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tAiA'V,wv.,'v A"t--Tj.H5p'iii '''- jVAi'.'i'.it- -'Vf-SS&Si " "'... . '..-. u. . .- ... --. .J-..V 5VSa?s!r.Ti!p'r- ' ' " w -- -jrua- Sret$h-K'; 3t ' I THE WASHINGTON HERALD, MONDAY, OCTOBER 4, 1915. It peop k's iDeparhneitt Store 3tews 7b Spread the Glad Tidings of Lower Prices DfcESS PUBLISHED AT EIGHTH STREET AND PENNA AVE. S. E. ON SALE AT PEOPLE'S DEPARTMENT STORE, MONDAY AND TUESDAY, OCTOBER 4 AND 5 rSjiv N MONDAY SPECIALS Silk Ribbons, 17c riain silk taffeta anil moire Ribbons; 60 and aO-llne; all Miade; black and white: sell at 29c. 0. N. T. Cotton. 3 for 10c Genuine O. N. T Spool Cotton, In all numbers; Mack, white, and colors; lis pvr here at 3 c Sanitary Aprons, Bc;r of3JC omen - Sanitary Aprons, of- ltst eliecse cloth and medicated cot ton i" In a box. for 3c Ikiy School Bags, 15c I'liildren'.s School Hags of le.ilhi-rctlc. bound i-dpes-. hr.i-s l.tsps. very h.iiidv . sell at S9C. $15 Nemo Corsets, $1.00 Limited lot of Tine l'in!lt Si ami JJ Nemo i orvrts for vtout figures; not ill mzn Girls' Dresses, 39c Small lot of Prcnes lor girls 1 to rt jeari. iii'iam and li.imhruv , 11 .11 T'.'c Than- Seats, llnit-tlon leather chan srtits. dark and liKbt: all Kizes. tell at l'H Glass Jugs, 10c i olonl.il Kins'" water lo ooil hle. sell at io.ii illv to be closed it M 1D Inverted Lamps, 25c loortcd :.i- I..HHPS. ultb lava tl oinpleto. rn tntlc and ulobi lell- s, at ;io icsul irl Door Panels, 29c Iribh Puinl door pan elii. Iicavv .ipplbiue on net. sell umi tll it i.'.u many tn-vv design"- Why Pay $22 to $25 for the Suit When It's Here for Rarrlv has it keen nossible to offer our customers such an extraordinary bargain, and those who are wise will be here to select the suits they fancy from this attractive display. They're suits of unusual style and finish and represent the best efforts of a New York maker to turn out superior values under regular prices. Women with an eye to economy will not miss the savings presented in this sale, but will come and buy their fall suits from, this splendid lot of sample garments. Materials are Broadcloths, Poplins, Whipcords, Gabardines and Serges ' Styles are the -newest and smartest brought out for fall wear, including the Jaunty Box Coat, the Russian Blouse Effect, the Military, the Tailleur, as well as trimmed and embroidered models. Choice of all the favored shades, also black. AH sizes for misses and women. SILK AND SERGE DRESSES FOR FALL VALUES $8.98 AND $10. Cloth and Silk Combination Dresses are now all the rage and In this sale you are offered thiee of the prettiest models designed for this season's wear one smarter than the other. Fashioned of fine quality FVench crepe or atorro serge In combination with other chiffon taffeta allk. Choice of African brown. Russian green, navy blue and black. All sizes for misses and women. $5.95 The new fall models In fine Crepe de Chli.e, v. lth long sleeves waists you'll see elsewhtrc at S3 and there abouts; all sizes. New Washable i $3 bilk (pi fQ New Washable 0 WAISTS, 3l.yo WAISTS, yC A host of nrettv now fall tvta In the Washable Waists. with long sleeves Just received from our best maker We'll Save You Dollars on the Shoes WOMEN'S $3.00 tfO SHOES AT . . . W This is the big magnetic leader for Friday and Saturday in the shoe department and you'll find nearly sixty new and up-to-date styles in Women's Fall Shoes and every pair an honest and actual $3 value! Thev are in patent colt, gun metal, and vici kid; button and blucher styles; cloth or leather tops, high and low heels of all styles; plain and tipped toes;xIong and short vamps; sizes 2 to 8; widths C, D, and E. The interesting fact is that you save an even dollar on any pair you select! Think of it! Women's $3.50 to $5.00 Dress and Street Shoes; button, blucher cut. and straight lace styles; patent kid, patent colt, vici kid, black suede, and gun 0 metal; sizes 2 to 8; widths A to E. Special price )) nlnlnlnlnlnlnlnlnlnlnlnlnlnlnWSV VtLnnU nnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnW'VWUfSa sissnsssssl&3r.?V fnlHRiiiii