be ac
cepted by the House and Senate. Strong
sentiment developed for It In the House
when the bill was under consideration.
The late Congressman Payne spoke for
It. It was not expected the conferees
would take action, however, as the
amendment is in the nature of new
legislation.
"Oft, You Chicken!"
Wins Her Divorce
Wife Gets Decree, Naming Wom
an Election Official, Hus
band's Fellow-Clerk.
CHICAGO, Feb. 22.-Mlss Hilda
Wurst, an election official, was named
In a suit which resulted In a divorce,
it was learned today. '
Paul Dahl and Miss Wurst were
dorks of the primary election In the
Twenty-sixth Ward last February.
Mrs. Dahl testified that she became
suspicious of her husband and Miss
Wurst. She returned unexpectedly
one night and found them in her
home, ostensibly working over a reg
istration Hat.
"My husband caressed her hand ant
said: 'Oh, you chicken!' and she said:
'Yes, chicken when Chicago was a
prairie.' "
Mrs. Dahl was awarded a decree.
MANIAC SLAYS ONE
HURTS FIVE IN JAIL
Fulfills Wish of Aged Prisoner,
Who Told Him He Wanted
to Die.
Perfect Organization
Of Independence Union
NEW YORK. Feb. 22.-Organlsatlon
of the American Independence Union,
which held Its first meeting In Wash
ington January 30, has been perfected
here. Representative Richard Bart
holdt of Missouri was elected president,
and Herrmann Rldder. of New York,
honorary president:
A resolution adopted declared that
tbe membership of the union "will be
confined exclusively to American citi
zens. Irrespective of their descent, but
of unquestioned loyalty to the Govern
ment of the United States, a loyalty
which would remain absolutely un
shaken and undiminished in case of war
between tho United States and any
other countries on the face of the
globe."
One Divorce to Every Six
Marriages in Chicago
CHICAGO, Feb. 22. One divorce or
sepnrate maintenance suit was filed
In tho circuit or superior court for
every six marriage licenses issued In
Chicago In 1914, according to the first
annual report of the bureau of mar
riage and divorce statistics.
A total of 5,356 suits were fllod dur
ing the year as compared with 33,897
marriage licenses issued.
"Chicago's record Is almost as bad
as Japan's," said County Clerk Sweltz
er. "It Is said that in Japan one cou
ple out of every five go into the di
vorce court. We must have In mind,
however, that Chicago is the 'dumping
ground' for tho marital troubles of
man) persons who are not Chica-goans."
Extradition of Van Horn
Is Sought by Canada
PORTLAND. Me.. Feb. 22.-Formal ac
tion has been started by the Canadian
government for the extcadition of Wer
ner Van Horn, who on February 2
tried to blow up the International bridge
over the St. Croix river near Vance
boro. Extradition immediately following his
release from prison, where he is now
serving a thirty-day sentence, is de
manded on the charge of destruction e
railroad property by setting off explosives.
Girl and Fiance Killed
In Automobile Smash
NEW YORK. Feb. 22. George Wil
liams, thirty, of the Chevrolet Auto
mobile Company In Tarrytown, and
his fiancee. Miss Elsie Comstock,
twenty-three, of Peekskill, were kill
ed when their automobile overturned
on the Croton Iake road In York
town Heights.
F. S. Shephord, of Osslnlng, saw a
tangled mass last night on the road.
Closer Inspection revealed a man's
leg thrust through the windshield and
the head of a woman pinned beneath
a door of the machine.
HOW TO HEAL
SKIN DISEASES
A Baltimore doctor suggests this
simple, but reliable and Inexpensive,
home treatment for people suffering
with eczema, ringworm, rashes and sim
ilar Itching, burning skin troubles.
At arv Pllllh1a HriiycTiala ... ...
reslnol ointment and a cake of reslnol
oi, i nese win noi coar. a nit more
than seventy-five cents. With the rest-
fir.1 Bllln anA l, m. n, .. I..., .. ..
