OCR Interpretation

South Bend news-times. (South Bend, Ind.) 1913-1938, March 18, 1918, EVENING EDITION, Image 2

Image and text provided by Indiana State Library

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87055779/1918-03-18/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 2

MtiMt.w i:vi:Mf;, march is, iois
happenings in and about town
1 , '
Local Priest Addresses Hiber
nians at St. Patrick's Day
"Tho .:nn Fen -;-I
"-t in Irish tl .iil.ücii.'
1 mm 1 ;.a nie j '!. t
'jrntli'c Ha-;erty of
1. ; '. er-: 1 in h : .1 ;
-1 ii' 1 i t ! 1 1 !-.. t Ii1
f III '.rni.ino a t the
r : -.-? :;t the
' This ,a the
made t.y Fr.
.N'-'l " I Mill'
Im-.-s .it tip
Ancient Di 'U r
Oliver hot I
Smia;. night.
lifi.iri'l l,d-s b t - r j iightine for 7oj
: - .-.ii'. l'r. Ha- rty, - for the
j M ;: 1 i 1 o ih.it man has natural m
;!!. ible ilgMs v.hi'h 1:0 täte tan
Iii'- a a ay; tl.it God has given the
luuhoil rsg'it .-o .sicr'd that a
state, that does not iesprt them has
r iaim in the lovulty of its sub-
To question the ruht of Ireland
to d rnand that England allow he:
to owjrn h rself vuilil he thA
j..:uc, ,-i'- o - I i 1 1 -r to Webstej-. as to
lfv. the I-:ra!ity of the origin of
J I. n.J."
Willi What N Right.
i f. Hafttv staled at the b-gin-1.0.;,
f hin spee h that any state
ment at a ime like thi- -oneerning
ln .mo!; of Ireland is a wry d-li-at'-
task. If it is not !-jii;pn of. it
i- a plain t usion of tip- 1 s i ; if it
: 5p"hen . f, there is apt to ;.o m:s-n::-l
t standing.
"Though v. f are vith England in
tu f.tr as we !.tli e her to oe ruht,
the! is no reason why we cannot
be against In r in so far ns an
f-iioiv that she is ronr," 'ontin
ued l'r. Hageity. "iMniel W'eh-ter,
in Iiis great speech on the Greek
rev ol iition. ur-fil the house of m j
M sntati 'os to extend a resolution
of sympathy to the r.rrrks who
vere then struggling to free them
selves fror ; j f j tjop to Turkey,
lie said: 'I think it right not to
h un.-c.i. nun ble In the expression
of our regard, and. a fir .?. that
goes, in evincing our feelings lr. con
sonance with a lru oi'rpssf'd and
now tnucjlini; pojdp. I am ixt'
on of tho. who would in thp hour
f nt in . -it pril. witlihold siirii (n
rur.i?'inPiU as mUht properly
'inl lawfully uivt-n and when th
crisis sho-ul1 Vi ,;ist, iivrrwlielin tho
rt-sfUfd sufferer with kindiuss."
"Tluro arc many In Anu ric:i. to-
lay an, I amorust thfiti, many Irish
men, who hnp no s mp.ithy with
tho Sinn Feinrs." said Fr. H.oity.
"lint thir 1 10k of sympathy Is du
to ;i lark rf nndTi-tahdIn of t!i
Jri.-h situation as it really is. Thf
Sinn Ffinors in Ireland, (and I do
not rfer to any disorderly syinpa
thi.ors thy may hav- In this
country are th j.o ts and tho pa
triots of thl qnr rat im. Th- ar c
tho mon of ision and of love.
o ranathal Hatred.
Ho cited Sir Kcuor C.i.-onient,
I'iono tfkef.'iruton. He c ilhil t'nom
scholars, i.ien of ifüneiiuiit and of
itilturo. "Call lh.-:u dre-iuu.'-s if
j'o-i will"' s.iid Fr. H.-Uforty, "hut
tlr .'iiiic;- of droam that .vro pure
in,i hautiful. I hoar no fanatical
hatnd toward th'- l.'iuli.h. I
het-rfully ai'knowlodue tho loht I
v', in to'immn with all who speak
the K:ulth laiuuao t that nohlo
iac- of non. tho Kiuti-h potds.
