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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, February 27, 1923, Image 19

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—' I
Doctors Say It
Is Criminal To
Neglect a Cold
Health authorities are quoted as say-
Ing that a very large percentage of colda
might be prevented and that a still
greater amount of serious 'illness might
be avoided if people would not neglect
the common cold at its firet appearance.
Every cold carries with It an element of
great danger.
That is why Father John's Medicine
has established itself as the family mod-
Icine of greatest value because It treats
colds In the natural way, drives them off
promptly and rebuilds the power of re
sistance so that strength and normal
health are promptly regained.
WARD OFF!
If*® •B J *
Eversharp Pencils
You will 11ml Hio Ever
i ; sharp is the "Write"
thins to give. It makes
it stilt of real value, both
■!■, from an ornamental ami
useful stand point. No one
who hast used an Ever
sharp would like to he
jj j without it. Think of
j j y the convenience of ai
ways bavins a point,
!i | just ready for writing: «o
:l i sl.arpeuing. no dull leads.
That’s the secret of
!| ; Eversharp popularity, Us
1 i ability to serve on the
instant. We have a.
i ] complete line displayed
|i! | for your approval.
The National
Remembrance Shop
My. Foster’s Shop)
|l| 14th Street Avc.
jpjfA snuffy cold^^k
Imentholatum I
nL clears the nose J
” COfS
Lift Off with Fingers
\
. ra
1 (
//A/X- J
Porsn’t hurt a bit! Drop a little
•*Freezon*-” on an aching corn, instantly thet
corn stops hurting, then shortly you lift it
right off with fingers. Truly! >.
Your druggist sells a tiny bottle of
“ITeessone” fur a few cents, sufficient to re
move every hard corn, soft corn or corn be
tween the toes, and the calluses, without sore
ness or irritation.
Relieve it with
Dr.KINuS
NEW DISCOVERY
ihtjamily cough syrup |
die First
Gray Hair Shows
Sage Tea _
Almost every one knows that Saga
Tea and Sulphur, properly compounded,
brings back the natural color and lustra
to the hair when faded, streaked op
gray. Years ago the only way to got
this mixture was to make It at home,
which is mussy and troublesome.
Nowadays we simply ask at any drug
store for ‘‘Wyeth’s Sage and Sulphur
Compound.” You will get a large bottle
of this old-time recipe, improved by the
addition of other ingredients, at very
little cost. Everybody uses this pre
paration now, because no one carr'poisl
bly tell that you darkened your hair, as
t does it so naturally and evenly. You
dampen a sponge or soft brush with it
and draw this through your hair, tak
ing one small strand at a time; by
morning the gray hair disappears, and
after another application o- v»>-
l-.alr becomes beautifully dark, thick and
ptossy, and. you look years youngss, (
John Sharp Williams to Sing
No Swan ” in Senate
John Sharp Williams will sing no
swan song to the United States Sen
ate when his thirty years of public
service have been terminated Sunday
with the adjournment of Congress.
He is content to let the case rest
with the utterance of a year ago that
he had “rather be a dog and bay at
the moon than to sit in the Senate”
and his more recent statement before
the Mississippi Society. “in the .
words of John Allen,” ho said, "I am
going to spend the short remainder of
my life re-establishing my peace with
God and my reputation as. a gentle
man.”
Senator Williams is not leaving
Congress by the "lame duck” route.
He retires voluntarily after eighteen
years in the House and twelve years
in the Senate, although it was con
ceded Mississippi would offer no op- ■
position if he announced for re-clee- I
tioh. He chose, as he puts it. “to
catch up on a lot of reading I’ve been
neglecting,” ami be will blc himself
Monday to his plantation home. ,
Cedar Grove” twelve miles from ,
Yazoo City, Miss.
Scorns Swnn Song.
11is aversion to a farewell address
is based on bis belief that “a man
must be actuated by a degree of ego
tism amounting almost to jneglo
mania to believe that his departure
from public life constitutes such an
l historical event that it ought to be
1 marked by a farewell speech or swan
song.”
The passing of Senator Williams
[marks the retirement from the Senate
1 hails of the last representatives of
I what has been termed the "old south."
iHe has seldom arisen lately in his
| place on the floor, and when lie did
lit usually was. figuratively, to take
I one of his younger colleagues-across
this knee and administer, in Pncisivc
| language, a verbal spanking.
