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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, November 23, 1917, Image 15

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"What! Haven't You Heard of
"I wouldn't be without them for anything. They
are FOOD?nothing but pure food?and yet their ef
fect on the bodily well-being is one for which tons of
medicine ars taken annually! They overcome con
stipation and its attendant ills. They do this gently,
surely, naturally, without irritation or disagreeable
after-effects.
"I eat 'Dr. Von's' with one or two meals each
day and cut out the medicine!"
25c per package. For Sale by
Unett Hiker * Hc|uua
Store, 1006 F Bt. n.w.
iScek Dnijr Co.,
KJB. Corner 15th and F sts. n.w.
ODmmIPi Dnur Stores,
WW. Corner 13th and P eta. n-w. T. E. Og
and 904 F st. n.w. 13th and Pa. ave. n.w.
Aad all otter flnrt-daaa drof and grocery vtorea
Dr. Von's Health Biscuit
Company
2218-2220
Market St,
Philadelphia.
The Attention
of Officers
?is directed to our tin
equaled showing of the
higher grades of mili
tary footwear.
Whatever has been
pronounced correct will
be found here.
Riding Boots, $35 to $35.
Field Boots, $35 and $30.
Leather Puttees, $8.50 to $16.
Spiral Cloth Puttees, $4.
Dress Riding Shoes, $9 to $15.
Trench Boots, $9.90 to $T3.
Spurs, complete with straps, $3.
Ten-One F St., Corner Tenth
Open every morning at 8:30
Why our Monthly Statement
Should Interest You
Becauae it mm complete t
Every check is listed, every de
posit recorded, and you are en
abled to check up your account
in detail.
it u received regularly:
No matter how busy you may be
during the month, or how little
time you have to attend to the
balancing of your account, and
whether or not you leave the city
on extended trips, you receive
your statement, by mail, regu
larly every month, and at once
know how you stand.
it eavee time for yen:
This Is always a consideration of
importance to a business man or
woman, and especially in these
active times, so that the saving
of trips to the bank for the bal
ancing of passbooks is a real re
lief. Our staff accepts all the de
tail of looking after your account
for you.
' It will be a real pleasure to serve
you. Wont you call and give us the
opportunity of making your acquaint
ance?
The Federal National Bank
Southeast Corner of Fourteenth aad G Streets ?
i of tha Monthly Statement Syptem la VMUutoa.
EYEWITNESS HEARD
IN DE SAULLES CASE
Marshall Ward Says He Was
? Present at "the Box" on
Night of Tragedy.
SAW FLASH OF SHOTS
By the Associated Pre**.
MINEOLA, N. Y- November 23.?
Through Marshall Ward, dinner guest
at the De Saulles home the evening of
August 3 last, when the former Tale
foot ball star was killed, the prosecu
tion today In the trial of Mrs| Blanca
De Saulles for the murder of her for
mer husband, offered the first eyewit
ness evidence of the shooting.
When Ward took the atand he told
of a luncheon In New York on the day
of the shooting at which he said De
Saulles. his father, himself and Dud
ley Field Malone were present.
The witness then told of a dinner at
the De Saulles home, "the Box." near
West Bury, I* L. on the evening of
the tragedy.
As Mrs. De Saulles entered the living
room of the home a few minutes be
fore the shooting. Ward testified. De
Saulles arose from a couch and extend
ing his hand greeted her with the
words: "How are you BlanqultaT This
was a nickname De Saulles frequently
used in addressing his wife.
Other questions brought from Ward
admissions that Mrs. De Saulles made
inquiry, immediately after entering the
room, for "Little Jack." her son. She
said she had come to take the boy with
her, Ward testified.
Both Claimed Boy.
A conversation ensued, the witness
continued, in which both parties con
tended they were legally entitled to
custody of the boy during August.
Ward said he heard De Saulles make
positive refusals to yield custody of
the youngster, whereupon, he declared,
Mrs. De Saulles said: "Then there is
only one thing to do/*
"Proceed," urged Uterhart, as the
witness paused. _ ^ 4
"Then I saw the flash of the shots
from Mrs. De Saulles* revolver," said
the witness. , , AV
"What did you doT asked the at
torney.
