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THE TIMES: NOVEMBER 22, 1913
TO STUDY WOMEN
Maria Loschi of Rome Plans
Extensive Tour of the
Washington, Nov. 22 To study
American .women and their war-time
activities, Countess Maria Loschi, of
Rome, Is a guest of the government of
the United States. Child welfare,
women's war work, woman suffrage,
vocational schools and social legisla
tion are among the subjects the
countess will Investigate on her trip to
various cities of this country,
"The spirit of Italian women In the
war has been so splendid that they
will probably win from it more civil
and property rights than they have
ever had before," said Countess Loschi
this afternoon. "Next month a woman
suffrage convention will be held In
one of our large cities, and there is
great hope that It may win the first
steps toward full voting rights the
right to vote In municipal affairs.
"The war has accomplished great
things for the women of my country.
Before the war there was a great pre
judice against women in Industry.
More than 200,000 women in Italy are
how In Industry,
"Our government loans for the war
have been a factor in establish ting one
right for women. Before the war
women could not draw money from
the bank without the authorisation of
their husbands. When the fourth loan
came out there was an announcement
that wives need not get the authoriza
tion of their husbands to draw money
for the loan. Many of them said:
"The government says we do not need
authorization of our husbands when it
wants our money. We will demand
the same right after the war when
We want our money!' "
Countess Loschi will be In New
Tork City about Dec 20,
For several years the Countess has
been a newspaper and magazine writer
In Italy, For a time she was a nurse
at the front. She has a degree from
the University of Bologna in Ian
During hor trip through the United
States the countess will be accom
panied by Mrs. Max Mayer, represent
ing the Committee on Public Information,
Washington, Nov 22. The future
program for the navy and the policy
which will ' govern its stee were
threshed out on Wednesday between
the Secretary . of the Navy and the
House Naval Affairs' Comraltt Thn
stand upon which the Republicans
v.ii insist was made clear.
Until Wednesday confusion Jia .
tsted in the minds of the cnmmlttttA
as to how the Navy Department and
the Administration reconciled the pro
gram for an enormous navy with the
proposed league of Nations limiting
individual armaments and nm.idn.
an international police of the sea
irom tne navies of the world. The
majority of the committee matte it
Democrat Says U, S. Must Keep
Free of "Entangling
emphatically clear to the Secretary of
the Navy that no large building pro
gram would ibe n.iithi-nHwpH tfrv Con
gress until the peace conference had
stated definitely and finally Just what
would be done to limit armaments.
Washington, Nov. 22 Reports on
the inarch of the American Third
Army into territory evacuated by the
Germans, as contained in General
Pershing's communique follows:
"In the course of its advance the
Third Army- crossed the German
frontier of 1914, entered the Grand
Duchy of Luxemburg and progressed
further into southern Belgium. Our
columns passed through the towns of
'Esch and Arltoh, and by evening had
reached the general line: Gardrln
g a n - Wollmeringen - Dudelange -Modercange-Autelbas-Grendel."
' Wheat substitutes no longer being
required, we are all at liberty to eat
bread with the most nourishing part
left out If we want to.
R LABOR BOARD
Resignation of F. P. Walsh
As Chairman May Be
Withdrawn by Request.
Washington, Nov. 21 The Na
tional War Labor Board is to con
tinue Its work at least for some time
to come and probably with its pres
This was learned yesterday at the
office of Secretary of Labor Wilson
who has before him the resignation
of Frank P. Walsh, Joint chairman
with former President William H.
Secretary Wilson looks with disfa
vor upon Mr. Walsh's leaving at this
time and it is understood he will ask
President Wilson to i request Mr.
Walsh to reconsider his . resigna
tion. Other members of the cabinet and
the President are understood to favor
the continuation of the board at least
until the bulk of work before it has
been disposed of.
The board has before It 200 or
more disputes relating to wages,
hours, or labor working conditions
and other labor difficulties. Evi
dence and hearings upon many of
these have been gathered and awards
are being made as rapidly as possible.