Senator Williams’ latest crossings
of lances was with Senator Kenneth,
McKellar of Tennessee, when that
gentleman, opposing the British debt
I settlement, took occasion to make,
i references to the British people,
[ which trampled upon the toes of Sen- j
ator Williams, who is proud of his
| British and Welsh ancestry.
American's One invention.
Addressing Senator McKellar, Sen
ator Williams said: "There is one
diversion of the American politician,
well known to the current history or
the United States for the last fort>
years, which used to be very popular,
but which, thank God. is ceasing to
be quite so popular now as it former
ly was. I refer to the attempt to cul
tivate the voters who happen to hate
our British ancestors by ’twisting the
lion’s tail.’ That performance lias
been enacted upon this stage, and
upon the stage at the other end of tin
Capitol, ninny times more ablj than it
was enacted a few minutes ago. and
i by men ninth abler than the scnatoi
who just enacted it.” ■
Shortly prior to that episode
when the league of nations am
Woodrow Wilson had been mentioned
in debate. Senator Williams let fl\ •*
shaft at Senator Borah of Idaho hj ,
observing that individually Borah ,
i might be a wise man, but historical
!iv lie was a fool. Borah asked the
I Missisaippian to clarify the distinc- |
| ti *"Well.” drawled Senator Williams.
‘T had a lot. of smart ancestors in
England. but they fought for the
Stuarts against the Commons. They
were smart men. but historically the.'
were asses. I stand here to contesa
that for them.”
Admires Woodrow Wilson.
The admiration of Senator W il- -
Hams for "Woodrow Wilson and the ;
reciprocal esteem in which the form- .
er President holds him often has been j
remarked ‘in the Capital. It takes I
the form of silence —it is rare that i
they see each other, though, during ,
his term in the White House. Presl- ■
dent Wilson smashed % a precedent
and drove to the home of the senator
to call upon him during an Illness.
The mutual admiration is believed by
many to arise out of the intellectual ;
qualities of the two men, as Senator
Williams has five earned degrees
from great universities, including I
Heidelberg, and is reputed to bo one j
of the country’s foremost authorities t
on history.
His greatest reputation, however, i
has been as a debater, which he es- |
tablished while serving six years as
floor leader for his party in the
lower house. His tenure there was
marked by an encounter on the floor j
between him and Representative j
D’Armand of Missouri.
When he went to the Senate in ;
1911 he occupied the desk which Jet- |
ferson Davis used.
Dislikes Vardaman.
His first race for the Senate, when >
Senator Williams told his Mississippi
constituency that he was “driving j
the nails in the coffin of the senator- |
ial aspirations" of his opponent,
James K. Vardaman. engendered sueli i
feeling between the two that when ]
Vardaman came to the Senate two
years later. Mr. Williams refused to I
follow the Senate custom of escorting 1
I his colleague to the vice president’s
stand to be sworn in and Senator
Vardaman went down on the arm of
Senator Clarke of Arkansas.
His friends in the Mississippi soci
ety presented Senator Williams, at a
farewell for him last Friday night,
with a silver knife and corkscrew at
tachment. It led him to observe that
being an Episcopalian of the high
church, he should follow the injunc
tion of the late Bishop Thompson
and carry his prayer book and cork
screw.
Senator Williams has refused an
I offer of $30,000 to write one story a
1 week for a newspaper syndicate, so
that he may be able to do what he
! pleases when he goes to Mississippi.
“And.” he added whimsically, "I
don’t remember to have bored myself
in sixty-eight years.”
”1 am right happy," he told the
Mississippi society. “I have no axe
Ito grind. I won’t be lonesome down
!at Cedar Grove. I don’t like marble
and bricks and stone.
Rooster His Alarm Clock.
“There’s a rooater Will keeps in the
myrtle tree back of the house. He is
better than any alarm clock and much
1 more certain. Each morning he will
call me from sleep.
"I shall arise early, have my bath
and shave and cut my own flowers
while the dew Is on them. A little
Give your tired, aching feet a com
fortable rob with
BAUME BENGUfi
(ANALOIaiQVIL
The pain just seems to melt away
At any Drug Store—Keep a tube handy
The*. Lee ml as & Co- N. Y-. Atnef. A«tnti
THE EVENING STAR, WASHINGTON, I). 0., TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 27, 1923.
breakfast and then to my library and
read books.