"As soon as I could collect myself I
rushed over to Mrs. De Saulles and
grasped her arm." he answered.
"What did she say?" was the next
question.
"She said: It had to be done.'" re
plied. Ward.
De Saulles' Sister Testifies.
Mrs. Carolina Degener, a sister of John
L. De Saulles. who was at her brother'?
home when the shooting occurred, tes
tified that Mrs. De Saulles said sh. wished
to speak with her husband when she
entered the home.
'1 was coming down the stairs with
little Jack, who was going to say good
night to his father and grandfather." said
Mrs. Degener. "I was four steps fron
the bottom when Mrs. De Saulles entered
We spoke to each other and she said she
wished to talk to her husband."
This was In contradiction of the
testimony of other witnesses, who de
clared the defendant's first Inquiry on
entering the home waa about her son.
Constable Thorn on Stand.
Constable Leonard Thome, who ar
rested Mrs. De Saulles an hour after the
shooting, testified she exclaimed "My
God! My God!" when told her former
husband had died.
Ma J. Arthur B. De Saulles of South
Bethlehem. Pa., father of the dead man
testified that Mrs. De Saulles said
?Then take that!" as she fired the re
volver shots. A controversy over pos
session of the boy had Immediately pre
ceeded this remark, he said. This
terminated when De Saulles turned
away from her. saying it was "no use
to discuss the matter any further."
Sheriff Phlneas Seaman testified that
en route to the Jail In an automobile
some one Inside asked. "Will they elec
trocute me right away?" On Attorney
Uterhart's objection that the defendant
waa not definitely connected with the
statement by the witness, this refer
ence was excluded.
Sent for Clothesline.
"Didn't you send for a clothesline
after Mrs. De Saulles was locked up?"
SherifT Seaman was asked by Attorney
Uterhart.
"Yes," was the answer.
"Why did you do that?" was the next
question.
"I was afraid something might hap
pen," answered the sheriff.
Further interrogation brought from
the witness a statement that he re
ceived a note from the Jail physician
the morning after the shooting, advis
ing him not to confine Mrs. De Saulles
In a cell, "because of her extreme nerv
ousness."
"Since she has been In Jail has Mrs.
De Saulles ever asked for her boy?"
asked Uterhart.
"Many times." replied Seaman. The
witness said Mrs. De Saulles was "very
pale" after the shooting. He added
that her calmness, in consideration of
the circumstances, greatly surprised
hlfn.
At this point the court announced
the noon recess.
May Testify in Own Behalf.
The submission of testimony on be
half of the prosecution was expected
to be completed before the close of the
afternoon session, but there was little
possibility that Mrs. De Saulles would
begin her story of the events on the
night of the tragedy before Monday.
Henry A. Uterhart. of counsel for the
defense, has announced that Mrs. De
Saulles will be the first witness in her
own behalf.
Indications today were that the case
would not be given to the Jury until
late next week. A mass of expert tes
timony, which counsel for both sides
say will consume much time, is yet to
be heard. This will have to do with
the defense's clsim that Mrs. De Saulles
was mentally irresponsible at the time
of the shooting. \
Two court officers today scrutinized
persons seeking admission even more
closely than was the case yesterday.
Coat and hip pockets were patted sus
piciously by the officers, one of whom
declared the examination of all per
sons not known to be connected with
the trial had been ordered by Justice
David E. Manning.
Beceived Threatening Letters.
Since the opening of the trial Justice
Manning has received a number of
threatening letters, ostensibly from
cranks. One of these advised the Jus
tice to "prepare to meet thy God" in
the event of the Jury returning a ver
dict of guilty, it was stated. Special
, officers met Justice Manning at the
railroad station today and escorted him
to the courthouse.
Twice the number of persons the
courtroom could accommoda^ had
gathered by the time the trial was re
sumed. Most of them were women.