Fmni .ti.ikf.-peaif to Francis
Thom;-op 1 knew thotn as men
who litd thnisols and or" will
ing to lot others live. Fat it is not
in lo'r pot ts that tlo- i of Fni?
lan 1 arc s. mi. tint in tho laulish
l'hü.isopli-! s and tin- Ftuash kiir3.
ThtH liao imi follows, l i. th
F.ruh.-h tatoin n and ju'litiv in ns
aai tluy art a di;:V! ni ciass. Ac--id:iu
to th's n;u. othrr men
h W' r.o ratnral or i t , il ;!:. i (!
?)-:ht.-: tlif tn! st.n: 4.' riht is
i:. the statf. Ti.f liht to live to
worship (lod, to -,l ii ' tic Di,'s . lij!
lrt n, ihf.sf riht !.-t ;ut as 1 tu
iis tho staT- grants thrn t !:. r .-a -jfcts.
Wht ii slit- v. es :,t t i.ikf
thf-n away there is i:t-:hiu l"i t'
hll-'i'Vl to tl o ! -n t to
"A in vr i, a has ; .
Id p'-a.-ea Ld ."
' ! a w ! i into
t.M' ptr sei t . i woiiil war. Vo re
t! t! to make the rid safe for
'.t mo.-ii y 'e will !:ht ;;;.tll f:-'
:,t:tl aii!('r,n:nn'.s ox ernment is
.a v.'. r. t ('' to Fi-jium ainl Flar',i.
'e hae set ap our hann-rs on the
K'lM'pe.in Latt!o: !dv a- the Je-
Rejected! i-j -J
He should have used
For his skin trouble
If v. 1 ha r been " turned d w n " a?
Iii ma;: w,i? .case of ?.: u i -Kin-
vfj' t:nn, or if -u arc . t f c r ; 1 1
fn :n
:i it.hi: buri.ir; kit trf.iMe winch
keeps u scratch.in,: and dijin;. why
d. ri't vcu trv Kcu 1 Ointment ?
In m tcac..it 5tp- itehifv. instantly,
4t.d hrali:.;' bt-i:.5 pü-m; J cv ea
m.rc prompt! if aided by Kc tu 1
v ap. I'hvs.ciaus kt.e-wth.it :t O PU::iS
(. . hT)i dr.:-5 ai d t!cy -xe re-
r'"b-d it f- ' m.iny u .c.
';tg-st ' l-'e i ' S"!Ot J i K-ir.;
S- I 1 r ( r; r vi r !r I U K K r- no!
f-nd-r of th f,iK a?air.t tho
law.: es of the trfjn.
Wf a,.- iiOt dcr ther to kill
;rrr.an- l iaus- tliey are Gorman.
hi:t l.ocan,o wo holiovo them to
tjrar.ts. And tyranny Is Just an
iu!y, ju-t as dutolical whether U
wear the mak of Frltifih or Pnm
Man feature-. The Prussian record
ir. r.fIiim is a nUhtmare; the Pole
is weary of his oke. hut Hnrfland'
re-ord in Ireland Im blick onoujrh to
be her chif omharraHninent in this
pies.-nt rriMs. if eer there 7t
a wiieheato, amoru tho rations.
Fn-'Iand 'has l,efr, that t Ireland.
If Fruland h.is roformed; if h?
stands by our dl? tC)tla as the de
fender ,t th. weak, then let her
prove h- v sincerity by 'ivin Ire
land s !f irovernment. If Fruland
is our ally, in detendin the weaker
nations auain.-t the mUht of the
Hun, let her prow it by ruhtinn the
ae o!I wronjJs of the Irish jeople.