..-...,, allu ..,,,, ..cm uaine me ai
rocted parts thoroughly, until they are
ice Hum truBm una ine SKin Is soft
ened. Dry very gently, spread on a
tnin layer of reslnol ointment, and cover
with a light bandagc-lf necessary to
Protect the clothing. This should bo
done twice a day. Vbually tho distress
ing itching and burning stop with the
---v i..,n,omi unu tuc srviu soon De
comes clear and healthy again.-Advt
NEW TORK, Feb. SJ.-How a tnanlae.
winging a pair of wooden stools, which
he snatched up after breaking the
straps of a restraining sheet, ran wild
through the observation ward of the
workhouse In BlackwcH's Island, beat
ing down and Injuring half a dozen men,
one of them fatally, was told after
James Oteason, seventy jeers old, died
In the Island hospital.
Qleason was struck on the head aa he
lay In bed by George B. Cuffe, who tore
screaming and cursing through the
place, swinging the stools and knocking
down everybody who approached.
Although Cuffe swept his way through
the ward Friday night about :30
o'clock,' no details of it were allowed to
get out of the Institution until Qleason
died. Then a coroner had to be noti
fied, and an investigation was begun im
mediately. Friday night Cuffe, In the course of
his wanderings about the ward, come
upon Qleason sitting dejectedly on the
edge of his bed. Cuffe sat down be
side the old man and began talking to
htm.
"I wish I was dead," Qleason was
heard to say. . ,'
"You wish you were dead?" repeated
Cuffe. "Why don't you die?"
Fearing that Cuffe would become vio
lent, one of the patients called Dr. S. Q.
Conger, house physician, who put a re
straining jacket on Cuffe, and strapped
him to his bed.
At 9:30 o'clock the Inmates had re
tired, and Cuffe lay silent. Qleason was
asleep. A moment later the orderly,
Samuel J. Flynn, left the ward to
make his rounds.
When Flynn left the room Cuffe
began squirming about In his restrain
ing sheet, straining to break his
bonds. .Suddenly the straps snapped,
and Cuffe leaped to his feet. He
snatched two wooden stools that stood
by the foot of his bed, and, swinging
them aloft, one In each hand, started
for the bed where Qleason lay asleep.
The ward was In an uproar. The
patients sprang from their beds, and
tried to stop Cuffe, but the maniac
tote through them with superhuman
strength, sweeping them down with
the stools.
Qleason slept through the noise and
excitement, and the first Intimation he
had of his fate was when Cuffe, with
half a dozen men hanging to his body
And trying to pull him down, swung
on i of his chairs against the old
mar.'s head. Gleason sank back with
a moan and Cuffe then turned on the
Inmates and guards trying to restrain
him. He Injured several before he
was finally overpowered.
Father in Rage
Bit Her, She Says
Parent of Twelve-year-old Girl
Held for Trial on Charges of
Gross Cruelty.
N1?W YORK. Feb. r.-Wlth thirty
bruises on her body and her right arm
showing the marks of big tenth, ten-year-old
Frances Ingrla today told of
alleged cruelties, for which her father,
Joseph Ingrla. a laborer, is now In the
Tombs. " '
"1 have to work aft Che time," she
said "My stepmother makea me do
all the dishes and the scrubbing, and
sometimes the baby's washing. If i'
ever stop working my father beats me."
A big knotted rope, with nine strands
and a strap Is always hung Just back
of the door In the front room, and used
for beating her whenever the man's
anger sets the better of him, accord
ing to the story Frances told.
The marks of a man's teeth on her
arm. the black and blue bruises on her
back, a big lump on her forehead, are
witness to the truth of her story.
The father was arraigned on com
plaint of an agent of the Children's
Society, and Is now being held for trial.
He was arrested when he called to
inquire, why the child had been de
tained. Mrs. Marshall Field 3d .
Shares $804,606 Fund
NEW YORK. Feb. 22.-Mrs. Evelyn
Marshall Field, bride of Marshall Field,
3d. has a third interest in a trust fund
of $804,606 left by her father, Charles
H. Marshall, which will co to her Issue
on her death. This was shown when
Supreme Court Justice Hendrlck ap
proved an accounting of the trustees of
the Marshall estate.