VLInlnlnlnHnlnHHnlniE. SsssssssnaKissaMav-lhroSKk. WBtnmE!MmW&& nnnnnftr nHHlnniL ISRSPiHinlnlnlnBnLlnlinlnlnlnlnlnlnlnW nsfeRffilljPiHKaaasn8V2t jgssssSMjIiHj Women's J2.00 Kid Shoes. In button and laced stjles. with kid or cloth tops; made with solid leather soles; C1 50 sizes m to 8; widths D to E. Sale price "? . Misses' and Children's Hand Made Dress and Street Shoes, patent colt and gun metal leathers; made over perfect foot form lasts, with extension flexible soles. lsra 11Vi to 2 I2-"0 Slxea 8 to 11 2A slc 6 to H K.00 WALTON SHOES for children and misses: made of all solid leather, with oak soles; button and blucher; gun metal, patent colt, and vici kid. SUe 6 to SV4 1-00 n'1 ,At Sites 0 to 11V4 '3S n'1 1-"'0 Msen 12 to 2Vi 1-10 and 1.7r. EDUCATOR SHOES for children and misses, made of select stock, gun metal, patent colt and white new buck, finest Good jear welts; let the feet grow In nature's shape. SUe a to s '" SUe V4 o it I:!"' SUe I1V4 to 2 '2-10 Men's famous w. L. DOUGLAS Dress and Street Shoes; made of gun metal, patent colt, lcl kid. and Russian calf; with cloth tops, button and blucher cut; best CO Kfl Gool ear welts. Sizes 6 to 11 p.v Walton Shoes for Boys. Ideal school shoes: made of long wearing gun metal and satin calf leathers, with double soles and solid leather counters. Mzra 0 tn 13H SMI Size 1, 1 and 2 BUM SUe 2Vi to .1 Vc 91JTS Hoys' w. L. DOl'ui.AS Shoes; custom made; finest Good .vear wells: made of gun metal leather, with double CO AA sole: button and blucher cut. BIzea 1 to 6H Tu,''v .Men's J2.50 English Welted Shoes; button and blucher cut: patent colt and gun metal leather: solid oak soles; medium broad and narrow toes. Sizes 6 to 11. tt-fl Or Sale price IXiOll Hoys' J-.r.n Dress and School Shoes; made of best gun metal, patent colt, tan calf, and vici kid: button and blucher cut. Kolld leather sole; medium and broad C QCJ toe; sizes 1 to .",j: special P HERE THEY ARE! QA Oft BOYS' $7,98 SUITS, tfyO The outfitting of boys has been a specialty with us from the very beginning of the store's existence, and year after year Washington parents have looked to us in ever-increasing num bers to provide the service needfuls of boys of all ages. For the two days we've prepared one of the most remarkable sales of our career. A special purchase of 378 Boys' Suits of fiae corduroy and all-wool cassimeres. The cauimere suits hare two pairs of pants. The suits are tailored in the very best manner, and are cut full and perfect-fitting. All sizes up to 18 years. These are the genuine $7.98 suits, and suitable for dress oc casions or school wear. At $4.98. BELT AND WATCH FOB FREE WITH EVERY SUIT 'w vB $5.00 BLUE SERGE SUITS These j-uils ire splendidly tailored In the fall weight serRcs. and every ult In an .ii tti.il J.", mi value, as vou'll see at a glance; guaranteed all wool and not to fade. Ilalknn patch pockets: full cut knlckcrbocker pants, lined tliruuKliout. with taped scams, all sizes. 6 to 1 1 years. $3.00 AND $3.50 SUITS Thee re the .iuIIh that will stand the hardest wear a boy can Klve t Iioiti and alwas look well They are taiioreu oi line au-wooi cassimeres In a xarlety of timniis. (tiavs. blues and fancy mixtures; Balkan patch nn.-kf-ts Full lines -if uizc for bic and little boys G to IT years. N'ot one aull is worth less than S3 00. most of them are honest J3.30 suits. $3.98 $1.95 IToja' New Fall Hats, in corduroy, plush, vclour. velvet, plaid", plain grays, browns, blues, ,-lf . all late shape. 50 will sell up to Jl T Homi" Blouses, with colter attached and with ni.-kb.unl. perfectly mi-de. ot good ma- 25C terlals: spioial at Sue and ' lios' All-wool Casslmere Pants; extra well tHilnred. crays. browns, and fancy mix- Q( turt-s. alue&. 