"If I am as fortunate as my grand
father was and happen to have-Chose
things that go to compose a mint
Julep I shall make one. Then to din
ner, the kind that costs you two
and a half dollars up here. After
that, a little nap, then back to my
reading and letter writing.
“After that Is done. It will be about
time for supper, not dinner, mind you.
Just about dusk I shall have a con
cert by my own band —owned by me if
by anybody else but Gad Almighty.
They are the mocking birds that nest
in my trees.
"When the time cornea to go, after
this happy old age. I will be carried
by my neighbors out of my own house
and planted in my own graveyard at
the feet of my father and mother and
grandfather and grandmother.
“This Is unpoetiea). but it’s a lot
more honest than bring a senator
You don’t have to play make-believe
! at it "
I (Copyright, 1913.)
BODY TO BE REBURIED.
| Cspt. Nelson, IT. S, A., Will Rest in
| Arlington Beside Grave of Wife.
1 The body of Capt. Halvor Nelson.
I U. K. A.. ii.ho died in 1903 ami interred
in Glenwood cemetery. Is to be trans
| ferred to Arlington National ceme
tery beside that of his wife. Mis.
| Miranda S, Nelson, who died January
| 31 last, on March 1 at 2 o’clock, with
military honors,
j Capt. Xelson died in January, 1903.
He was at. tHo time of his‘ death
chief of the enlisted men’s division
!of the War Department under (Jen.
j Corbin. He was a Thirty-third I)e
--j giee Scottish Kite Mason, and a past
grand chancellor and past supreme
representative and past supreme sec
j retary and treasurer of the endow
ment rank. Knights of Pythias. He
j organized Nelson Companv. No. 3.
I Uniformed Rank. Knights of Pythias.
We’ve Outdone Our Own Expectations in This
Special Offering
\
New Spring Dresses
f I
Sizes from 14 Misses' to 44 Women’s •
$29.50
, ■ Surpassing even our fondest dreams of color, style and
quality, these dresses present one of the most remarks
able assortments that we have been able to offer at such
a price as this for many seasons.
Each dress was carefully selected to represent one of x
the season’s leading style features, and their wide range
. of styles covers the needs of almost every occasion and
taste.
Dresses styled on long slim lines, dresses featuring
the bouffant, pleated tiers, soft drapes and numerous
Egyptian and oriental effects. Flat crepe, canton, crepe
fcack satin and lace combinations. Dresses fresh and
youthful for the young miss, "and dresses straight and
simple for the woman who wishes to conceal her age. *
Just four of the host of delightful styles are illustrated.
\[ — (jra\ canton crepe, with C —.ln Egyptian sunburst of
an unusual skirt drape. Trim- pleating, held by a brilliant
med with appliqued motifs of ornament, gives distinction to
gray velvet and silver ribbon. a Crepe Fock in rose, alnwt d.
with a brilliant ornament at * green or sand. The yoke is a
the waistline $29.50 beautiful lace pattern $29.50
\
B—Three pleated tiers in D—Charming simplicity is
front contrast with long sash made exclusive by three huge
cordings in the back of this rosettes of self material on
Canton Crepe Frock. Neck ' this frock of a heavy quality
and sleeves finished with flat crefc. The very short
. iwheels of the material $29.50, sleeves arc of lucking $29.50
. -a /
# —Second Floor.
lansburgh& Brother
i
420-430 Seventh Street N.W. «
SIX GIVEN WAR HONORS.
(Jol. Foreman Heads Service Men
on President’s List for D. S. C.
For extraordinary heroism in
action during the world war, the
President lias awarded the distin
guished service cross to Col. Milton
A. Foreman of Chicago, formerly of
the 123 d Field Artillery. 33d Divi
sion; l,ieut. Col. Delaneey K. Jay of
New York city, formerly of the 307th
Infantry, 77th Division: Capt. Court
ney H. 'Barnard of Albany, N. T., for
merly of the 345th Battalion. Tank
Corps; Capt. Milo E. Terry, formerly
of the 145th Infantry, 37th Division;
Private Floyd Cline of Crown, W.
Va„ formerly of the 7th Infantry. 2d
Division, and Private Edwin Stubbs
of New York city, formerly of 165th
Infantry, 42d Division.
