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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, June 27, 1915, Image 9

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045462/1915-06-27/ed-1/seq-9/

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That Is. Those Fiber Suits You;
See Are Made of ,
Timber.
NATTY NOVELTIES SHOWN
IN CITY HABERDASHERIES
!
And There's Lots of Nice. Cool.'
Clothes for the Heated
S'immer Months. , ?
Now. for example, go out in the
woods. chop down a tree, send if by a
roundabout way t>? the tailor, and have i
!t rm.de in'.o a suit of clothes. No. no; '
not at all; not a barrel, nor yet the,
kind of wooden suit that is man's last. j
final sartorial equipment, but a real,
honest -to-goodness suit of regular |
clothes.
This tr.ay sound like the ravings oft
John Mci'ullough or the lucubrations j
of .ne of those guys that infest a j
padded cell. but wail a minute. It is a j
fact that one of the most modish?get ;
that re;'l style stuff??fabrics of w!.:c 1 ;
31?1". model summer suits are made is;
wood fiber It is called wood fiber t
nlk. to be sure, and it has all the ap- j
pea ranee of sill;, but the clothes people
declare. assert, asseverate and say that I
It wood ? the same kind of wood a*
that used in making the paper this is, j
printed on.
Latest Thing in Suits.
These wood-fiber silk suits for' men j
arc the latest thing in summer wear.
They are made in two-piece suits, urt- |
lined, of course, but faced with sure
enough silkworm silk, and they come j
!n regulation summer styles?the ordi- ^
7:;ti"y loose sack or the new p>' t*/j_ ;
1 ? c k effect which is called b- '
'> ??lVl.T,^Tna,rh>e.
f: " " .. fian'.jr is belterback. just
-It ?Vie word. ;
. ?he inen's shops that are dis- j
T" \<ins '.he last thing in masculine at- j
Are showing two-piece suits of!
silk- ; heavy weave with a crepe j
*?fect. ?'olors in the wood fiber and ;
ri-.e sure-enough silk range from me- j
dium tan t-. the light hues of the Palm i
Beach clothes.
.Vol so many years ago men who (
tv ished to keep cool in the summer j
ha.ti to content themselves with alpaca.
"Then came linen and crash, and the
crinkly checkered stuff called seer
sucker. But these fabrics < -a me into
one at a time, as it were, so that
choice was restricted.
^Buyers Have Wide Range.
Today, however, men who like to !
[dress veil and keep cool at the samci
I time have the choice of as wide a
f range of fabrics, styles, colors, etc.. as
,1* the case in winter-weight clothes.;
' Ail the way from the original lemon
yellow Palm Beaches, through all the 1
shades of butt, champagne, taupe ami ;
tan. into the more subdued grays and j
dark colors statable for the substan- j
tial and conservative business man.
Sacks and the popular new beiierbacks i
comprise the style range. of course
*io vests go with these keep cool
clothes, and the trousers are made
sans cuffs, with all the looseness fie-]
manned by considerations of summer,
comfort, but the clothes marie for sum-;
m<" wear nowadays are really tailored!
V? to the minute, and the effect is that I
oj actual sartorial elegance rather!
*ha;i of some kind of diaphanous ma
terial hung onto the wearer's frame :
out of consideration for the i"<iuirc
rnerrs of the law.
Men arc paying more attention to !
raiment nowadays than they used to; j
watch the people who stop in front of j
the displays of haberdashery, ha'? and!
the faultlessly garbed forms m the
c'.othes shop windows iT^ou don't be-I
V? ve this. Maybe that is the reason j
wh'. one sees so few really gai looking'
men today?they take n,ore pride in;
personal appearance than to permit.
11 - e :, selves to drift into the lean and
?lippered pantaloon stage.
Shirts in Alluring Tints.
Shirts and ties never showed more '
8' uring ''nts and fabrics than this
Season. Materials from which men's'
s; rts are made range all the way from I
p . i e silk to filmiest madras. Kxtremes ?
? to have been :* voided this season !
b'. t ne designers of shirts and ties as
and the startling combinations o:
8'' * s a.d colors seen last summer i
}.?? .< g:\eri wa> to more subdued styles,;
t: stripes being one color o:i wr.ite, !
and rather narrow.