The accounting states that when Mr.
Marshall died on July 2, 1912, he left
more than J1.000.000. After certain di
rect bequests were paid a residue of
ISO4.606 remained in trust for the widow,
Mrs. Josephine Banks Marshall; the
daughter, Evelyn, now Mrs. Field, and
a son. Churls H. Marshall, jr.
Justice Hendrlck allowed the United
States Trust Company, as executor, to
keep certain securities held by Mr. Mar
shall at the time of his death, which
are not proper for trust funds until they
can be sold without sacrifice.
DON'T FUSS WITH
MUSTARD PLASTERS!
Musterole Works Easier. Quicker
and Without the Blister.
There's no sense In mixing up a moss
of mustard, flour and water when you
can so easily relieve pain, soreness or
stiffness with a little clean, white
MUSTEROLE.
MUSTEROLE Is made of pure oil of
muBtard and other helpful lngrodlonts,
combined In the form of a pleasant
white ointment. It takes the placo of
the out-of-datfe mustard plaster, and
will not blister!
MU8TEROLE gives prompt relief
from Sore Throat, Bronchitis, Tonsilltis
Croup, Stiff Neck, Asthma, Neuralgia
Headacho, Congestion, Pleurisy, Rheu
matism, Lumbago, Pains and Aches of
the Back or Joints, Sprains, Sore Mus
cles, Bruises, Chilblains, Frosted Feet
Colds of tho Chest (It often prevents
Pneumonia).
At your druggists, in 25c and 60c
jars, and a special large hospital size
for $2. to.
Be sure you get the genuine MUS
TEROLE. Refuse Imitations get what
you ask for. The Musterole Company.
Cleveland, Ohlo.-Advt. "'"V-ny,
xsso
Wloobvwtb Si Xotbrop
New Yorfe-WASHINGTON-Parw.
1915
Our Thirty-fifth Anniversary Sale
OFFERS VALUES OF GREAT IMPORTANCE
AND ATTRACTIVENESS
In New and Desirable Merchandise of All Classes,
Shown in Very Extensive Assortments:
Anniversary Specials on Sixth Floor
$2.00 Quality Colonial Rag Rugs, site 3x9 ft., $1.46
each.
$10.00 Quality Colonial Rag Rugs, size 9x12 ft,,
$7.95 each.
$20.00 Satin-finish Brass Beds, all sizes, $14.75 each.
$2.25 Quality Feather Pillows, 22x28 inches, $1.65
each.
Mahogany-finished Sheraton Tea Carts, $7.75 each.
Value, $12.60.
m .
Anniversary Specials on Fifth Floor
Imported Decorated Austrian China, 58c piece.
Value, $1.00.
45.00 Quality 7-piece Cut Glass Water Sets, $3.95
each.
15c Quality Cut Glass Tumblers and Glasses, 10c
each.
$1.50 Quality Nickel-framed Earthenware Casser
oles, $1.00 each.
60c Quality Brown-and-white Baking Sets, 35c each.
6-ft. Size Strongly-braced Step Ladders, special
price, 88c each.
Folding Clothes Horses, special price, 78c each.
Willow Wash Baskets, 31-inch oval shape, special,
88c each.
Shafer's Breakfast Bacon, 21c, 23c, and 25c pound.
Anniversary Blend Coffee, 30c pound, 5-lb. lots 29c
pound.
25c Quality Premier Pure Fruit and Sugar Jams, 5
jars for $1.00.
30c Quality Del Monte Graded Asparagus, 4 for $1.
25c Quality Premier Brand Orange Marmalade, 16c
jar. (
25c Quality Savoy Brand Asparagus Tips, 6 for $1.
25c Quality Premier Brand Peanut Butter, 3 jars
for '50c.
Plain and Stuffed Queen Olives, 25c site, 3 jars
for 66c.
Strasbough Brand Bright Red Tomatoes, special
price, $1.00 dozen.