Justice Manning at the request of
Henry A. Uterhart consented to omit
the session of the trial, which the
court had announced would be held to
morrow. Mr. Uterhart said that he did
: not wish to place the defendant on the
witness stand today, on account of his
client's physical condition, and he did
not wish to have Mrs. De 8aulles be
gin her testimony unless she could tell
her whole story without Interruption.
Show* German Military Strength.
Strength of the German military
forces assembled on the western front
Is Indicated by official statistics com
piled by the French authorities, made
public today. This shows that the Ger
man divisions engaged in battle in 1917
were: On the Alsne-Champagne line.
67; Aisne-Vlgnr and Merslnes, 71; Ver
dun. SI; Lens. T; Slanders, ?#; Alsne,
October, 1117. It.
Air WMU who taOa ?u?
week to alo fke toot adailwla
tratloa yledcre le wiMbdlitktr
"bW* to Buklac knnarrter the al
mdj hugry women tad chil
dren of nun and Belgium.
MAYFLOWER SOCIETY FOR
PROSECUTION OF THE WAR
Calls TJpon Country to Save Food
and Buy Liberty Bonds?Of
ficers Elected.
Hearty support of the government in
the prosecution of the war was pledged
by the District Society of Descendants
of the Mayflower at its annual meeting:
Wednesday night at the Washington Club.
Resolutions were adopted calling upon
members of the society throughout the
country to aid in the overthrow of Ger
many by the conservation of food and
by liberty loans. The resolutions, which
were unanimously adopted, were intro
duced by former Gov. Gen. Thomas S.
Hopkins.
Mrs. A. Howard Clark, member of the
woman's liberty loan committee, report
ed that $2,000,000 had been subscribed
to the liberty loan by the 3,000 mem
bers of the society throughout the
country.
Officers of the society and assistants
were elected, as follows: Governor, A.
Howard Clark; deputy governor, Car
roll S. Page; captain, Frederick W.
Mitchell; elder. Rev. James Henry Tay
ior; secretary, Frank H. Briggs; assist
ant secretary, Miss Ethel J. R. C. Noyes;
treasurer, Frank Bond; historian, Al
gernon A. Aspinwall; surgeon, Stuart C.
Johnson, M. D.; assistants, Capt. W. W.
Case, Carter Brewster Keene, Wiiliam
3. Washburn, Howard W. Blanchard,
Mrs. Frank F. Greenwalt, Mrs. Bertha
.tobbins, Mrs. Ellis Logan.
The report of the historian showed
eight members elected during the year,
viz., Mrs. Clara Howland Mitchell, Mrs.
Elizabeth Head Gates, Mrs. Marianna
Boutelle Glover. Mrs. Anna Gilbert
.'owan, Frank Herbert Briggs. Grahm
>enby Fitch, Mrs. Emily Hancock
ilughes, John Joy Edson, jr., and Mrs.
idlth Kelly Glenn.
A. Howard Clark gave an address and
Jiss Isabell Pechin, a descendant of
ohn and Priscilla Alden of the May
lower, gave character impersonations,
v memorial resolution was presented
ulogizlng the late E. S. Woodward, a
ormer member; also a testimonial of
ffection to Mr. Marsh, the founder of
he society in the District, who was
nable to be present on account of
illness.
?
IittleCtories
v^BEDTlMEr
Br THORNTON W. BURGESS.
(CopjTl*tt. 1917. bj T. W. Butfeu.1
Peter Has a Good Look at
Yowler.
As Peter Rabbit sat just inside the
lole under the big stump near the pond of
Jaddy the Beaver and watched the fas
cinating stump of a tall of Yowler the
3ob Cat twitching in the moonlight as
rowler crouched on the farther side of
-.he little open space right in front of
"eter he remembered how he had seen
he tip of Black Pussy's tail twitch when
he was watching a bird or trying to
teal up on Happy Jack Squirrel or Dan
.y Meadow Mouse.
"Cats are all alike," muttered Peter.
'They can't keep their tails still, how
ever still they may keep the rest of them
selves. If I know anything about it Yow
er sees something or has heard some
hlng over beyond and is watching for a
hance to catch some one. I'm glad it
sn't me. I wonder who it Is."
