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NEW YORK, Jan. JO.?Archbishop
Bfleawntuw Oerrettl. papal undersec retary of state, and former auditor to Archbishop John Bonanzo. papal delegate In Washington. D. C.. Is here after an absence of nearly two years. He Is the highest Vatican official ever to visit the United States. He arrived yesterday on board the trans port Lapland, which brought S.Obo American soldiers. The purpo^ of his visit is to rep resent Pope Benedict at Cardinal Gibbons' golden Jubilee and possibly to bring announcement of a successor to the late Cardinal Parley. "I am happy to be back again in America." he said In a -statement is sued through his secretary. "It is lika coming home again. Here, in this country, I spent some of the happiest years of my life. "I am especially glad to be here because my mission brings me to my much venerated friend Cardinal <?ibbons. I hare come to represent the person of the Hcly Father at the celebration of his golden jubilee. Be fore leaving Rome. I asked the Holy Father what I should say to the Americans for him. -Tell them,' he said, that I lore and adore them. Tell them that I lo*e their ardor and spirit. Tell them that I am in full accord with their noble ideals and their high principles of freedom and Justice.'" WHIPPLE SUGGESTED AS SUCCESSOR TO GREGORY Sherman Ll Whipple, prominent Boston attorney, who directed the CongTeaalonal "leak" investigation in 1917. Is today being mentioned aa a possible successor to Attorney Gen eral Gregory, whose resignation be comes effective March 4 next. Mr. Whipple is ^ne of the leading Demdbrats of New England. He stands wen with President Wilson and Administration offlciala. Cold Gone! Head and Nose Clear First dose of "Pape's Cold Compound" relieves all grippe misery. Don't star stuffed-up! Quit blowing and snuffling! A ?ose of "Pape a Cold Compound" taken every two hours until three doses are taken will end grippe misery and break op a severe cold either in the head, chest, body or limbs. k promptly opens clogged-up nostrils and air passages: stops naaty discharge or nose running: roMeres sick headache, dullness, feverishness. sere throat, sneezing, *or??ss and stiffness. -Pipe's Cold CompoortB" la the crsickeat. entreat peijef known and costs only a few cents at drug stores. It acts without assist tastes nice, and causes no inconvenience. Dcn't accept a sub stitute. Says we must keep feet dry; avoid exposure and eat Jess meat. Stay off the- damp ground, avoid exposure, keep feet dry, eat less "jeat. drink lots of water and above all take a spoonful of salts oc casionly to keep down uric acid. Rheumatism is caused by poison ous toxin, called uric acid, whic.n is generated in the bowels and * ab sorbed into the blood. It is the function of the kidneys to filter this acid from the blood and cast it out in the urine. The pores of the skin are also a means of freeing the Km impurity. in damp and chilly, cold weather the skin pores are closed, thus forcing the kidneys to do double work, they become weak and sluggish and fail to eliminate this uric acid which keeps accumulating and circulating through the system, eventually net cling in the jo.nts and muscles causing stiffness, soreness and pain '.ailed rheumatism. .. ^ th.? ?flrst twin** of rheuma tism get from any pharmacy about four ounces of Jad Salts; put a tablespoonful in a glass of water and drink before breakfast each morning for a week. This is iaid" to eliminate uric acid by stimulat ing the kidneys to normal ictlon. thus ridding the blood of ;he3e inT purities. *** Jad Salts is inexpensive, harm sa and i? made from the acid of lemon juice, combined with lithia and is ujed with excel lent results by thousands of folks who are subject to rheumatism Hare you have a pleasant, effer vescent lithia water drink which overcomes uric acid and is beneficial to your kidneys as well. m, SORETHROAT Eases Quickly When You Apply a Little Musterole. And Musterole won't blister like tbe old-fashioned bustard plaster Just spread it on with your fingers! it penetrates to the sore spot with a gentle tingle, looeens the congestion and draws out tbe soreness anH jv?in Musterole is a rUMi, white oint ment marie with qQ of mustard. It is fine _ for quick relief from sore throat, bronchitis, tonsflitis, croup, stiff neck, asthma, neuralgia, headache; congestion, pletrriiy. rheumatism, lum bago. pains and ?hes of the back or sprataa^aor* muscles, bruises, chi 1 - . .