Toe rough straw is the correct hat;;
of those fine braids That used to I
ho ?! popular favor, but the roughest.;
co rsest kind of straw, usually, with a
dfckle edge effect in the br:m. frowns
' * medium, brims somewhat, narrow '
bu: the bands may be anything from j
the nlair. black ribbon to those silk'
elastic affairs thaT come ir; every < olor i
of tie rainbow. Bows are back at the
side auairi, the rear how effect being
fchuri ned.
The game wide range of materials'
noted in clothes and shirts prevails
this season in shoes. livery kino of
leather ever devised by the tanner
used, with adventitious aids from the
realms of silks, ducks, canvases, etc.
Shoe men say that never before h;*\ ;
they received so many orders for spe
cial effec ts in footwear . < me combina
tion mentioned was white bu?k, with
tan calf Tips, perforated. Another call
ed for white suede with patent leather
tips and tr.rnrnmgs; these, of course,
in !?? . oxfords, to be *vorn with silk
hose to match, and tied with broad silk
ribbons matching the shoes.
Sil^: Hose at Low Price.
Nobo'iy seems to be wearing lisle or;
cotton hose any more. What's trie use, i
with si:?< o:.e? coming at a:,;, price from !
1'., cents up, and in such a range of col- '
ors as a feu yea 's ago would have I
caused m?-r> men to s';nid achast'.'!
Prime favorite m color is the cham- i
pagne, or ver> light tan, which makes J
a man look almost as if he had for - j
gotten his so1 k s altogether. Hut thei
?\a:? er tans. blues, Copenhagen??, gravs'
in varying shades, greens, etc., arid the
ever popular blacks, have their wearers
Weights are as near nothing as pos
? ii:< ii causes one to speculate as'
to ; i.e number of pairs required during
a s ur. ?r:?-1 Stripes are a voiced in
hos. r though srma . . inconspic >> ;s:
j c.'o< .. :ngs i :i neutral : \. ts are show n
Washing tonia n* base riot as
taken g re:i ; |to the ne.v sport shi ?
tMOSe < o.'uforta ble. neg :ge g..rme
w. i he H.ronic rolling <-oIia rs t ha t
o -i' ?> rr.-.s! of th? earef > a ishl?one
M :, -io des t e to be '. ? : ?:iesv?0 at
a'' times are ca u ? :ousl> a<loptiltg the
s|jo't shirt r?,?- tenars a:.d goif, arid
'tft o-.*-??! door wear on s?>:r ?
j?iO'is. i.:.! for the n.o^t part the KOOd
dressers ha.*- not aoopteri the innova
tion to ar, ureaj extent Sihiu' feel
That a s p'?i i shirt s;, o ? i! ?| i i v e up to its
name, and that it should no! iritrude
into t he oitn
Men Are Taking Notice.
A i' ?#g t ne*. ??.;? >?? -? j I -humsnit\ ts
b'-g : n I -: g to --it up an<i take notice of
The st;. if.' and "what t he< are w ? a r -
m? g Wat' ll ern : - a h . bej flaslo r s
?? c.fches tlie:r ? ;? ?- Se?- 'ern
stand 'rout of the shops where
111 o: f na r v t?f s of the t a i i o r s art are
?iio ? ii :!? v* r in kle !^ss pul?hr:'itde on
v. ? ouldet s such as the;. ?* |v|: t)iey pos -
'.r <? .<? e<l And catch em u'larouug into
?*?.??> I- g M'ir r?o they o: ss on the wa\
alO'.g the street. Then, if you w ill, pr?v.e
fun i t w?fcy or sister ??t her- f??r t^Jk
r. g * r \ !fs aa nd *c!otties *a nd so fo'TTM.'io
-r# exclusion of base ball, the war in
Lhlurvpc and your own important 2cil.
D& fcLUE HONORED
American. Medical Association Elects
Hi.n President in San Francisco.
I?R. I* I PKRT III.I K.