If I'.'U'iuin and Poland are to be
tree, then why not Ireland'.' "Where
is th nation that has fou-ht for
freeior7i that has not had the sup
port of the Irish people? Where is
tho held on which liberty was won
that has not run trinison with tho
idood of the Irishmen?
Ploa lor I'rtf" Irclaml.
"Ireland's lUht has not varied for
TuO yea r Defeat in Ireland has
never meant despair. Fvtry gener
ation has renewed the Juht as it
it were tli'j b'Uinnhu of tile stru4
k'le. Kiuland has already learned
the lesson that in Ireland imprison
ment for patriotism Uo?s not mean
punishment but an henor. Glad
stone has said that the Irish have
made of the prison, a shrine, and
the prison arb, tho dress of high
est honor."
Fr. Ifak't-rty concluded his spee h
by uryin tho Irish men and Tnh
womon in Arnerica to communicate
with their representatives in Wash
irmton and urt;e thern to fUht for
the rights of Ireland when at tho
Hi eat peace conference in the fu
ture .t is decided that Poland und
Helu'ium and all tho others .shall
have freedom and Mdf government.
Ilcrin- Pays Tribute.
"tank F. Heriru of the state war
savings committee, in his patriotic
address j.aid reat tribute to the
Irish for the. jart that they have
played in every liyht for freedom.
"Germany must be foucht until
she is fiuht to her knees," said
.Mr. Heriiu. "This war isn't f-'oink'
to end in trie year, not in two years,
and ma be not in tho third year
from now. Tho events of tho past
!-ix weeks, even the events of tlie
Iast :;o day hive brought about un-
tielieveable things. I-'ven the Ger
man, if he nal been told a year ao
that he would be in control of Odes
sa today, would not have believed it.
Th" Germans are in Kussia and they
will send their officials into Russia
to teach and to force them into sub
mission. And they will et readv
for the next war. There must be
no peai o unless it is a victorious
ptaee and Germany must bo beaten
until she is down for unless she is,
she will aain tear up her treaties
and there can be no question as to
whom her next war will be directed
Irish Arc In War.
"Whore is there another nation
that has responded more nobly than
have tho sons of Ireland. They hav
stout' by Fn'Ianil, in this tea
strtuKle. because they knew her
be ruht in this war, and they will
stand steadfast to tho finish."
Fr. Thomas Furke, of Notre Dame
was the toastrnaster of the evening.
In addition to the speeches that
were made, musiral numbers by
.Miss Josephine Decker, Charles Mc
Cauley. Sylvester I.ehey and Harry
Se anion were enjoed.
Resolutions were adopted p.iins
tribute to the Order of Hibernians;
renewing the faith to tho pope; ex
pressing their admiration and re
spect to the citizens of the country
for their rcspnse to every call .in
th? world strimule and oxpressirr-'
their love ami devotion to the peo
ple of Ireland; their thanks to the
piasitlent for his reception to Mf.
Sheeh -keffiiuton, who presented
to the executive of the nation the
appeal of the women of Ireland for
recognition 0f the Ir.sh republic.
They expressed, also thtir sincer'
thanks t s-n-y Iin.-.iiu for receiv
ing the petition of the provisional
government of Ireland by Dr. Pat
rick Henry .McCarten. They extend -
-I the thanks oi tho Irish race to
t'p cotuiess;nen and senators, an!
particularly to Miss Rankin of Mon
tana, for Their efforts in behalf of
Ireland's aase.
Tr.butt was paid to John F Red
mond and the .-vmpathy of the order
u. extended to the Irish people in
thtir lo.-s of the illustrious state.-n-.a...
TheN etetnbl their appre
tiation to all who took part in th
pre"-". 1.1:11.
Two automobiles were reported
Stolen to the pole e SundaV tliizht. A
tie n.is-en-rer Fui' k bt!nti(.Tiir, to C.