< *l*?tol.fe?t, coida on the chest Nothing like Musterole for croupy chil dren. Keep it bandy for instant usfc v 30c and 60c Jin; hnfatal |i> ^ STATESTOASSIST ! SOLDIERS TO JOBS NEW YORK, .Tan. 20.?Governors of many States today expressed their in tention of co-operating with Federal authorities in securing employment for returning soldiers. Senator Kenyon in Washington re cently urged a conference of gover nors to discuss this problem. Some States are planning extensive public works to take carc of the la bor surplus. Following are some of the state ment?. "North Dakota's farms will take care of unlimited employed in the spring," said Governor Frazier. "Highway building and the ercction of State flour mills and elevators wili give work to thousands. There may be unemployment in other States, bu'. there will be a big shortage of farm labor here unless thousands of sol ? dier-farmers return." Governor Burnqulst of Minnesota, in a special message to the State Legislature, recommended that body to put aside certain funds for the immediate financial relief of the un employed, at least temporarily, until permanent employment could be pro vided. "Missouri is utilizing every suitable agency in an effort to handle the labor problem," said Governor Gard ner. "I will be glad to co-operate in any attempt to devise further plans or render the present program more effective. Plans call for $600,000,000 for road work." Relative to Senator Kenyon's sug gestion that the governors of various States hold a conference. Governor Allen of Kansas says he had no doubt Allen of Kansas said he had no doubt flcial in arriving at a solution of the unemployment problem. For Kansas he advocates an extenstive road building program and erection of public buildings as the logical means of furnishing work and stabilizing conditions. Texas Is Aldiag. Governor Hobby, of Texas, express ed hearty sympathy with the Kenyon idea. "I believe such conferences achieve good results." he said. "In j Texas every effort is being made to care for returning soldiers. Particu lar attention is being given plans to obtain land far the soldiers." "I shall attend the conference. If called," said Governor Codlldge. of Massachusetts, "but my opinion is that governors can accomplish more by staying home and attending the employment problems of their own States. The problems seem to be quections of locality. The Senators and Congressmen can handle the na tional aspects of the problem." Governor Coolidge also is urging renewal of all public work and is try ing to place men on farms. Governor Cox. of Ohio, said: "I am ready to co-operate with any plan along these lines which may be sug gested by the Federal Government. Improvements to protect the health ?f returning soldiers are already un der wmy."~ ^ Mitklgaa Head OptimUflr. " Governor Sleeper said he believed all the Michigan plants would restore returning soldiers to their former jobs, and thus relieve any bad condi tion there. Gov. A. E. Smith, of New York, said he is considering asking legis lation for several million dollars for public work. x - ... Governor Harding of Iowa an nounced he would attend the confer- ! ences or send a representative. He suggests that the War Department discharge only men who have jobs ready. "So far South Dakota is caring for its unemployed." said Governor Nor-. beck. "Up to date, our greatest dif ficulty has been to secure the return of those needejL-on our fajma Our State will gladly join in coi?Te*ence with sister States, and work toward Placing men here IT possible." Unemployment is the chief * con sideration of the legislature now sit ting in Oklahoma, said Governor Rob ertson. He believes the situation ? an be handled by local agencies and in ternal improvements there. Plu Pakllc v\ork.?. In California it is intimated the legislature may appropriate funds for irrigation, storage dams, hydro-elec tric development, an4 reclamation work to afford employment for re turning service men. Governor Lister, of Washington, said: "There is sufficient employment now in Washington to absorb the iabor surplus at present existing. Plans for public work to provide addi tional employment cannot be worked out now because the Federal Govern ment lias not decided on a policy far State and Federal co-operation" G. OlANS FOREIGN SERVICE SCHOOL Special courses in ocean navigation and transportation, designed