Battle Creek Paralax, Colax, and Yogurt Tablets,
$1.00 size, 6 packages for $4.00.
Battle Creek Cero-Vita, a new breakfast food, 3
packages, 25c.
40c Quality Assorted Chocolates, 28c pound.
Chocolate and Vanilla Wrapped Caramels, 21c pound.
Value, 30c.
40c Quality Pound Boxes Assorted Chocolates, 30c
box.
30c Quality Assorted Hard Candies, 23c pound.
40c Quality Seashore Pebble Candies, 28c pound.
Sugar-roasted Peanuts, 18c pound. Regularly 26c
Anniversary Specials on Fourth Floor
Duplex and Oil Opaque Window Shades, 45c each.
Values to $1.26.
Cretonne-covered Sofa and Couch Pillows. $1 each.
$1.50 quality.
Cretonne Chair Cushions, $1.50 and $2.00 quality,
$1.00 each.
Fine Imported Cretonnes, 28c yard. Regularly 60c
and 60c.
Jim and Jack, the Merry Acrobat Toy, special price,
26c each.
24-inch Light-weight Matting Suit Cases, special
price, $1.96 each.
Full-size Canvas-covered Wardrobe Trunks, special.
$16.75 each.
$2.00 Quality Colonial Mirrors, antique gilt frames,
$1.00 each.
Regular $1.00 Colored Prints, 68c each.
Colored Prints, in burnished gilt frames, 68c each.
Value, $1.00.
Anniversary Specials' on Third Floor.
Entire remaining stock Women's Winter Suis, for
merly up to $26.00, $7.76 each.
20 Women's Winter Coats, fornefly up to $25.00.
$7.75 each.
Women's Lace, Chiffon, and Silk Blouses, $3.95 each.
Value, $5.75.
Women's Voile, Organdie, and India Lawn Waists,
$1.00 each. ' Values ud to $2.96.
Women's White Lingerie Waists, $1.60 each. Values
up to $3.95.
Women's New Serge Dresees. Special price $10.76
each.
Women's New Silk Dresses. Special price, $13.76
each.
Women's New Cloth Skirts, three styles. Special
price, $3.96 each.
Children's Oliver Twist Dresses, sizes 6 to 10 years.
Special price, $1.95 each.
Girls' White Lawn Dresses, sizes 6 to 12 years, $1.95
each.
Girls' One-piece Middy Dresses, sizes 6 to 14 years,
$1.00 each.
Women's House Dresses, with dust cap, $1.00 each.
White Lingerie Petticoats, very special values at
$1.00 and $1.50 each.
Women's Fine Nainsook Gowns, very special value,
85c each.
Boys' $5.00 Spring-weight Reefers, $3.95 each.
Children's Pink and Blue Percale Dresses, 2 to 6
years, 46c each.
Children's Striped Crepe Dresses, pink and blue de
signs, 45c each.
Children's Figured Percale Dresses, pink and blue
designs, 45c each.
Women's Fine New Spring Hats, special price, $5.00
each.
Women's $3.00 Quality P. N. Corsets, $1.50 pair.
Women's $6.00 Quality New Patent Colonial Pumps,
$3.75 pair. r '
Anniversary Specials on Second Floor
40-inch All-Silk Broche Charmeuse, special price,
$1.00 yard.
38-inch All-Silk Crinkled Broche Crepes, special
price, 86c yard.
36-inch All-Silk Washable Messaline Brilliant, spe
cial price, 85c yard.
Regular $1.50 and $2.00 Black Tussah Royal Bro
cade; 76c yard.
Dainty Colored Printed Cotton Crepes, 12c yard.
Regularly 25c.
$1.60 Quality Imported Silk-and-Wool Scintella
Fancies, 75c yard.
Extra Large Turkish Bath Towels, 26c each, $3.00
dozen.
Extra Fine Huckaback Towels, size 20x38; $4.73
dozen. Usually $6.
12-yard pieces Sheer English Nainso
White Mercerised Momie .Suiting, jreHp. tnci
12 He yard.
Cohasset Sheets, size 90x99 inches, special price,
76c each. ,
Rival Brand Pillowcases, size 46x36 inches, 12c
each.