Dr. llupert Blue, surgeon general of
the I'nited States public health service,
was elected president of the American
Medical Association at its annuai meet
ing. w hich closed yesterday in San j
Francisco. The association, with a i
membership of more than 76,0-00 physi-!
cians. is perhaps the la^tfest and most |
widely known sciential' organization In!
the country. j
f-r.?id*i of^jr. Hlur. in Washington!
yesterday fom minted on the coinci-i
de/ice i ha t this honor should have!
cr me to him at the meeting held in n I
'ty where within ten y ma vs. lie
achieved his first notable successes in
preventive medicine by the suppression!
of out bieaks of bubonic plague. Ii j
was during; his fight on the epidemic !
o, this disease in San Francisco in 11)07'
fnat modern eradicative methods were !
first successfully applied. The results,
mere conclusi\el v proved that the,
eradication of v^ts meant the eradica-j
i'0,\ .?5,: plague. The prompt ;
?P-?' esof plague in San .luan in j
' 1" and in New Orleans in 1914 was j
' ..cOmplished simply by the application,
of til" principles worked out in the f
Sun Francisco epidemic of l'.-OT.
SHOOTERS GET FRIZES.
Interior Department Home Club!
Rifle Match Winners Rewarded.
Winners of the matches held on the!
Congre.-s Heights rifle range, un'ier {
the auspices of the Interior Depart-}
merit Home Club Target Association,!
were presented with their prizes yes- |
terday b> Brig. Gen. Mills, chief of j
the division of militia affairs. The j
pri::es were provided by the associa- )
tio"- - I
The winners were Mrs. Kda- A Porn
1 i ii. secretary's office, silver medal in
the ladies-' match; G. K. Weston. Home i
Cluin gold watch fob. novice match:
F. K. Dudley, land office. Inaugural j
match, a rifle.
Alvin <"olburu of the land office was!
the winner in the mateh yesterday,!
shot under the auspices of the National ;
R;iie Association. The prize is a gold j
and bronze medal, and will be present- |
e?i later. Harold Tomlin of the. Secre
tary's office finished second in this!
match. an<i .1. l>. Massey of the Sec - ?
retary's office finished third.
AWAIT REFORT OF BOARD.
Shippers and Others Anxious for
Deepening of Fiscataway Creek.
The report of the board of engineers!
from the I'nited States engineer office!
at this city, which recently conducted'
a hearing at Farrnington. Md.. regard-!
ir-g the widening and deepening of Pis-I
cataway crecl*, 'Mfi.t it <awa ited with in
terest. not only by those employed in ;
shipping, but by those who see an op- ;
portunity for fine truck farms along j
the shores of Piscataway. Those in j
charge of the project have asked that!
a channel sufficiently wide for naviga-j
tion by The . Potomac river steamers !
and about six feet deep be constructed.}
Dike most tributaries of the Poto
mac, Piscataway has a ha** across its i
mouth over which there is only a foot!
or two of water on ordinary "nigh tide.!
but as a general thing there is about'
five feet of water in the creek Several!
years ago a sand company for' its own
convenience dug a narrov cu? through!
the b; r in order to reach sand and;
grav?-l hens on the south side of the;
cre';k.
ir is asserted thai the < ost of the!
?j. ' (1 ^ in^ would be small and with!
proper communication between this]
citv and the creek the country would'
soon become one big truck farm, rais
ing supplies for the market here.
MEMORIAL HALL CLOSED.
D. A. R. Fays Respects to Deceased'
Member.
Memorial Continental Hall was closed
a' 1 day yesterday out of respect to the!
memory of Mrs. Kllen Hardin Wal
worth, eighty-three years old, one of i
the founders of the National Society of
the Daughters of the American Itevolu- '
tion, who died in this city Wednesday. I
Fun era 1 services were held at Sara-!
toga. N V., at 10:30 o'clock yesterday I
morn ng, ?h/: flag on the local heidquar- '
ters being at half-staff until after the j
funera:. by orders of Mrs. Frank F.I
Greenawalt. state regent of the Dis- I
trif t ' j
The Ma;y Desha memorial flag, known
a- the "obsequies 11a g," was sent to
Saratoga yesterday for use at the serv
ices. Its use today was the second time ?
it had ever been so used. The loc^l !
Daughters Sent many beautiful tributes '
flov/ers.
FURNISHING NEW HOSPITAL.
Emergency Expected to Be Ready for
Formal Opening July 5.
Furniture and equipment !? being j
installed' in the new Fmergency Hos-]
pital building, and it is expected it!
will be ready on the date set. for the!
formal opening, July j
The new hospital is to be thrown!
f-p. n to the public for inspection, |
though v* hat special ceremoub-s will !
11 ark the occasion has not .. been!
dec,led " \
The hospital." it is slat.-.j \V ?, |; bej
ready f??: use for its intended purpose!
about Jul;. Hi I'm if tha: tune the
prrser.t building is: to l-< us?-<i
Canadian Officer Holding a
Trench Refuses Peremptorily
to Abandon Position.