Just then Yowler rose to his feet and
.rotted out in the moonlight, where for
ihe first time Peter had a good view
jf him. That view didn't make
c*eter feel any easier in his mind.
So, sir, it didn't. In the first place
ne looked big. bigger than Peter
nad expected, a great deal bigger than
Black Pussy. His legs were longer and
oigger. His body was much thicker,
tiis coat wasn't black, but a beautiful
/ellcwish brown spotted with dark
jrown or black markings. His chin
and throat were white. Altogether he
?vas a handsome fellow. Peter had to
admit that.
But when Peter got a good look at
Yowler's face he shivered. It was such
a cruel, savage looking face. Peter
Celt as if the eyes glaring out from it
bored right through him.
Yowler trotted a few steps, then turn
ed to look back. Peter noticed that
those feet of Yowler's were almost as
silent as the wings of Hooty the Owl.
Vs Yowler stared back in the direction
from which he had come Peter could
bear him growling. It was an ugly,
marling growl deep down In his throat,
not loud enough to be heard very far.
It was quite plain to Peter that Yowler
was growling to himself and not for
he benefit of any one else.
"There is some one coming and It
Isn't any one Yowler wants to catch,"
thought Peter. "In fact, I don't be
lieve it is any one Yowler cares to
meet, to judge by the way he acts. I
wonder who it can be."
Suddenly Yowler snarled and spit,
then turned and ran swiftly to the foot
of a tall tree. There he paused to look
back and there was such a fierce, ugly
look in his eyes that Peter shivered.
Once more he snarled and then up the
tree he went as nimbly as ever Happy
Jack Squirrel climbed a tree. Half way
up he stretched out fiat on a big limb
and Peter could see his eyes like two
little balls of fire as he glared down
toward the edge of the little moonlit
opening.
Then Peter heard a noise In that di
rection. now and then the snap of a
twig or the rustle of dry leaves. Some
one was coming, some one who was
careless of his steps, a sure sign that
he was not hunting any of the little
people of the Green Forest. Peter lis
tened. trying to guess who it might be.
Presently he grinned. There was only
one who shuffled along like that.
"It's Buster Bear, and Yowler Is
afraid of him." thought Peter, and
somehow it made him feel better to
know that there was some one Yowler
was afraid to meet.
A few minutes later sure enough Bus
ter Bear shuffled out into the moon
light.
Predicts Great Future for Drama.
Predicting a great future for the
drama In this country, Brander
Matthews, author, dramatic critic and
professor of dramatic literature at Co
lumbia University, lectured last night
on "The American Drama" at a meet
ing held under the auspices of the
Washington Society of Fine Arts in
the auditorium of Central High School.
The drama in America was character
ized by Prof. Matthews as pleasing and
adapted to American characters.
MADE or CORN
An alLYear Food
GRATIFYING RESULTS
nun pm
Contributions for Fund to Buy
Wool for Knitters of Com
forts for Soldiers.
MANY ARTICLES FOR SALE
The melting pot wfclch Washington's
central free wool supply committee has
established for the week at the resi
dence of Mrs. Edson Bradley, 1328 Con
necticut avenue northwest. Is already
more than Justifying Its existence, ac
cording to those In charge. All contri
butions thereto will go toward estab
lishing a fund with which to buy wool
for people here and elsewhere^ who.
willing and anxious lo knit comforts
for unprovided soldiers, are yet deterred
by the high and constantly Increasing
price of wool.
Contributions of silver and gold arti
cles are arriving steadily, while checks
amounting to $500 are already In hand,
according to Mrs. Clarence Edwards,
who is on duty nearly every day. Those
in charge today Include Mrs. McCain,
wife of the adjutant general, and Mrs.
Eernan, wife of Gen. Kernan.
Old Jewels and Antiques.
Some handsome and Interesting con- j
trlbutlons of an artistic, even more than
an Intrinsic, value have been received,
and the suggestion has been made that
persons fond of old Jewelry and other
antiques might care to purchase some
of these articles. This suggestion has
met with the approval of the committee
in charge, and It announces that any
one caring to own any particular arti
cle may buy It at a reasonable figure,
the purchase price going to the fund.