The distinguished service medal
was awarded to Brig. Gen. William
B. Parsons, Engineer Officers* Re
serve Corps of New York city, and
Col. Charles H. Tenny, Ordnance
Officers’ Reserve Corps of Springfield,
Mass.
“Pape’s Cold Compound” Breaks a Cold in Few Hours
Don’t stay slnfTed-up! Quit blow- |
ing and snuffling: Take "Pape's .
Cold Compound” every two hours'j
until three doses are taken. 'I he
first dose opens clogged-up nostrils
and air passages of head; stops
nose running; relieves headache,
dullness, feverishness, snowing. The
ALIEN LABOR ISSUE UP.
Resolution Relating to Hawaii Re
ported to the House.
Temporary admission to the Ha
waiian Islands of alien labor, includ
ing Chinese, otherwise barred under
the immigration laws, as proposed in
a resolution) was reported by the
House immigration committee yester
day. At the same time Chairman
Johnson of the committee, who op
posed the measure. Introduced a res
olution authorizing members of the
committee re-elected to the next
Congress to investigate Hawaiian
labor needs.
The resolution reported was intro
duced in July, 1921, by the late Dele
gate Kalanianaole of Hawaii. Chair
man Johnson, whose home is in
Washington, and other members of
the committee from Pacific coast
states, as well as Representative Box,
democrat. Texas, said they would sub
mit minority reports.
second and third doses usually break
up the cold completely and end all
grippe misery.
‘•Pape’s Cold Compound’’ >8 tho
quickest. surest relief known and
costs only a few cento at drug
stores. Tastes nice. Contains Bfl
quinine. Insist upon Pap#’**
ILansburgh & Brother I
I STORE NEWS for Wednesday. February 28,1923 420-430 Seventh St. N.W.
I Ex perl* Fitting
I ■/ costume destKner,. cuts,
I .. £ If fits and pins info shapo
I § M s ’ W your apparel to be mad©
I Sfr n ms V from materials pur-
I ■ m Jl chased here. This serv-
I • /1 Home Sewing Week.
I 0 I I investigate.
I g f IVVOVJW | (\ -Third Floor.
I |C • |I j Notions
I V For Home Sewing
I I The most-needed sewing
I 5, ~yi accessories and other no-
I 5- fig y tions at special prices.
I Featherstitch Braid, neat
I IT a\ patterns. 6-yard pieces. 3
I 1' 1/1 I II t for2sc.
I Z/u I I I Cotton 1 willed 'I ape, 12-
I ' 111 Iflfl lr M yard pieces. 4 for 25c.
I fig lif Jlilf c Bias Tape, rarions widths;
I /gl . 6-yard pieces. 3 for 13c.
I Hooks and Eyes, black and
I white; various sizes. 3 cards,
I j Cotton Grosgrain Belting,
I black and white. 6 yards.
I New Silks for Spring Costumes plain and assorted. 3 papers, I
I The season’s favorite weaves at prices made espe- 25 |- pool SUk Mack and
I daily attractive for Home bewmg Week. white; 50-yard spools. 3 for
I Canton Crepe, 40-inch, in Satin Channelise, 40-inch; 10c.
I light and dark col- tjjJO navy, seal and ©1 Rickrack Braid, white and
I ors. Yard black. Yard rpl.Jtw colors; 3 and 4 yard pieces.
I All-silk Radium, 40-inch. Crepe de Chine, 40-inch ;so Each. Sc.
I for lingerie and (Jjjl AC versatile for many <3*l AC Celluloid Thimbles, all col-
I outer wear. Yard. needs. Yard . ofs, 2 for sc.
I Alltyme Krepe, 36-inch; a Flat Crepes, 40-inch, in all Hook and Eye Tape, black.
I lustrous, rough the new colors. <2*o white and flesh. 3 yards,2sc.
I weave; very new, <2*o CA Yard Single-mesh Hair Nets, va-
I Yard . —Third Floor. rious shades. Dozen, 23c.
I Shoe or Slipper Laces,
I . _ . black, brown and white. 2
I New Stamped Aprons pai ™’ 5 % t .. v
I I l Miss Enco Sanitary Nap-
I For *»>m* Sewing Week kins, box of 12, 25c.