BY HIS INSUBORDINATION
HELPS TO SAVE AN ARMY
Serves in Command Known at Euro
pean Battle Front as "Little
Black Devils."
'Copyright. by ller'-"*rl ?orej ?
PAKJS, June 14.?"Me was insubordl- j
nate," khirj the wounded Canadian In- ;
subordinate as the devil "
The "he" of the story is Ueut. Hardy
of the Winnipeg: Rifles.
"If the res: of our officers were like
Hardy," continued the wounded Cana
dian. "we'd no through those Germans
like salt through a sieve."
I he group of which the wounded Ca- .
nadian was a member had been talking 1
of Gen. JofTre's attitude toward ind.vid- ?
ua! initiative by his officers. Gen. Joffre
is a sturdy, cheerful, smiling sort of ,
general. His men call him "I'apa
Joffre" and love him. When they sight
JofTre in his auto on one of those shell- i
torn roads of France a smile spreads i
down the battle line He is always !
kind by preference. When the need :
arises Joffre can he as ruthless and im- !
placable as any man who ever wore a
uniform. Which is to say thai he is a .
great soldier.
"Hardy's insubordination." said the
French captain of cavalry in the group, t
"would have delighted JofTre's heart " j
Because Joffre believes in initiative.
Except that hf doesn't believe in the
half-baked sort of initiative. He does
not want his men to charge a German
trench for the poor pleasure of dying
outside that trench in the name of la
bell*1 pa trie. When his men charge he
wants them to take the trench He is
profoundly disappointed when the;, do
not take the trench. To do his men
justice, they disappoint him as seldom
as possible. German officers have tolii
me that the Frenchman really likes to
use the bayonet.
It's Up to the Officers.
"I wish to encourage my officers In
taking the initiative," said Joffre early
in tiie war. "But they must take it at
their own risk. J will accept no excuse
for failure. An officer who steps out
side his orders or disobeys his orders
and Is successful shall be rewarded. If
he does not succeed he shall be pun
ished."
One consequence is that the French
officer is the most initiative soldier- on
earth But he moves with discretion.
It isn't that his courage is tempered
by the fear of getting a little tound
bullet hole through him. That thought
does not seem to occur to many of the
men on either side. He is discreet be
cause he thinks that I'apa JofTre's eye
ie on him. He wants to succeed. That
way lies promotion. That way. also,
lies a two-minute interview with I'apa
Joffre in front of his troops. I'apa
Joffre will shake him by the hand and
perhaps, if he has been very successful
kiss him on both cheeks.
"You have done well," I'apa Joffre
may say.
This is a long way to Hard;, of the
Winnipeg Kifles. But in that battle of
the I-abryinth a French captain out
stepped his orders. He had been told
to hold a trench. He not only held it.
but he took the next trench. It was
a gallant action and gallantlv fought
Only one tiling marred it. Quite un
known to any one the Germans had
smuggled a machine gun into an angle
that had been shelled into presumed
hannlessr.ess hours before. When the
French reached the new trench that
gun enfiladed thern They had to fall
back.
"If you had succeeded." the French
captain was told, "you should have had
the cross It was a magnificent -at
tempt? but it failed Foi a month you
shall go to the south of France?away
from the battle line."
They ?.*_?. that French captain cried.
Hp~i.lv s initiative came out somewhat
differently. If he held n commission in
the French army, one of these days he
would be called in front of his men
always supposing he -.veiv still alive
and I'apa Joffre would pin a cross on
his breast and k:ss him on both cheeks
And every man who watched that cere
mony would go away shaking v. ith the
determination to do what Hardy had
done.
The British Way.
Whereas Hardy, if he is lucky, will
one day return to Winnipeg And
; friends will shake him by the hand
i 'Tough, wasn't it?" the friends will
J say. And Hardy will reply:
{ Jt wasn't bad."