One particularly fine old watch has been
brought In that might well appeal to a
connoisseur.
Wasbingtonlans are Interesting them
selves in this fund-raising scheme In a
variety of ways other than bringing in
old silver and gold. For example,
John O. Slebert, a Washington artist,
nas presented to the committee a paint
ing recently completed by him which
represents an American girl knitting.
The committee plans to dispose of this
work, which has been valued at $250.
Benefit for Engineer Troops.
The movement Inaugurated by a spe
cial group of Army women to supply
wool for comforts, especially sweaters,
for the engineer troops at Washington
barracks, is to benefit by the proceeds
of a talk on "The Psychology of Color
Decoration" to be given by Henry J.
Davison at 9 o'clock tomorrow even
ing at the residence of William P.
Eno. 1771 N street northwest. This
work for the engineers, started before
the larger campaign, has automatical
ly become a component part of the
latter, most of the patronesses of the
coming affair being on the larger com
mittee.
Mr. Davison, say Washlngtonians who
have heard him previously, seems to
know color from every angle?optics,
chemistry, history, physiology and
symbolism, as well as psychology. He
has given lectures on his chosen field
at the Metropolitan Museum of Art.
N'ew York; the Brooklyn Art Institute,
architectural school at Columbia Uni
versity. the New York School of Ap
plied Design for Women and clubs and
associations in most of the large cities
of the United States. Patronesses for
the lecture are Mrs. Tasker H. Bliss.
Mrs. Joseph E. Kuhn. Mrs. Alfred B.
Bates, chairman of the general com
mittee: Mrs. William Belden Noble,
Mrs. Charles Boughton Wood and Mrs.
William M. Black.
UPHOLDS PROPOSED LAW
TO TAX CATS AND DOGS
Commissioner Gardiner Asserts Safe
ty of Citizens to Be Consid
ered Above Pets.
Commissioner Gardiner eaid today
the bill providing for a tax of $10 a
year on all dogs kept In the District
and a tax of $2 a year on all cats Is
to be introduced at the session of Con
gress to convene December 2.
The Commissioner maintains the
safety of children and grown persons
in the streets of Washington Is more
to be desired than the presence of
(logs in the community.
Attacks by unmuzzled dogs on pe
destrians, adults as well as children.
Commissioner Gardiner said, have been
so frequent in the last few years that
radical measures must be adopted to
put an end to the menace. Statistics
of the police department for the fiscal
year 1917 show that 3,029 dogs passed
through the District pound, 1,520 of
these having neither muzzles nor tags,
in the same period 8,984 cats passed
through the pound.
Commissioner Gardiner believes If a
ten-dollar tax is placed on all dogs in
the District, and. In addition, $10 Is
required to get a dog out of the pound
where all unmuzzled dogs are taken
for disposal. District residents would
be more careful to muzzle their pets.
Cats as carriers of disease germs,
the Commissioner believes, should also
be taxed and required to wear collars
and tags, as In that case more care
would be taken to see that they were
kept under control and that they should
not be permitted to serve'as vehicles
for the transmission of infection from
one home to others.
CALL SUFFRAGISTS
H
Antis Declare Proposed Fed
eral Amendments Violates
Constitution of U. S.
WILL FIGHT SOCIALISM
The national board of the National
Association Opposed to Woman Suffrage,
at Its meeting In this city yesterday, plac
ed on record Its opinion that the proposed
federal woman suffrage amendment Is
nothing more than one of the enemies
against which all government officials
pledge to defend, according to the Con
stitution of the United States.
In a resolution passed by the board,
which reviews Its opinion that the pro
posed federal suffrage amendment Is an
encouragement to pacifists, socialists
and pro-Germans, the organization de
clares Itself of the following:
That the oath administered to all
members of Congress and officers of
the United States government to
"uphold and defend the Constitution
of the United States against all for
eign and domestic enemies." morally
and truly applies to the present Con
stitution and to this proposed
amendment.
In other words, the board believes
that all officers of the government are
already bound by the nature of their
oath to do everything to prevent the
federal amendment.