Children's Stamped White Dimity Dresses, special
iCu
price, 46c eac
ie Books on i
actual worth.
Bibles and Prayer Books at exactly half price.
Fine Books on nearly all subjects, half to third
actual worth.
Anniversary Specials on First Floor
Men's 50c Quality Imported Lisle Hose, 36c pair:
3 for $1.00.
Men's 25c Quality Light-weight Seamless Silk-plated
Hose, 6 pairs $1.16.
Men's $1.60 Quality Imported Tan Capeskin Walk
ing Gloves, $1.28 pair.
Men's $1.00 Handsome Silk Neckties, 68c each.
Men's $5 Grade Terry Cloth Bath Robes, $3.35 each.
Men's Gray Cloth-top Gun Metal Shoes, $8.76 pair.
Regularly $6.00.
Men's and Young Men's $5.00 and $6.00 Trousers,
$3.50 pair.
Fine German Valenciennes Lace Edges, special
price, 60c piece dozen yards.
Women'B Beautiful New Embroidered Robe Patterns,
half price, $6.00 each.
Women's 25c Embroidered All-linen Handkerchiefs.
18c; 6 for $1.
Women's Initialed Linen Handkerchiefs, 12 c each:
6 for 75c.
Women's Lace-trimmed Linen Handkerchiefs, 36c:
3 for $1.00. Worth 60c.
Women's 20-button White Glace Gloves, $2.46 pair.
Women's 16-button White Glace Gloves. $2.15 pair.
Women's One-clasp White Washable Chamois Gloves,
85c pair.
Women's 28-inch Black Union Taffeta Umbrellas,
$1.75 each. '
Women's New Silk Parasols, special price, $1.85 each.
Good Bristle Tooth Brushes, special price, 10c each.
$2.60 and $3.00 French Bronze and Silver Photo
Frames, $1.50 each.
$6.00 Fine French Bronze Photo Frames, $4.00 each.
Imported Silk Opera Bags, special price, $1.96 and
$2.96 each.
Double-covered Dress Shields, 3 pairs for 25c.
talk nii Elastic Hose Supporters, 26c pair. Regu-ri
Regular 15c Cotton Elastic Hose Supporters, 10c pair.
Geraldine Farrar Combs, of demi-amber, 95c each.
Values, $2.00 to $2.60.
Geraldine Farrar Combs, $1.95 each. Values, $4 to $5.
Dolly Varden Boudoir Caps,85c each. Regularly 50c
Regular $3.00 to $3.50 Leather Handbags, $1.95 each.
Silk-lined Leather Party Cases, $1.95 each. Values
to $4.00.
Men's and Boys' $4.50 Nickel and Gun Metal
Watches, $3.00 each.
Women's Beautiful Enamel Watches and Chains
$7.60 each. Worth $15.00. '
Women's 50c and 75c Embroidered Collars, 35c each;.
Women's Lace and Hand-embroidered Guimpes. 60c
each. Regularly $1.00.
Women's Lace Vestees, 25c each. Regularly 50c.
Regular 25c and 50c Boxed Stationery, 18c box.
Women's 35c & 50c Quality Silk Lisle Hose, 26c pair.
Women's $1.00 Pure Ingrain Silk Hose, 65c pair.
Tnfants' and Children's Fancy Colored Socks, special
Women's $1.25 Quality Combination Suits, 78c each.
Wome.n'8 c Q"ality Jer8y Ribbed Combination
Suits, 35c each.
Women's 50c Quality Lisle Thread Vests, 35c each.
Women's 25c Swiss Ribbed Cotton Vests, 17c each;
Self-colored Fancy Ribbon, special price, 29c yard.
Dorothy Dainty Sash Ribbons, 7 inches. He; spe
cial price, 55c yard.
5-inch Self-Colored Fancy Silk Ribbon; special price
26c and 39c yard. '
Pin-dotted Washable Ribbon, ten-vard pieces; U0c to
46c piece.
.

xml | txt