! No one in the group knew why the
Winnipeg Rifles are caUe<] the little
j Black Devils. But they -II agreed the
Rifles are well named. They were not
particular favorites in Kr.gland during
| the period of training, it appears. The
i men didn t attach that supreme impor
tance to saluting officers that some of
the officers did. The Canadian looks at
Don't Use Dangerous
Antiseptic Tablets
It is nn unnecessary risk. r?e the tafe |
antiseptic and germicide, Absorbine, Jr.?It !
kiiis cerms and surely without any
! possibility of harmful result*: mad'.- of pure
) herbs. iK?u-j?oisoiioiia. is no dan
ger whatever if tlie children get hold ??f the
bottle. It retuiiiM iw germicidal powers
even ?vhen diluted one part of Absorbing Jr..
to loo parts water and it* antiM-pilc pow
ers one part Absorbine, j-.t to parts
water.
j The germicidal properties of Absorbine. j
j Jr.. have been tcstc<] a lid proven ?rf>th in j
! laboratory and n. : u;?I practice. Detailed j
laboratory reja.ris mulled upon request.
Absorbine. Jr.. $1 oo ami $u.<X) per bot
tle at druggists |iostpaid.
A Iiber.il trial turtle [.o-tpa;d f??r lOe in :
hiiimps \V. F Yoi:\<J, j'. r>. F.
'-'TO Temple Si . Springfield. Mas*. j
FREE SLIP COVER TOPS WITH ALL
UPHOLSTERY ORDERS THIS WEEK
Old Furniture Made Like New
V* K KKI I'll III.M'KII
S-I'IKCK I* \ It I.lilt SI ITK*
In He:iv\, <*.ood Quality Tapestry,
using silk voids and Aim!'- -New
springs tarnished when needed
I' urn it ure reft Misled like ney*.
Special d?7 y|Q This
for ?PI.*10 Week
SLIP COVERS
Made to Order Free
Provided > on l?y\
fin R'lgian i'amask 1
from iiv J C
\W furnish the tap** I
and trimmings. tut- I W .
t::.^. sening and fit- J
ting thern to \our fur- ^ Vfl.
nilure fr^e <)f charge-. ' J #
U. S. UPHOLSTERING CO., 426,L?* ,sS-.iw:
t life differently than Tommy Atkins.
I doe.*. Tommy in a cracking wood sol -
tiler. l> it noi very manv of him own ;
hanks ?>r motor tars when he is ai
home Tiit* ow nership of such things!
is ai?t to warp the owner out of a ,
purely military point of view Bat
when thev got to France the Winni- j
Pegs fairly rocketed up in official esti
mation.
"They're sour fighters." said an F.ng
lish officer who listened to the story
i of Lieut. Hardy. "Sour, savage, des- i
perate fighters. The Knglish soldier
is apt to fight as a part of the day's;
work. He do-sn't feel much more re
sentment toward the enoni\ than a po
liceman does toward the man he must
arrest. 'J he Canadian takes it harder.
He goes into the trenches to kill. It
isn't a da> s work for him. and it isn't ;
sport it's killing men. H- wants to j
do his share, lie is hard to diu o st <? J
a trench as our own men .-.re. :>?;! he ?
goes forward better. He flames with !
killing." |
Lieutenant's Insubordination.
The Winnipeg Rides?the Little Black j
| Devils-?were holding a trench in the j
Vpres country when the Hermans made ;
the first gas attack. The ^as cut them I
down pretty badly ft isn't possible to j
figure out just how the\ managed to hold |
their trenches, except on the theory that ;
j (he wind blew so hard as to partl\ dis- j
| sipate the cloud of gas. But the> did j
i hold. The Hermans attacked three times |
land were driven back. Four times the
j men about a W innipeg machine nan were
! cut down. The fifth t me a wouiaV-d man
! got tip from the holiom of the tn:c"
[ami balanced him^ei? ??n one leg and
w orked t h?- )iiin. No one knows how If
! did ii. He doesn't know But I:;* did.
; Hardy fell heir to the command ?'t" a
' t ren< h sect ion.
"Fall back," came the order from
! headquarters. "Your men can stand no
more. Take them to safety
| "Who can't stand any more"" asked
i Manly, indignantly. Ho back to head
i quarters and sa> that the Winnipeg
| Rifles will l?e damned before they will fall
i back."
j That's insubordination, of course. A
; properly house-broken soldier wouldn't
[have said it. But i? hapj>ened that tuere
, were ho troops handy to hold that tr.-ivh
[ and if the Little Black Devils had not
i been able to hold it the :',<1 Brigade,
| next door, could not have made their
jcounter charge?and that counter charge
i stopped the Herman rush and sa ved the
day to the Canadian line It's ill telling
una? might have happened that day if
the Winnipeg Rifles had oi.-yed the order
to fall back to safety. More Winnipeg
Riflemen would he alive today, of ? ours*-.