69c and T3c IJujs' School CJPs. in many stles and 25C kind. speclalb priced at .".Cc and ' Ro)s' All-wool Blue Scrse rants; full lined, with taped seams to prevent ripping; Q- (f all sizes up to 16 years; 11.50 value... Bos" Fleece-lined drawers; all sizes; &old usually at 25c... Underwear, shirts and 19d Boys' r.Oc Bibbed Underwear, shirts and drawers: all sizes; two-day price special 25? Boys' Corduroy rants: full cut: Knicker bocker stle; 7 to 18 years; sell, at Qf i".c: reduced to OTHER STORES SAY $7.50 OUR PRICE . . $3.95 It's an unusual trade happening that brings the women of Washington such astonishing values in Trimmed Hats right at the beginning of the season. The result of a purchase from a prominent New York designer, whose establishment on Fifth avenue is the birthplace of the smartest and most beautiful millinery you have ever seen. Thee Hat reflect all the nenrt idea for the fall and "Inter eaon tunnlng effect In dressy and tail ored hat of .Ilk leltet. all ntrlklns In tbelr beauty and tjle charm. .Any xtore In Wa.hlnEton Mould ronNlder them fairly priced at STUM) e b.uglit them no that we ran any $3.95! SPECIAL An Immense Purchase of 30 Cases of High-grade oeawear Soft and flecy wool-finished 1Innlicts. In white and grays, pink and blue borders; size 50x72: the equal of any Jl blanket, ftQ sale price, pair Famous "Arrow" wool-finished gray and white Blankets, size (SIxTI and filxSrt; scallop d edges; actual value 9SC? J1.50 pair T Large full size Comfort". cocrcd in mercer ized satin; soft and fluffy, new carded cotton till ing; scroll (ulltcd effects; some with plain cen ter, tome In Dresden and Persian 0" Q patterns; vnlues 12.50 and J3 Fine grade Tlaid Blankets with silk crochet ed edge, blue and gray, black and gray, and pink plaids; size 6xS0; alue posl- go Og tlvcly J3.00 Fine Silk Covered Crib Comforts; pink and blue silk borders; Dresden and floral Q effects, value $1.50: sale pride ' Pretty Crib Blankets in new figured effects pink and blue; size 36x48; these blankets are ri price Genuine Nashua Woolnap Blankets in 64x76 size; silk bound; these blankets sell every where at 12.98; C gQ our special sale price High-grade White California Wool Blankets; soft, fine and fleecy; wide silk binding; red and blue borders; full 11-4 size; value CO QQ J5.9S pair pO.70 Best quality White California Wool Blankets; warranted all wool; size 72x80; heavy and warm; full 11-1 size; also in plaid effects; J6.50 to S8.00 values Sateea-covered Comforts: heavy quilted pat terns; heavy and warm; plain and Persian bor der effects: dark and light colors; new carded cotton filled; full double bed size: CO KQ alues S3.50 and J3.98 " Sett and fleecy Crib Blankets: blue and pink plaids and other designs: sell every- 29 where at 59c; our sale price ' animals and other designs: soft wool finish; ghtly priced at 75c; our special sale $5.00 49c PEOPLE'S liUW Joseph Goloenbctg, Proprietor. 8th Street hoPenna. Ave,S.E. J" MONDAY SPECIALS $1.50 Skates, $1.00 Union Hardware Co.'s ball-bearing Skates, for boys and girls: sold everywhere at J1.50 pair. Leather Bags, 69c Fine quality SI and 11.50 Leather Handbags, fitted with purse, mirror, and toilet bottles; all new. Water Pails, 10c Eight-quart gslr&alMd Iron Water Palls; beat quality; selling at 19a regularly. Wash Tubi , 39c Galvanized Iron Waah Tubs, with patent drop, handle; reinforced Sides; Sold regularly at SOe. Garbage Cans, 29c Best galvanized iron Garbage Cans; tight-fitting covers; sold always at 60c. Dinner Plates, 7c Decorated China Din ner Plates: large size: the kind that sell at 12 He each usually. Bread Boxes, 39c Roll Top Bread and Cake Boxes: white en amel and oak finish; sold usually at 50c. Toilet Paper, Fire for 10c Crepe Toilet Taper, selling every day at 5c per roll; for this sale. 5 rolls for 10c. Teaspoons, f29c Set of 6 Rogers' nickel silver Teaspoons; will last a lifetime sell at 50c for the set. 6 Knives, 6 Forks, 89c Set of six Knives and six Forks; best rose wood handles: double bolster: warranted steel; value. 11.50. Western Offensive of Allies Wrecked, Says News Writer Losses in Killed and Wounded in First Three Days Totaled 1 00,000, According to Buenos Ayres Cor- " roennnrtont Surcpcc Ttnnne.c.inlp l,dLUHUV.llL kSUV.-."' ww... Iiuc:iu Aires O. t : The Trench and 111 ItlHli lut l''i' III Kill.d and nounded mi III); the lu.-t thr.