Three awards were announced yes
terday. . The Department of Labor an
nounced that the community labor
boards of the employment service are
to be used to replace soldiers and civ
ilian war workers. ' These boards
have been directed by Secretary Wil
son to send weekly reports of local
conditions for the guidance of the
War Industries Board and the War
Department. He asked members of
the 1,600 boards to continue their
services until all soldiers have been
brought back and properly placed in
. The War Labor Policies Board also
wrote to the mayors of the principal
cities of the United States suggesting
that municipalities resume public
works halted by the war and asking
Information as to the number of men
HONORS NEW SENATOR.
GRANTS 48-HOUR WEEK.
' w-h w . m-wT a-i a
; iaimer warns laisioaians uere
of Liability to Law No Re
( laxation Because of Sign -
ing of Armistice.
Al Mitchell Palmer, Allen Property
I Custodian, has Issued! a statement
wnlng persons Interested In German
"V and Austrian holdings in this country
that there has been no relaxation in
his duties since the signing of the
armistice and that any failure on their
I Mint to report enemy property now
J-EU?at render them liable to prosecu
Mr. Palmer oaid that, despite the
i fact that the time for filing reports
j of enemy owned property had long
' expired, reports sell! were coming to
' Lis office and that there is much
t property In the country still unre
ported. ; "Attention Is called to this fact," ha
aid, "because persons having the
I custody of enemy property are mak
! ing themselves Hafola to prosecution
1 for failure to report 1t, and this liaibil-
Ity will continue after the treaty of
peace shall have been mae.
' The signing of the armistice does
I not change the functions nor affect
j the policies of the Allen Property
l Custodian in any way. The United
.; States and Germany are still at war,
; and the Trading With the Enramy Act
: is still in force. The Alien Property
I Custodian will continue to perform
his duties which that act lays upon
) Mr. Palmer said that apparently
; considarable misunderstanding had
: arisen as to his policy with respect to
j the sales of enemy property, and that
j it should be known that only two
J classes of property will be sold, de
i fined as follows:
"The enemy property in nartner-
shlps, branches or agencies to which
licenses to do business have been re
fused, or to which licenses have been
granted for the purposes of liquida
tion. In these cases, in order to 11
i quidate, wo have been compelled to
i nfir. in itm ii
Washington, Nov. 22 The Nation
al War Labor Board announced an
award yesterday in the case of the
International Association of Mechan
ics and the American Locomotive
Works at Paterson, N. J., granting a
48-hour working week, the number
of hours to be worked each day to
be left to the decision of the com
pany and a committee of workers.
The award Is effective from Nov.
20. No provision was made for a
Washington, Nov. 22 Selden P.
Spencer, the newly-elected Republi
can .Senator from Missouri, took his
seat in the Senate yesterday morning.
He was assigned to a desk adjoining
that of Senator Johnson of California
j on the "extreme end of the third
row. . -
Within an hour after being sworn
In, Senator Spencer was accorded the
exceptional honor of being called to
preside over the Senate by invitation
of Vice-President Marshall. Senator
Moses, the new member from New
Hampshire, was assigned to the com
mittees on library and printing.
"Do you take exercises after your
"Yes, I generally step on the soap
as I get out." Portland Evening Express.
Cuba subscribed $10,7512,860 to the
Fourth Liberty Loan. Her quota
The Aviator Style; Some call it the
Biplane. But it's smart, regardless of
name and it's warm, too; made to pull
down over ears; all shades in plaids and
plain colors, as well as Khaki.. For
school, skating or playing.
Warm knitted styles of all wool yarn;
comfortable and stylish; for skating and
sledding combinations of rcd-and-blue;
red-and-black; red-and-gray; yellow-and-black;
green-and-gray; plain, white,
blue and gray.
Tou see the same style worn by the
soldiers; other stores sell them at $2;
made in style similar to the Biplane and
some have ear tabs; made of all wool
Olive Drab Khaki cloth; same as the
Government uses for soldiers.
sl Golf Caps
Winter Golf style with inside bands;
very warm and serviceable; made of fine
suitings, some of which are all wool;
neat mixtures in gray, blue, brown; also
plaids and plain colors; all full lined
and have snap fronts.