I ® Wooden Coat Hangers.
fl -r- - - .... with rod for trousers and
I S Ready made up on skirts . 4 for 25c
I wl, ( ‘C''r unbleached muslin. Nickel-plated Safety Pins,
I TV stamped in many at- assortcd s ' z '*-}jFSkS c -
I tractive embroidery ,
■ fjk designs. A pleasure New Lining Fabrics
)/y \ y to w °rk them, and a For negligees, founda-
I ( V s '! real ntilitv when thev tions, lingerie and many
1 r N are finished. * purposes besides linings.
JE Piedmont Prints—A novel
FT 1 IC/» OQs. silk and cotton mixture. 30
M 1® lDC mmm DDC yot inches wide.’ Many OA f ,
$ i Cj-nnll note Vi anrnns dainty designs. Yard.
I irj US Mnallpaicnapions. Foundation Silk—36 inches
\ /•{ Polly Prims, cover- wide; fer lingerie, slips and j I
'wL*/ alls (or frock * 55c
aprons). Man V Kimono Patterns—ln silk
styles to choose and cotton mixtures. 36
~ t , inches wide; striking designs,
from, to be. worked Yard, $1.25 and $1,50.
in various colors and — F,Mt
tjEli " —Third Floor.
I Wash Fabrics for Every J f \
I Spring Need a ■
I In an array of beautiful fresh colorings, with pal- Mjk M
I terns and weaves no less charming. Note the savings.
I Fine Quality Ginghams. 32 Silk - stripe Shirtings, 32-
I inches wide. Several hun- inch. Many attractive pat- ■
I dred yards in irregular terns and a quality quite I
I lengths. Plain colors and durable. Special, I
I checks. Regularly 35c. 24f* - ard ■
I Special, yard Linen-finish Suiting, 36- ■
I Playground Suiting, a ■ inch. An excellent substitute V
I sturdy fabric for little tots’ f c r linen. Plain shades, suit- _
I rompers and dresses. Stripes able for sport wear.
I m light and dark effects. Regularlv ,18c. Spc-
I Regularly 35c. Special, yard
I cial. yard “ —First Floor. i^-————————J
I
Mammoth Sale of Trunks^
I A Signal Success j
I Yesterday s response to our unusual sale of fine trunks equaled our hojtes
I , for the efforts and ingenuity we exerted to make such values possible. This is '<
I plainly the time to buy trunks, no matter how far ahead your traveling days.
I may be. Qualities are the best and the prices surprisingly low, A deposit 1
I will hold your purchase till vacation time. « j
I Fully equipped !
I v Wardrobe Trunks , $25.00 .
I Choice of "'dome-topped or steamer wardrobe Jm
I trunks, of three-ply construction and fully equipped W ri7~f: *ui^~A-V 7
I with accessories. All have heavy nickeled-on-brass ' ||H|
I hardware and strong locks. By all means, see
I Genuine 3-Ply Durable Hand Hh: s
I Wood Dress Luggage E9I
fri nk ’ $ J 5 : 45 , 3 Groups m ffl
/ Made of hard, vul- 1 1 sj> bH
canized fiber, bound in Traveling bags and { IHI
fiber and equipped with suit cases, of all good
strong hardware. One materials and in all •
of the. roomiest gen- sizes, shapes and
eral - purpose trunks shades. Choice at $3.95,
made. $4.98 and $6.75.
I
"" | This Is Slip Cover Time
Fmp Quality Orders' for slip covers should be placed at
• * | once to assure best service. We use best
W inaow Shades, materials, and our expert workmanship in
. creases satisfaction and wearing qualities.
(Whole hoii.es only) ,0-ioch Belgian Linen, yard 90e
A remarkable offer. We Cretonnes, yard 2Sc to $l.OO
' will completely shade any Pnhi-nlwn
home, group of homes or IT 0117 m\UgS
. apartment house at the un- Stand Alone for Value
usual price of $l,OO per Pabcolin Rugs are enameled—not var
shade, including measuring nished wear ’way beyond the possi
and hanging. This bilities of printed linoleum rugs costing ap
last until our stock of 10,000 k proximately the same. They are sold under
shades is exhausted. These a guarantee—your protection.
Holland .KtnK!
s arin V" d „ J p „ ri 7fn ro " ers - mA SS
Phone Franklin 7400. 6x9 size .’ $5.45
‘ ‘ —Fifth
aa 5 11 ■ 1 " 1 Sm
19

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