-o davs of their drive In Altois and 'h-unpiauo. according to the special -irri-siiid nt of ! Naclon. uho ! prl llegcd ti. witness, the battle on thi- Champagne front at the ln na tion of the Oct man general i-taff His is the first news from a neutral .ye-witne.'' ol the Inttle to come from behind tnc lines, in- rcpon iohow-s a "Menthols tin l li.unp.ii:n- m-ninu tne fierman lincsl. Sept. 3" - Tin- allicb' com bined general attack has failed Today 1 hh present at n natiie at a place where the French tiled to drive a wedge In CliaiWMisnc- from the south, twenty- rtvu miles irom ausMKes. lowara "ic raM TnO irencncs wie uccupicu u i.erman territorials in order to leave the line regiments free tor action. ?h,m.. Trrnrhr. Ilnt ml i,!. a r-annanodo moix- terrific tlmn any- I thing hitherto known in the world's hU tory startctl on September r and con tinued unlntcnuptcd for fifty hours. Tho learth trembled tor nearly joriy mues around under me resounamg roar oi Ihousanda of cannon which fired an aver- of thirty sneus per minuie. "On the 14th, while tho battle was rag- ng along the whole line irom tno ocean hi (Switzerland, column upon column of lifted troops stormed the German lines litb nrrat bravery uney came on in ouble waves. Each column was formed -i to two lines with an interval oi aoout blfty yarns. I'Tba flrat-Oerman trenches were tr- tlrcly destroved by the artillery fire, but from the German second line the attack ing columns were literally mowed down by the fire of the territorials and the reserve. Thus the attack failed. "Only between Tahurc and Hervon did the French break the German line on a front of from three and a half to four miles, penetrating to tho depth of alrout two miles. A wall of French bodies was thrown up parallel to the German trenche.". "I have spoken to several French of ficers who were made prisoners and all tell of the fearful losses. Of one bat talion, only four officers and 108 men were left. "The English attacked at the same time from the west, north of Arras un der the j-amo conditions. Their Plan at Failure. "The purpose of this double attack was to force the Germans, to retire or to cut off the whole angle of the German line, which has its apex before Soiasons. "This plan failed, notwithstanding the extensive preparation and the bravery with which the attacks were made. "Possibly new attempts will be made, but now success seems impossible. The critical moment for the Germans on the west front has passed. The offensive of tho allies seems wrecked. This is probably the last, supreme effort to bring Into combination all the available moral and material forces of the allies. It roust have cost them more thaa 100,000 dead and wounded." BAND CONCERT PROGRAM By the Soldin' Home Bind. John fi. M Zimmcrmicn. dirrctor. at the baud utand, thu rinunc. beginning at I o'clock. Mirrh. "Arms of America" lryor li.TUir. "The Frai-t of LantcrnJ.RoMnunn Morau. "Eln Maerctlen" (A Kairr Tile) Barh SriMim. "Daugtitrr o' th llrgi- meni" IHinizettt Pa'r'l. "Guard Mount" KllroU-rg Waltz snitr. "FoijKt Me Not"..VtaMtfeI Finalf. "ltrmlck'i Hits, No. 1" (Uteat na,.) Lampa ' The Star Sianjlcd Banner." CROWN PRINCE OPTIMISTIC. Bavarian Leader Snre Teutons Will Overcome Allies' Lead In War. Berlin, Oct, 3. "The world will again see a pompously advertised offensive of the jllies broken by the Iron will of the German troops." declared Crown Prince Bupprecht. of Bavaria, in an interview printed In the Volkszeltung. of Cologne. "The present attacks against our lines arc the strongest the allies have yet de livered. They have captured some of our former positions. It Is true, but we have already regained part of the lost ground. The bravery of our troops Is beyond all praise. It makes me regard the future without fear." CALLS OUT REJECTED MEN. Hungary Orders to Color All Be tween lfi and 42 Years. Zurich. Switzerland, Oct 1 The Hungarian minister of national defense has ordered all classes between the ages of 19 and C. who were previously de clared unfit for military service, to pre sent themselves again for supplementary enrollment. A similar order has been Issued for those between the same aces who here tofore for various reasons have been ex cused from- mllltarr service. - New-York-Day-By- Day. O-O-MfMNTYRE, Special