F. .Muri h of Flkhart. was taken
ftoin ;?i front of the 'Oriental Inn
about : tt'ilock. I-tton Pukel. ;1T
)s. ltdh st.. reported that his :ve pas
sei:er Overland had be, v taken
fr -::i i:-. front of the Frodheek roc
t r ei, N. Main s.. about the same
time. At an early hour this nom
ine ; 1? police h id been unable to 1,
i.itf eit her ear.
mii.oM AJ)iKi.r. mi;.
Fev. Harry Findblom. tho nttod
ev ar.elt of Fhica-ro. who is ctn
,1 a tin;- a series of lecturers at the
Swedish Mis-ion church. spoke
Saturday cvenint: to the mn on
"A Man oa the Square."'
i Will. JOIN CAVA I. It V.
J t'laienii' II. Ihckmtn, son of Mr.
and Mrs. .1. A. Sehode. iSi; S.
Mich lean st.. wall leave for lndlan-api'l:--
Wtdmsd.tv r.iornmc to Jo:n
t he o; alrv.
Notre Dame News
The feast of St. Patrick was a
obseived fittingly at Notr Dame.
Saturday evc-nin the students as
semble.l in Washington hall where
an intertetinu' program was rend
ered, arranged by Prof. Fariell and
Prof. Recker. The numbers of the
prou'ram pleased the audience ery
in'Kh. on Sunday the entire stu
dent Dody attended high lr.asd at
which the Rev. 15. Lansc. C. S. C.
officiated. Dcin- I'abJon SundaV
the orrnon was omitted the Way
of Cross said by the Rev. Uuutne
Rurke. C. S. C, rector of Sorin hall.
A special menu was arranged for
th" noon meal, both in the tollte'e
refectory ond in the Notre Dame
cafeteria, the latter being artistcally
decorated with Irish emblems and
flags. The proprietors of the cafe
teria distributed badges to their
patrons and served Ice cream to the
students dining In the college re
fectory. After dicussins details of the an
nual Senior class ball, the commit
tte in charge announced that it will
be held on April 9 at the Indiana
club. Renson's orchestra with the
famous Schoetz at the piano was
chartered for the occassion. Pre
parations for the Senior da no w ere
made by David Philbin, John Lem
mcr, Thomas Kelly, Leonard Mayer
and James Locan.
Tho feature of the special patriot
ic service hold at tho Kp worth Me
morial church Sunday was the dedi
cation of a service flap with 1". stars.
The llacr was made by Miss Ituth
Witner and presented bv Miss Fit'i
Staples, the president of the Winona
.Sunday school class.
Another interestim? part of the
program was a letter read by Mi.s
Dlanch Golip from her brother,
Lloyd Colip, w ho was one of the lirst
boys from the church to respond
to the call of war.
Mrs. Kcnna, wife of tho former
pastor, who is now a chaplin at
Camp I)odf?e, presided at the orcai
and played a number of patriotic
air during: the services. A spe
cial address was given by tho pastor.
Itev. G. F. Rulison, on the propriety
of the dedication of the service flat.
"Keep the Home Fire;-, Burning"
was sun by Jerome Pholly ami a
recitation. "It's Your Flap and My
Flag," was Riven by Lester Finney.
A mass meeting was held by the
Polish citizens of this city Sunday
evening, encouraging volunteers for
tho Polish army. The celebration
opened with a banquet at Kosciusko
hall in honor of the enlisted recruits
from South Chicago and Hammond.
A parade led by tho recruits and dif
ferent Polish Falcons followed to
Warsaw hall, where, more than L'.Oi'O
people joined in the mass meeting.
There were three enlistments obtain
ed for the Polish army, while seven
Kirls also volunteered ;heir services
lor tied Cross nurse.
The entire progiam was a patri
otic affair, music anil speeches com
prising the meeting.
Clarence H. Dieckman. F12 S.
Michigan st.. has enlisted in the
Fnited States cavalry and will leave
Wednesday for Indianapolis for as
si rnr.ier.t. The youni man has been
employed at tho Stephenson Fnder
wenr mills, and a numner of his
friends at the factory will present
him with an appropriate- gift today
or tomorrow. Company O. home
guards, of which he was a member,
will give a smoker in hi-1 honor at
the Chamber of Commerce Tuesday
evening after tho drill of tho com
Leo S. Niedve, one of the pro
prietors of the Main saloon on .V.