These Prices for Boys
Here are Boys' Suits and Overcoats of a brand that carries its own guarantee
and in bigge r assortments. The famous "Schoolmate" label
Boys' Winter Norfolks
The grade of suits others sell at $9.50; sizes 6 to 17; when you see
these you'll see a chanceto save the difference between $9.50 and $6.95.
The very same models in demand right now and plenty of them; fine
fabrics in neat winter mixtures; special
Wear Will Interest You
The garments are offered at prices $2 to $4 less than those of unknown makes
is in every coat and our guarantee is back 01 .it.
Boys' $9.50 Juvenile Overcoats Sizes 3 to 10
Overcoats of every style; grades you can see are unusual at this f Q E
m-lee: military models: aviators, button-to-neck styles, and double- tip $s. 'ZJ J
breasted models; some with full belt, some with belted back only; many
with the new slash pockets; plain colors and fancy mixtures; at
Boys' Fancy Norfolks
If $10 could buy the same grade in the average store, we would
say the value very good; but it is impossible the average store asks
$10.95 to $11.50 for such qualities and styles; smart belted effects with v
slash pockets and in rich patterns; sizes 7 to 18; special
Boys' Top-Notch Norfolks
The qualities of these suits run about as high as it is possible for
Boys' Clothing to reach; for they are made of fabrics put into suits sell
ing today at $15 and $16; very fine garments they are shown in an ex
ceptional assortment; all winter weights in sizes 9 to 18; special
Boys' Fancy Suits
Sizes 3 to 8 with straight pants; made of
brown, green, and blue croduroy and brown
and gray fancy fixtures; belted
models that button-to-neck;
worth $7; special
The grade selling now at $3; perfect garments
in Oxford Gray, Havana and
Red; designed with shawl collar
and two pocketa; special
For boys 3 to 8 years; Belted models with
straight pants; made of a very fine quality
corduroy in green, brown, and
blue shades; values $5; special
.Boys' Union Suits
Hanes' Best grade; full combed yarn in ecru.
Ages: 6 to 10; worth 1 Ages: 12 to 16; worth
$1.75, at $2.25, at
Boys $13 Heavy Mackinaws Sizes 9 to 17
Rich-looking, luxurious garments; not only stylish and perfect fit
ting, but also warm and serviceable; the popular model with shawl collar
and full belt; in an extensive assortment of smart plaids in choice and
attractive color combinations; all fast colors;, size 9 to 17; at
Boys' School Overcoats Sizes 11 to 18
Few stores can show such a large assortment at any price; Just the
models for growing boys; the warm, convertible collar model as well as
the double-breasted; also the popular belted and half belted effects;
some with slash pockets;: fancy mixtures and plain colors; special
$14 & $15 Military Overcoats
Well made. warm, and dressy coats that
others offer at $2 to $3 more; Aviators, Mili
tary effects, button-to-necK models
and whatnot; mixtures, plaids, tweeds,
and plain colors; sizes 3 to 10; at..
Dnrfct parmpnls -fnllv c-iiarnnteed : worth SI:
made of fine percale in white and fancy
shades; exceptionally wen maae;
some with neckbands; some with
collars attached; at
For Boys 3 to 9; Government regulation style
with Sam Brown belt and shoulder strap;
straight pants; trimmed with d
V. S. initials on collar value
S9.00; at t
Perfect hosiery in fas.t black; full seamless
and heavy bicycle rib; very strong and dur
able; priced according to sizes:
Sizes 6 to 8 Sizes 8 V to 9 V, Sizes 9U tn i n
at SS at Aft at Ad
WJbU 51.25 I $1.50 aM;;.8SC
' HpfllUjS MAIN STREET jj
' ZZZUT' 1,111 1 - - H)
All Day Saturday
sell property of various kinds.
"The enemy owned shares of stock
I or other interests in American cor
! poratlons where the enemy, holding is
I large enough to influence or control
I the management of American indus-
I trial and commercial concerns. A
- large number of such properties were
I ready 1 be sold toy the Alien Prop
j erty Custodian, and these sales will be
I proceeded with."
fi The' statement of the custodian
' j added that investments of individual
German subjects, either in stcieks,
I bonds, mortgages, real estate or other
j property, would not Ibe sold unless
I they fell in one of the above classes.