Cnrmixiivlrnt of The Warhlnzton Herald. New York, Oct. 3. Poor old Broadway is oil tied up like a sore thumb. A stroll along the afflicted thoroughfare since It has been punctured by our popular sub way explosions, affords the stroller an unreal experience. Between Thlrtj -fifth street and For tieth traffic has been cut off and the pedestrian may pedcstrlanate without fear of being caught In the pistol pocket by a taxicab. Before the subways began to make a pretty Schweitzer cheese ef fect, r pedestilan had to take his life in his hands In crossing Broadway. Now he can do It with the nonchalance of crossing Squire Perkln's cow pasture back home although o Broadway one has to watch out for the bull. A. F. Johnson, who publishes the sprightly Grand Rapids News with the able assistance of Col. V. J. Etten, was walking up Broadway the other after noon with nothing on his mind but a dinner engagement. Suddenly a red shlrted gladiator crossed his path. He waved a vicious red flag. "Boom! Boom!" another stitch had been taken In the subway. "This would be fine training for a new correspon dent." said Mr. Johnson disappearing In the Martinique, Al Shean has proved to even blaso New Yorkers' that the art of making a German comedian funny has not been J0,t- Shean takes a rather difficult part In Princess Pat," the new Victor Her bert triumph, and out of a thin and delicate skein weaves a part that should quickly elevate him to stardom. Shean has long been a popular come dian on Broadway because he has eschewed the buffoonery that sometimes characterizes the mmii.ii nmriuctions. In the present play he has shown how a real actor, can take a small part and. like a diamond in the rough, scintillate throMBhout-the entire Mrfohaaa- The New York reviews of the play took cspecidl pains to single out Shean for fulsome praise along with Victor Herbert, who never misses fire where melody Is concerned. Frank O'Brien was coming down in an elevated train the other morning when a pale professor, with tho Big Horn cheat ers, suddenly opened up with a treatise on the day's news. "I see." he said, "that good offices of the administration are to be asked In aid of the Armenians." "If the administration has any good offices." said an unknown partisan across the aisle. "It ought to give "em to Demo crats." The train lumbered on In silence and the pale professor returned to his reading. Sheriff Kinkead, the man who put a, strike at Bayonne to rout single-handed, has been defeated at the polls, and to nAA in the lrnomtnv wna arrested. Tt just goes to show that you can't keep a gooa man uuwh ii no ran l uc t iiciu ue can be a martyr. Lew Hearn. the dawggone ye comedian, was seen wearing a bandage on his right arm last night- A friend asked what had happened. Tried to play a trick on my dog." said Hearn. "Did It -work?" "Yep; he bit." Eva Gautler. a niece of Sir Wilfred Laurier. of Canada. Is to appear in vaudeville In New York for a year. Vlrsrlnta Dancer at the McAIpln. Miss Wilms Wynn, perhaps rec ognised as New York's leading; exponent of modern dances, has re turned to the Hotel sCcAlpla Grill, where Itwo.reara-Mo ''SB--waa-4s4roduced to Manhattan's dancinK set. Miss Wynn Is a Virginia gill of unusually charming face and figure. In her exhibitions she has most nearly approached professional work. I'nlll two years ago she was merely a very pretty oung girl who danced because she loved It in the ex clusive social environment of her family and Its friends. In New York she took a leading place In public popularity. She has supplemented her own amateur dex terity with lessons from the leading dance masters of the tlty. During her previous appearance at the McAIpln. where she continued for an entire year, she was very widely Identified In her popularity with the most desirable of those who came to Its restaurants for tea and supper. In the last few months Miss Wynn has added to the repertoire of the dances she has devised, some with most graceful athletic touches, and one of them, a gavotte, part of which Is danced with Mies Wynn upon the should ers of her partner. Mr. John Clay, was tho most