> nick might have been put n the
British front.
That is all there is abou; Hardy. No
on* here knows his company or his home
town, or anything else except that he is
an insubordinate young rascal?who
helped 10 save an army.
ARMY?NAVY.
Army Orders.
t'apt. Charles M. Allen. 2d Field Ar
tillery. having been found by an army
retiring board incapacitated for active
service on account of disability in- i
old^nt thereto, and such finding having |
been approved by the president, the
retirement of Capt. Allen from active
service is announced.
LeSve of absence for two months :s
[granted Second Lieut. Krnest <1 Cullum,
??th t 'ava Iry.
! Second Lieut. Whitmon L Conolly.
| 17th Infantry, will proceed to Fort
[Sam Houston, Tex., with a view to his
.examination to determine his fitness
I for detail in the aviation section of the
[Signal (*??;ps.
, Leave of absence for two months is
I granted <"apt. Howard L. Landers.
[Coast Artillery Corps.
Leave of absence until the date of
j sailing of the September transport is
[granted t'apt. Klisha C Abbott, Signal
j < 'orps.
i The following changes in the sta
! lions of officers of the Signal Corps are
j ordered
i t'apt. Joseph K. Long las, from Fort
I L a ven wort h. Kan., to Honolulu
! t'apt. Klisha '1 Abbott, from Fort
'Leavenworth, Kan., to the Philippine
! Islands.
; t'ap:. .! R Christian to Fo-t Leaven
j worth. Kan.
I
I Joseph E. Davies Returns to City.
; .iosef>h I*. Davies. chairman of the
? federal trades commissi ?n. returned to
Washington yesterday a fter a trip through
:the midflle west during which he con
I fevred with business men conrerninir
i trade regulations. The commission
I within a short time will take up the
i question of a hearing for business men
i in the middle and far west.
Wife's Estate Goes to Robert Craig.
; Robert Craig is to have the life use
j of t lie entire estate of his wife. Annie
j IM. Craig, a.-cording to the latter's
; v.: 11. dated September 17. I!Hl'. and
i offered for probate. ? ?n his death the
! estate is to be distributed equally
1 among his six children after the tuo
youngest boys have completed their
education. The husband and David M
Craig, a son. are named as executors.
Mrs. Archibald.Hopkins Issues Plea j
for Gifts to Victims of War
Stricken Europe.
! An appeal f?r more old linen for
ha nda ^es for the wounded soldiers of
Knrope was issued yesterday by Mrs.
Archibald Hopkins, chairman of the
district of Columbia section of the
woman's department <?f the National
Civic Federation, who has been one ot
11'.** Washington leaders in assisting the
surgical dressings committee of the
j I'liited States .Mrs. Hopkins, who has
j been obliged to leave the citv, requests
I ??! I generously disposed persons who
i wish to assist the committee, either
?with sifts of money to purchase band
jages or with gifts of linen to make
I bandages, 10 send i ont ribut ions direct
to the surgical dressings committee,
'arid 41 West 3sth street. New Vork
! city.
i Mrs. Henneii .lenn ngs has given
j toward the purchast- of surgical dress
ings and the Music Club of the daugh
ters ol' the American Kevolution has
' promised to send l <)0,tMio bandages.
#
Need for Bandages Very Great.
i The surgical dressings committee was
{organized in October, MM 4, for the pur
? pose of supplying small emergency
i hospitals in Kurope with sterilized
j surgical dressings and articles in a
convenient form for immediate nse.
j More than 2.1)00,i>00 sur gical bandages
I were sent to Kurope during the first
six months of the existence of the com
mittee ami large quantities are still
being shipped.
The need for- these bandages, which
j p re often made ocf old linen, is very
' great, and women out of work in New
?Vork are assisting" in their- manufac
ture, fwo fharities' thus being accoin
I plished.