Main st., received several ugly cufs
and bruises on his face and heal
yesterday afternoon when a horse
he was driving t j a sulky shied at s
train at tho Division st. crossing
and throw the driver to the ground.
Ho was removed to his home at
lit: chestnut st. nr.d a surgeon call
ed to att?nd hltn. A deep gash ci
tlie right side of his nose required
several stitches.
Joseph IVwsko, a farmer resid
ing near Fdiek, was a I' rested Sat
urday afternoon by Health flict-r
Farl Parker, and Veterinary Surgeon
Wolf. He is accusal of selling the
meat of a calf from a di.-eased cow.
Poveske was released on bond.
Freaking all previous records. 1
das in the surgical dressings de
partment made Ö.T41 dressings in
cne evening. The cla-j includes the
Mary Ann il;il, tho St. Hedw ig --'s
ilub. the St. P. Fulhns (colored
and tho K res go club, who made
their exrellent showing laM Tues
day evening.
In the future, olanuci fur sur
gical drestdngs work may go to th-.-hi.zh
school surgical dttsMr.es shop.
Liberty bon-N. bought and so'd
for cash. Any denomination. Room
42.: J. M. S. Bl lg. Advt.
"A treat man of wboir helped "
a captive maid," the worths taken
from lvins-5:.", were chosen for
the text by Capt. Nehemiah Brookes
at th Salvation Army Sunday ripht.
He showed how oftn times a re'tSOn
in a lowly station in life has been
able to help persons of Kre-at power
and authority.
"This is a. time and an opportuni
ty for everybody to render valuable
serviie" said 'apt. I'.rookes. "for
then- are many important things
be accomplished. Spekin ami
writing words of ood cheer is one
way a tnl various other helpful ac
tions can be made. Unfavorable
circumstances should nt bo allow
ed to prevent anyone from bdn-;
their Cxsly toward God And man
and country. This all denotr-s help
ing' to etter the conditior.s of the
"Many biblical characters and
present generation Christians have
surmounted and conquered difficul
ties at ijreat odds by th power of
God. And this power is no less to
day for all who trust and obey cheer
fully and keep up .1 uond courage
will win out because of their perse
verance in righteous action."
Members of the Sinai society hold
Its regular meeting in the pink
room of tho (diver hotel Sunday
afternoon. Miss Sarah ('her. a
prominent sincer of Chieaeo favored
the society with a number of He
brew folk song. Little Sylvia Ros
enthal of this city displayed some
fine art in dancing. Judnc Feic
of Mishavvaka cave an address on
titled, "Liw Krnbodiment of Jus
tice". I-'. F. Sim? former principal . of
the hish school will address the
members at their next meeting
which will be held April 7th. Rabbi
Cronbach formerly of this city will
address tho members April 21st in
the liigh school auditorium.
Money Furnishes Police Sys
tem to Aid in Transport
ing Farm Products.
Ity the Hureau of Publicity,
Treasury Department.
While the city dweller and the
railway managements have been
complaining about the unusual
snowfall this winter, the farmer ; f
tho central west has had cause to
congratulate himself. Heavy snows
mean fatter fields and fatter fields
in these days of high prices mean
fatter pocketbooks.
Hut while congratulating himseif
on the prospect of greater yields of
wheat, corn and hay the coming
summer, the agriculturist should no:
loso sight of the fact that the cold
weather and the heavy snows have
meant great inconvenience to the
government at Washington. For
weeks tho railways were virtually
tied up and unusual measures had
to be taken to get coal and food
and machinery to the seaboard and
thence to our men and their broth-ers-in-cause
in France and Flan
ders. Delays resulting from the un
favorable climatic conditions not
only disarranged plans, but meant
added expense.
The government is spending In
the neighborhood tt a billion dollars
a month in the conduct of the war
against the CJerman plan of life.