striking and widely applauded performance at the exhibitions In ball room and roof garden this summer by ex ponents of modern dancing. Mr. John Clay and Mr. Alan Jefferson assist Miss Wynn In the various exhibition numbers presented. W. -C. T. U. CALLED 0. A. R. Temperance Body ljiodrd by Her. John Brlttaln Clark The First Presbyterian Church, John Marshall place, between C and D streets northwest, was the scene yesterday or Servlcrs held In .honor of Miss Frances E. Wlllard. tinder auspices or the red letter department of the W. C. T. U. Rev. John "Brlttan Clark delivered an address of welcome. He declared that the W. C. T. LV Is a "Grand Army of the Republic constantly fighting enemies of the republic and preserving the things that are dear to the nation." Mrs. M. C. David was in charge of a program prepared to demonstrate tho growth of prohibition In this country. Hyenas' jaws are so'powerful that they can break the shla bone of a bulloak at one snap, WHEN A MAN IS MARRIED 1Y ONE WHO IS Pacifists and Rock-Throwing. Outside my house the tough boy of the neighborhood was threatening a gei.eral assault upon the Hethertou fortress. JMna. Meta, and John -ere pu.tlr.c jp a gallant vertn-l defease that touted me, a pacifist, to exper ience fl-cret Joy. "'f you don't stop," said Eu:ii. "I'll call my father, and 1 guesi he'll make you get ever Into your ovn yard. ' "Aw, wan." derided the roush boy. "Whin''ye think I care abou. cr old man' He's buldheaded. an' can't hurt nothln' anyway." Thli was an axpersion on my per sonal appearance that I couldn't swal low1, so 1 stepped out on the porch and read a declaratlji. of hostilities that tooi; the youngster by surprise and sent him hurrying homswrd. And then, to show his resentment, he turn ed and began throwing rocks at Fort ress Hetherton. Of course, no true Hetherton toild be thus affronted and not show hii patriotism, so I stepped to 'ne phone and called up tho boy's father. "If vou don't pull that young sub marine off. I'll hold you personally responsible," I threatened. "Walt a minute." he broke In. "L.eia have a diplomatic exchange about this. I am willing to consider very care fully your representations, and if Ihey have any ground In fact I shall lie glad (o make any reparation that may be natlsfcctory. Of course, yoj under stand that our general policy is that our boy shall not attack non-combatants, but from what I have al ready learned you have son far out of your way to Interfere In a tow that should not have concerned you." "What do yon' raeanr" . returned. Vax aot tkeae chUdrea alM? Aad have I not a right to protect them, no matter what they do?" "You bet you have." came th- saucy answer, "and I have a right to encour age my young chap in the heroic xrt of warfare if I so desire." "But he is throwing rocks at my house." I expostulated. "Well, then, get Inside." he growl ed. "This Is a free country, I truesa. and We csn do as we please." "But you can't Interfere with the rights of others!" I shouted over the phone, "Here Is where war breaks out between us. If you take that view of the matter." "Let her come," said the neighbor flippantly. "We've got a large supply of ammunition on hand. There's a tig rock pile back of the house that I II move out to the front yard, if neces sary." "XI 1 right, here goes!" I yelled, and slammed up the receiver. I grabbed my hat and was angrily starting out the door when Myra stopped me. "Not so fast, Robert." she.ichlded. "Where are your peace principles' Would you go so far as 'to Ignore what you have constantly preached about the Inqulty of strife to, engage In open hostilities with a neighbor "Myra." I said, as solemnly as I could under the circumstances, "there are limits to the endurance of even a pacifist. I realize that perhaps I am hotheaded, but. say. don't you think I've got a right to stand, up for our chlldrenr "Yes," she admitted. "Well, that's Just what I am going- to do. peace principles or no principles." - Aad I did. - " 4 coeejflsat, am - 51 S .'. iMjgtMmM .Sttj-xW -i Sr yX' S-rf. j. .i?rifea&,!iSxitf ssTii 'aasiscyv i '., iaaaMit-iit. Z ll l Vt;