Announcement of Committee.
f Miss Anne Morgan of New Vork. to
j whom checks should be made payable.
t h<
HI th?
pant
is treasurer of t he t nn.l ? nn
nouncemer.i ma-le \ester?lj*\ the
committer s. v
"War-sf -t \en Kmtope . - now ft art u
for sir^i-al dressings. .t:>tl the .i;air
man limits fo? more iti.iter:a!. .1 nd for
more vohi!i!?-prs to the ?-on.nntte?
in its effort to ? .? 1 i ?* v ?- MiftVrine luim.i i
ity. Public spirited in^n women a re
:jr?;e?l t o orji.i r. i/e without tie la > i ti e v?- r \ |. ,,. i;, ,
village and city throuuiiont the I'nited *
States for t lie making of suruu.:! ' ' u
dressings. This -a ork will continue as - tin-:
Ions: as the war lasts an?l the commit- for a s'a\
Gen. J H Bunker 011 Vacation
;^r. .lov H
>i* nt of flM !?.
v?rnm? i!' i1! 1 r ' :
>L<
"ft #?r. !:i\
* the\ pian
will motor t.
of >e\ era 1 ?ia>
ff- ! M.tl.'.i# ! .
At la Tit:.- Ci\ v
lo/ie,.
SMOKELESS l&
CINDERLESS
OPEN WINDOW!
ROUTE
1 PIP
L Jf?
THE CHOICEST WAV
to the
California Expositions
is lis
WASHINGTON -Sl'NSET ROITE,
SOME or THE REASONS:
Oil Burning l.oromotiies I>r> and Invigorating \i~
1
fr
j i
All the Way from Nen
Orleans
No Smoke No Cinders
Thf Opt'n NNindow Koute
Ko?-k and Crawl llalla-t
Heavy Steel Hails
All Steel Equiomcnt
Automatic Elertric BIocl.
Signals
Electric Fans and l.ights
Dining Car Service the
Best in America
Personal Conductors
SpecinlStandard Sleeping
Cars
Tourist Sleeping < nr?.
cane upholstered, with
mosphcrc grcail
during -he Sensible
Temperature
A Cnlaiv of l ine Cities
Kn ifouir
The Remarkable \ ii'durt
of the Pecos Hi*er
The Mexican Border
The Hanging Cliffs of the
Ki<? ? ? rande
The Mirages of Arizona
The Ciant i acti
The Picturesque Indians
of > unia
TheMartrlousSallon Sea
The Wonderful Desert
I he l.ift to the Orange...
I.ands
The City of the \ngels
it
out change. Berth S9.00 The Parific
No Euicme Altitudes The Expositions
NEW YORK-NEW OR1.KANS LIMITED
Sl'NSET UMITEI>
Four Days l our Nights Travel
OTHER FASTDA11.V TRAINS
Low Round Trip Fares Return Different Route
WASHINGTON-Sl'NSET ROI TE
Offices: 90.r> V Si.. 703 l.'.th St.
A. J. Poston. t
Pi
i: I
ift
DINING CAR SERVICE
BEST//? AMERICA
A Full Size Can of the Best
Talcum Powder Made
"PLEASE accept with our compliments a full
A size can of SWEETHEART TALCUM POWDER.
We want you to try this exquisite talcum at our expense. Clip the coupon
that appears below and take it to your grocer.
TALCUM POWDER
High grade talcum powder has been a luxury?up
to now. In reality it is an absolute necessity. In keeping
with our policy "To give?not to get all we can," we have produced the
best talcum powder possible?regardless of cost.
Sweetheart Tal
cum Powder is made
from the highest grade of
imported Italian talc?
AAA quality?absolute
purity. Note the dainty
Bouquet odor. Each can
is packed in an individual
carton.
Don't fail to try
it. It costs you noth
ing. We pay the dealer
for the free can. Coupons
are good wherever this
paper circulates.
Manhattan Soap Co.
Makers of Sweetheart Toilet Soap
New York City
Clip This Coupon NOW!
^SWEETHEART COUPON/'Jf;'
Present this Coupon to your grocer before Julv 3 and receive
one can of SWEETHEART Talcum Powder absolutely free.
This offer is limited to one coupon to a family and the correct name and ad
dress of the party receiving this talcum must be signed in lull to the following:
I hereby certify that I have received one can of
SWEETHEART Talcum Powder Free of all cost.
To the Dealer: Tear off the top end of the carton (the part
with the' 'T'' in the diamond.)
This coupon (with box top
attached) is redeemable at
full retail prk-e, providing all
of above conditions have been
fully complied with, either
through your jobber or direct.
Any violation <>t the above con
ditions render tiiis coupon VOID.
The Sunday Star, June J7.

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