A great part of this motley and a
great measure of the effort of Amer
ican forces abroad are being direct
ed against an evil vitally important
to the American farmer piracy of
the sea. The forthcoming Liberty
loan will give every farmer of th
distrb t an opportunity to riqht this
inlluence which jeopardizes ttw
shipping of his products to foreign
Hvery bond he buy means jutt
so many shots at the submarines
whose mission is to destroy the ves
sels carr;. ing Ids goods. Xot onlv
will the Liberty loan afford him this
opportunity of self-defense, but ir
will give him tho chance to go on
tecord a a practical supporter of a
government whose ideals are iti
open and undisguised rebellion
against the methods -f tho ruling
classes of Cermany and Austria.
Moreover, tho loan will offer him a
profitable and safe investment an !
go toward opening and maintaining
row markets for his goods when th-.
sword is sheathed and the glow of
peace settles upon tho earth.
Tho purchase of Liberty bonds
will provide a police fore? in th
shape of destroyers to ward off th-'
F-boat pirates intent upon sinking
of the vessels that are carrying the
American farmer's goods to Hu
rope. Common business sen so
should ooiupt the farmer to gr
the limit" in aiding the govern
ment in its jut war ngaint-t the
pirates of the sea.
LAFAYETTE. Ind.. March Kv
Iifayette's 'ir.-t victim in the !ig
conf'ict is Clyde V. Hal!, who was
1 injured in a recent engagement ,n
J France, recording to official info-.
rnation received by his mother. Mr.
Hilda Hall. 102 4 Echo st.. this city.
H was a member of Lattery ) .
sixth fiel 1 artillery. He enlisted ir
that unit on May la lat. ami left
for Krar.- e July 'J 9 . Hall i 21 year.
of age and Aas formerly a machinist.
Pictorial Review
and April Patterns
Now on Sale
aster Fabric Oeca
in the Realm of Faslniomialble Silks
emu these beautiful fabrics in time to fashion into that handsome dress you had
in mind for the great Easter parade.
splendid assortment.
Plain Natural Pongee
27 inch, S5c; 34 inch, $1.75.
Burton's 2-Season Guaranteed Satin, complete assortment colors, at $1.25 a yard.
Dressmaking Supplies
UeUing's Quality-First
Silk Thread in all colors.
J. cc P. Coats White Cot
ton Thread, all numbers.
Buttons, just the rigid
styles advocated tor spring
fashions for trimming.
Snap Fasteners in black
and white, all sizes at 5c
and 10c.
Needles in all sizes at 7c
Belting in all widths, 8c
to 30c yard.
All styles and sizes of
Dress Shields and Rubber
Girdle Forms in all sizes
German Foreign Actions
Have Always Been Against
Right, Says Former Ger
man Ambassador.
STOCQHOLM. March 18. The
fort-isn policy of the German gov
ernment :efore the war criticised
severely ii. a memorandum written
l-y Prince Lichnowsky, German am
bassador at London, when the war
I'ean, which is published in the
Politiken, organ of the extreme left
of the socialists. The memorandum
was written in August. HHP, to ex
plain and justify to personal friends
his position, which had been as
sailed. Only a half dozen typewritten
copies of the documents were made-.
One of these in consequence of he
travul of the prince by a person
to whom it was given, reached the
German foreign office and caused a
great scandal. Another copy vva :
communicated to certain member?
of the minority socialist party of
Germany, but how it got across the
German frontier remains a my-;,
After describing the circumstanced
which le.l to his appointment i
lt'J' as ambassador to England.
I'tinre Lichnowsky says the moment
undoubtedly was favorable for a
nvv attempt to establish a better
footing vvith England. He contin
ues: Itcmhid Trance of Wrong.
i r z. Um. atieal Moroccan pol
icy had lepeatedly shaken confi
de cp in our peaceful disposition.
An Austrian -colleague who vas long
in Paris said to me:
""If the French begin to forest
their desire for revenge for th"
Franco-Prussian war. jou regular'.-.-remind
them of it by treading
heavilv on thdr toes.'