! Bank of England's reserve gained
' 300,000 for the week. Bullion gained
I The people who worry for fear the
j soldiers will be idle, may ibe the same
; ones, who wont' co-operate ' in any
j eoherne to lend money on farm land
so they can go into agriculture.
A HAPPY CORS1CAN.
j Said1 the knife grinder to me yes.
terday, speaking of the conquest of
; "I kiss the Liberty bell. I don't cry
: for sorrow, I cry for Joy.
; "My name is Joseph Duval.
"I was in the tattle of Sedan in '70.
I under MacMahon, when we tried to
relieve Bazaine at Metz under Grave
J "I was wounded in the wrist. In the
foot, and over the right eye. See!
: Here and here and here.
"I saw Bismarck and old King Wil-
11am, with his side whiskers, at Se-
"Gen. MadMahon surrendered with
, 30,000 of us anii my cartridge belt"
j Che patted his waist as though lie still
! felt it there) "was full."
"But Napoleon III. was not my em
1 pcror, from my Soinnd. I am a Corsi
, can. I was tern 15 miles from the
, birthplace ef ?:a50';eon.
"In Corsica everything Is little, the
i same as w are the cows, the horses,
! And the hens.
"Napoleon was a little man, like
The Most Popular Priced Boys' Wear in Town.
When outfitting that youngster, come to the storp
that makes a specialty of boys'- togs the store that can
give you a wider range of material and designs, and yet
maintain one standard of quality the very best.
We can outfit your boy from tip to toe and give you
values for the money, the real merit of which you will
only know, when the roughest kind of wear that he can
give our clothes, proves to you that your money wa?
well spent here.
Our Christmas stock is now replete with hoys wearing
Suits & 0 'coats That
stand the Wear
till.'. iV . .1 ..-V W'fc
106 GOLDEN HILL ST.
The Store Around the Corner
""I could eat a plate of soup oft my
mother's head yet you see how little
I am. All little, jsui we aj.
We are proud, uur smau cmu
"Take a horse or xouion, iajireiii.,
or Paris, and take one of his shoes
vo;i could make four shoes for a horse
of Corsica from it. Tou could put one
cf our horses in your pocket.
But it is the soul, it is the soul!
"It has taken ZD years" he mopped
his weeping eyes with a rag as he said
it, yet his voice shrilled to an apex of
elation. "Fifty years. But it has
come, the VICTORY!" Philadelphia
30 P. O.
M A N T li E R
30 P. 0.
Beutiful line of children's coats in f orduroy and Chin
chilla $4.95 to 7.50
Pretty selections in infants hand embroidered coats.
A new line of Khaki yarns $1.20 and $1.35
In Navy Blue , . $1.15
A fine line of goods to be embroidered.
Early Biiylig Time
HBISTjMAS is only a month away.
This is in no way news to you, but is
only a gentle reminder to those who have planned to buy their CHRISTMAS
GIFTS early and have procrastinated.
You still have time in which to do your Christmas shopping with the comforts that only people
who shop early enjoy, such as: a clean and complete stock to choose from no crowding, amiable sales
people, who have not been harassed by the "last minute shoppers."
We extend to everybody the privilege to select any article in our stock and by payinar a small
deposit have it laid aside until desired by the purchased. This laying aside of Christmas jewelry is
an old custom of Parker's and a great convenience to customers.
A. Parker Christmas Bulletin
And right here we jot down some suggestions for Christmas Gifts at
moderate prices. Early selection is the most satisfactory always..
SOIJ GOLD BAR PIXS
DIAMOND BAR PINS
SOLID GOID BROOCHES
SOIJD GOLD CCFF LIXKS
GOLD SIGNET RINGS
SOLID GOLD SCARF PINS
DIAMOND SOARF PINS
SOLID GOLD LAVALLIKRES
SOLID GOLD BRACKI.ETS
SOLITAIRE DIAMOND RINGS
and tne best of sil
ver plated goods for
are shown here In
greater variety this
. A. Parker
We have more at
Jewelry than we can
dlsp'ay. Ask ques
tions as to anything
you may want hut
do not happen to see.