This meeting was the first since the
recent New York election, the results
of which have roused members all over
the country to a constructive campaign
against pro-Germanism, socialism and
pacifism.
Mrs. James W. Wadsworth, Jr., the
president, presented to the board a
new platform, one of the seven
planks therein for the first time offlciallj
proclaiming the association as fighting
socialism.
It is the Intention to unite all antl-so
cialist and anti-suffrage forces in Amer
ica in aggressive, nation-wide opposition
to the federal suffrage amendment and
to the referendum on the war, which
"antl" leaders think would follow the
passage of the former. Suggestions and
promises of support have come from all
over the country, say leaders, and are
being considered by the national board In
perfecting Its campaign plans.
Answers Suffragettes.
Mrs. Wadsworth has made public a
statement in reply to published attacks
made by the suffrage forces on her re
cent analysis of the New York vote,
wherein she pointed out that suffrage
was victorious in that state through
the votes of pro-Germans and pacifists.
In these statements suffrage leaders
characterized Mrs. Wadsworth's anal
ysis as unfair to America's political
leaders, including President Wilson
himself. Secretary McAdoo and Chair
man Glynn of the New York re
publican state committee, all of whom
asked the men of New York to vote for
suffrage. Her statement in rebuttal Is
as follows:
Gave Election Figures.
"In my statement published Monday
I asked the people to consider facts in
proof of which I gave election figures
The suffragists have replied with a per
sonal attack, but do not refute the fact
that the number of new socialist votes
won by the socialist candidate on a
pacifist platform was similar to the
number of German-born voters and to
the increased vote for woman suffrage
in New York city. A camouflage of
personal abuse cannot conceal the truth.
JACK TAR
A NEW STYLE
r(W FALL AND WINTER:
%/ion (pilars
^ OLDftT BRAND IN AMC*ICAM
LAUNDCMED. SO* KAOH-2 FOft S6 0-3 FOMSO#
*BLAX?OI?T> 20 e. 280 AND SO 6 BACH
UNITED SHIRT a COLLAR CO.. TROY. N.
14th & L Sts. N.W.
Try Our Table d'Hote Dinner
$1.25. Music
Frank P. Fenwick, Prop.
KillThatWort!
TEUBA WART
KILLER
A fiofe and 99% Sure
Com for Wwta
Send as 10 entf and
we will mail y?n peat*
geld this wonderful
Syndic
MEN'S WEAR
Attention!
Newly Commissioned Officers:
Our Military Clothing
Department Invites Your
Inspection
Hand-Tailored Uniforms?$35, $40, $45, $50
Overcoats?$50, $65, $75
Moleskin Service Uniforms?$17.50
Leather-lined Trench Coats, $20
EXTRA QUALITY
CowUde
Puttees
Cordoru
Shad*
'10
SWEATERS, STOCKS, SHIRTS,
UNDERWEAR, LEGGINGS,
INSIGNIA.
SIDNEY WEST, Inc., 14th & G Sts.
II A CMaIo ? ~
"Senator VUnnrlh and t are pro
foundly disappointed, bat not yet de
feated, and will oonttnu* to oppose
woman suffrage In the interests of
home and national defense regardless
of any threats of political or personal
retaliation."
Daylight Saving and Coal Saving.
To the Editor of The Start
Dr. Harry A. Garfield, fuel adminis
trator. estimates that the ooal short
age of the country will b? 60,000,000
tons for the calendar year. Increase in
production will be 60,000,000 over 1016,
but the demand has Increased 100,000,
000 tons.
We are neglecting one means of con
serving fuel that has been used by
European countries, not only without
any sacrifice of comfort, but by adding
to It. and that Is the daylight saving
scheme of putting the clock forward
one hour for the summer months. We
might even go farther than they and
set it forward all the year round. It
would be a convenience and an econ
omy to many people to have longer
afternoons in winter and would be es
pecially desirable for children, as It
would give them more time to play out
In the open air, after being released
from school.