to equip men of America for service with the United States merchant marine, are included in the classes of the new ?chool of foreign service which is to be opened at Georgetown uu;,<..8lty rebruary 17. The announcement has just been made by the Rev. Edmund A Walsh, regent of the school. The classes will be under three groups a foreign language group, an economic and commercial group, and a political science group. Under the foreign language group will be classes in French, Spanish. Russian, Portuguese, and Japanese, all of which will be taught by native instructors. The economic and commercial group will include principles of political | economy, will cover economic re sources of the worjd, history and commercial customs of South Amer ica. accounting, and ocean navigation and transportation. The law and political science group will include international law. and a special, newly organized law course on recent important legislation af fecting foreign and domestic com merce. Particular attention will beI paid to interpretation of the Webb T'opierene law^f April 10, I01S, p?r. I mlttlng export combinations for for eign rfrade. Tuition will be >00 per semester, or $120 a year. Registra tion will begin February 3. Pillow Cases & Cotton Fabrics 500 dozen Fine Pillow Cases, made from short lengths, of ex tra heavy, fine weight cloth; sizes 45x36, 45x 38, and 45x40'/i. At 42c. 32-inch Fancy and Her ringbone Blue-Stripe* Ticking, in nhort lengths; featherproof. At 50c. First Floor, l^anstiurgh & Bro. Just A Few Days More of Lansburgh & Bro.'s Greatest of All January Clearance Sales Editorial Wc have learned to have so much respect and admiration for the uniform of Uncle Sam's boys that it gives us a touch of sorrow every time we sec one of them being used to "work in." It puts the U- S. A. uniform on the same level with our or dinary civilian clothcs and it shouldn't be. We believe in letting the boys have their uniforms for one, two or a dozen months, but wouldn't it be well to require that they be worn for "dress" rather than for the perform ance of our daily tasks? If this can't be done in an official way, let's create ,a public sentiment that will dis courage the thoughtless use of the American soldier's uni form. Certainly the khaki that brought freedom to the world de serves to be kept high in our esteem and thought. Using it for everyday is too much like hitching a thor oughbred race horse to a common dray. $3.00 54-In. AD-Wool French Serge, $1.98 One shade only. A rich shade of African brown. We will also include 50-inch dark navy blue. Strictly all-wool storm serge. These fine fabrics are really quoted at pre-war prices. Reg ular $3.00 values. 54-In. Zibeline Bourella and Bolivia, $1.98 These are now marked $3.50 and up. Please note we have only a limited quantity of each fab ric and -one shade only?a rich shade of dark maize. 58-In. All-Wool Black Kersey $2.98 Extra quality all-wool black Coat ing Kersey, heavy enough to make up without lining. Our regular retail price is $3.50, but special for tomorrow at $2.98. Third Floor, l^ansburgh & Bre. 81x90 Garza Sheet*, in double bad daa, at $1.TS. 81xtt Garza Sheets, ip do?bie-b*d sise, long, at llil. 81x108 Garza doable-bat ? sua. S yards long, at SUC. 90x99 Garza 8beeta. ia don We-bed mm, S yards long, at $1J5. First Floor. * Bro. MEN'S Negligee Shirts (Broken Lots) At 700 Each 335 Neglige"* Shirts, either soiled or mussed from handling. These are values worth up to $1.50 to be cleared out special at 7l)c e^ch. Sizes included are 1354 to-17. Direct Street Entrance to Men's Shop. A Suit Sale For Small Women $ 33 .90 All Sample Spring Models. Values up to $55.00 Sizes 16 and 36 Only All Sales Final The Styles: Are many and they are mostly one of a kind. Every style is right up to the minute for this spring's vogue. Many are plain tailored, others are pro fusely braid trimmed. Still others are elaborately embroidered. , . < - . I The Materials: Represent the very best and those that will be pop ular for this spring. Choose from poiret twills, all wool men's wear serges. Tricotines, gabardines, and all wool poplins;, also silvertone burellas. plenty of navy and blacks, also spring shades. Second Floor, Lansburgh & Bro. $3.50 Long cloth at $2.69 Piece ...??* * ? x* * Full 12 yards to the piece of this splendid quality Longctoth in the proper weight and finish for women's and * children's garments. - **' Only 100 pieces at this price. iOc Poplin, 38c Pine Mercerized White English Poplin, in fine heavy weight;. 27 inches wide; *'& pieces. 50c Crepe, 39c 31-inch White Pliaee Crept for lingerie. ,, ,; * " Cambric, 40c 36-inch White Berkley Cambric, with a fine soft finish. For a's . Batiste, 50c 4&-ineh Mercerized Batiste for lingerie. 35c Crepe, 25c Equal to the Serpestaae gmde; 30 inches wide, hi nub ef fect. Only 10 pieces at this price. _ First Floor?Unitarfk a Bra. A Clearance This Our Best Sale of Undermuslins Women appear to be more appreciative of the exceptional values we have assembled than they ever were before. We'd like you to see the assortment. $5 Envelope Chemises, $3.45. Night Robes, $1.95. Night Robes, $1.50. Envelope Chemises, $1.50. Corset Covers, 59c. Drawers, $1.00 and $1.25. Combinations, $1.95 to $2.95. Envelope Chemises, $1.95 and $2.50. Third Floor, I.anaburgh & Bro. $22.50 High-Grade Plash Robes. Each Auto and Steamer Rugs Very radical reductions prevail, as you can verify by a glance at the following list: . $35.00 Highest Grade Plash Robas. Each S25 00 $25.00 High-Grade Pfash Robaa. Each S20 00 $1150 412.50 -48.95 -48.45 -$5.95 -46.85 47.85 $15.00 High-Grade Plush Robaa. $10.95 High-Grade Plush Robas. Each. $10.00 Plain Color W Auto Robes. Each. $7.00 Plain Color Woven Auto Robes. Each. $8.00 Steamer Rugs, fringed or $9.00 Steamer Rugs, fringed or hemmed. Each. Fifth Floor, UMborgh a Bro. In the Great January Sale are *29-75 Seamless Axrainster Rugs $19-75 These Come In Size 6x9 Feet, Which Is Just Right For Apartments or Small Rooms Sanford s Seamless Beauvais and Fervack Axminster Rugs, the best quality rugs made; in size 6x9. These rugs arc suitable for use in most any room of your home $14.98 Seamless Axminster Rugs. $9.75 Sanford seamless Beauvais and Fer vack Axminster rugs of best quality, in size 4.6x6.6 only. 9x12 Seamless Brussels unless 'I H C A RugS. V"' aOU 9-wire quality Brussels rugs that will give years of satisfactory service. In medal lion and all-over effects. Wool and Fiber Rugs, $4.85 6x9 Feet. $7.29 Value A good quality wool and liber rug, in blue, tan or green allover designs. Suit able for any room in your home. Size 2 7x54 rugs of ?1.25 value, at 85c. Fourth Floor, I^ansburgh & Bro. Extra Specials For Infants and Children Infants' Long Slips, made of muslin, with lace edges on necks and sleeves. Regular 69c value at 39c. Children's Flannelette NigM Drawers, of good quality material. Sizes 2 to 8 years. At $1.25. Misses' One-piece Pajamas, of dainty pink or tttte striped materials. Sizes ~$ to fS years. At $1.59 and $1.95. Children's Bloomers, of fine quality black sateen. Sizes 4 to 14 years. At $1.00 and $1.25. Children's All-wobl Sweaters,' in sleeveless, dip-over or buttoned models. $3.00 to S5.00 values at $1* $2.95, and $3.95. Third Floor, J*ftniburrh a Rra. Foot Comfort Week In Our Shoe Shop Sore and aching feet can be made comfortable and strong with the proper shoes and perhaps some simple appliance. Visit our "Comfort Shop" this week and let our expert shoe man examine your feet and pre scribe for them. Remember that a great many of the rheumatic pains of today are caused by the feet. Don't suffer needlessly. Get expert advice?this week. Up to $6.75 Lace Curtains $3.65 Finest Quality and Perfect Goods Only in This Lot Quaker and Scranton Made Cur tains, finest quality Cable and Scotch Net Curtains, in neat plain or all-over Brussels lace effects; and finest quality VoiSe Curtains finished with drawn work and "lace medallion bor ders, trimmed with lace edges, are included in this sale. Oil Opaque ? Window Shades.Oa/C Window Shades, 38 inches wide and 6 feet long, made of heavy quality oil opaque, in oyster white color only. Mounted on standard quality spring rollers. Fourth Floor, I.ansburgh A Bro. Women's Full Fashioned $1.00 Thread Silk Stockings, Pair. . Every pair perfect. Closely wovsa ?thread silk to the knee'. Reinforced toes, soles, and heels and tops finished with gar ter welts of closely woven lisle. Shown in white and the popular and wanted shades of cordovan, dark tan, bronze, khaki, taupe, turtle, dark gray, smoke, medium gray, and pongee. With the prospect of higher prices for spring, wise women will buy generously of these special values. First Floor, Lansburgh & Bro. Store Hours: Open 9:15 A, M.; Close ? P. M. we STORE or G#?AT?*r$eW/cr 420-430 Seventh St. Through to Eighth St.