Probably less than half of the popu
lation is out of bed at 6:30 in winter
mornings, while in the afternoons
everybody uses artificial light shortly
after 4 o'clock. As our clocks are
twenty-three to twenty-four minutes
behind the time on the sun dial in mid
winter. we would not, if we adopted
the scheme, be so very much more in
advance of the sun than we are now
behind it This would na to be m.
practical and tU7 method of ?oaw*<
ins fuel. _?
ELIZABETH STORY BOTIX
food MnnsTER BEsnare^ 1
H. Vik Had Been CrltieiMd by Kent*
ben of Norwegian Parliament.
COPENHAGEN. November tU H
Vlk. the Norveilu food minister, bu
retimed, according to a dispatch rM
celved here from Christian 1*.
The Norwegian parliament Thurt^r
defeated a resolution designed to tolM
the resignation of the cabinet. Don
Int the debate on the measure Qanf
isfactlon was expressed with Minister
Vlk for his manner of handling the
food question.
Sore Throat Prudence
Tour medicine shelf is not well stocked
without a bottle of TONSQJNE, for too
don't know what moment it aaybeaewsil
to relieve a sudden case of Bore Threat.
Believing Sore Throat i* TONSDJNC9
special mission. It ia made foe tint" sri
Tertised for that?sold for that one pwaese.
TONSQJNE is the Natkaal SonTboU
Remedy. It is sold in every State in the
Union. Ton will need TONSDJNE HL?
one of these days, or some night u|
when the drug store is closed? - B
better have abottie ready at bone n
when you need it most. 85c. and fa
60c. Hospital Bixe, 91.00. Tour fel
druggist sells TONSOJNE. *L
71 Stores In 46 Cities. For Men
Factories, Hanover. Pa.
There Is No Value
Like This Anywhere
Haaovera are the best tarn and moat wora KM to KM shoes
cause they are the greateet ahoe value oa earth.
Before buylac roar aext shoes why aot 4a ? little slslin ah*
?It wUl pay you. Compare Hanover with the ahoea yea see la
ahops priced at 98 to 97.
Our faetory-to-conaamer system ao other ahoe maawfaetwer
exclusively to the wearer direct?aupported by gnat biylif power,
nfuctnrlnjc efllcleaey and unique acinar methods eaablea sa to
this world-beater.
939 Pa. Ave. N.W.
Stetson
Stiff Brim
Campaign Bat
(5 JO.
Btetttm
Boot*
97 to <22.50.
'
Hart Shaffiier & Marx
Ready-to-Wear
Uniforms and Overcoats
?40 ?42-50 ?45
'50 *55
?40 942M *45
?50 *60 ^
Specials
Moleskin 0. D. Uniform at - .$22.86'
Moleskin O. D. Mackinaw $18
Moleskin 0. D. Overcoat $22.84
Raincoats, Olive Drab Shade $#
(belt all around)
Sheep Lined Short Coat ... .$15
Officer's English "Great Coat" $46.85
Regulation Army Slicker .$7.85
Ponchos : $3.50
Regulation O. D. Serge Cap $4
(insignia included)
U. S. Army Shoe "Munson" Last $5.85
Dark Cowhide Puttees (others up to $15) $6.85
Canadian Spiral Puttees $4
Regulation Army Locker .$7.65
Bedding Rolls $12.50
Sleeveless Sweaters $3.85
Wool Hose .35c
Genuine Buckskin Gloves -.. $3.50
Wool Gloves $1
Wool Sweaters (sleeves) .$5.85
Wool Blankets $10~
Sam Browne Belts $11.85
White Cambric Shirts (stiff cuff?regulation) $1.25
O. D. Wool Uniform (Button Breeches) $24.85
O. D. Wool Shirt $3.85
Insignia for all branches of the service 50c
Officer's Hat Cord. fl
Waterproof Money Belt $1
Military Stock Collars 25c
Web Belt .......56c
Trench Mirrors, Spurs, Collapsible Buckets and Pans, Etc.
Home of Hart Schaffner A Marx Cloth**
RALEIGH HABERDASHER
1109>1111 Pennsylvania Avenue Hill
-I.

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