"After the rejection of :h- at- !
tempt of Pelras.-e (then Freia.Ii for
eign minister) to reach an agree,
merit concerning Morocco ar.d afu
declarir.g that we had no politic il
interests there, we suddenly recog
nized in Abd-el-Aziz alien sultan
of Moror o) a Kruger r.umbr two.
Our attitude promoted the Russo
.Tapanee and, Ruo-Pritish rap
prochnie its. In the face of th
German ueril all ther cor.rl.rtp fed
into the .. ack round. Tlu isibll
u of .v new Fra r. o-flerm.t n war
had become evident."
Grey .ought IVaf.
Prince Lichriov, sky goes r o
say that i.n hi" arrival in Indoi
he four.! Sir Eduard (.now Y,.s-
Robertson- Br6tierCompany
At $2.25 a vara-
40 inch very heavy Roue:: Silks, sind and ivory, bi as. -rt-ment
of novelty sport designs of raised satin upon the heavy
rouh ground, making; a wonderful fabric for smart suits and
At $1.69 and $1.98 yard:
Splendid new line 36 inch Tail eta and Mesaline Qinium
plaids, dainty checks, satin stripes, the color combinations are
perfect some of the most beautiful you have ever seen.
At $2.00 and $2.25 yard:
3o ar.d 4o inch Foulards, in a variety of very latest novelty
prints. Foulards are in s; re.it demand. You should see our
Dress Fabrics of Wool
Ready for almost every spring demand in veil
chosen variety.
Splendid Line Serges and Fancy Weave Staple
Dress Fabrics all desirable colors, at $1.00 a yard.
Shepherd Checks 36 inch at 69c; 42 inch 75c;
54 inch $1.00; 48 inch fiinest pure Wool Plaids for
skirts at $2.98 a yard. Our assortment is exception
ally large; greys, tans, brown, etc.
Children's Fancy Plaid Skirting and Dress Styles,
36 inch at 75c a yard. Red, green, blue and brown.
count) Grey (then British foreign
secretary), had not give tip th
idea of reaching an agreement with
Germany, and as a T.'Cginning mad?
an attempt ir. economic and colon
ial spheres. The aim of the British
statesman was not to isolate Ger
many, hut to induce Germany to
take part in the already establish
ed concert by removing the causes
of friction tetvveen England and
Germany, and to secure the peace of
the world by a network of agree
ments. Describing the situation at the
time of the Balkan war, Prinoe
Lichnowsky siys two policies were
open to Germany: either to act as
an impartial mediator and seek a
stable settlement in accordance
with the wishes of the Balkan peo
ples or to conduct a strict triple al
liance policy. The prince recom
mended the former, lie says, hut
the German foreign office decided
on the latter, thus taking a s-"1
on the side of the Turkish and !ar
yar oppressor-? of the Balkan peo
ples. This the prince describes as
a fatal blunder, which was all the
more striking since n sudden
Franco-Russian assault, which alone
could justify a triple alliance pol
icy, could have been ruled out of
German calculations.
Wrong As t Usiuil.
It was not only unnecessary, but
dangerous, Piinee Lichnowsky de
clared, to pay attention to Austria's
wishes, since to look at eastern
questions ihre ugh Austrian specta
cles could only lead to a collision
with Russia and a world war. be
sides alienating the Balkan peo
ples. "As usual, v e stood on the wrong
side." he added, "we have ahvays
ridden horses whose collapse could
be foreseen Kruger. Abd-el-Aziz,
Abdul (ruler of Albania), and finally
we came to irief in the stal b- of
Ltrchtold (former Austro-Hungar-ian
foreign minister) whose shaping
of the Austria-Hungary's foreiga
policy was pirtly responsible foi
the war."
Prince Lichnowsky proceeds to
describe the conference of ambassa
dors m London in 191:; and the con
ciliatory part played therein by Sir
r.dvvaro rey wno always, he say
lov.iai a wav out ot everv srmin:
- !
deadlock. He continues;
"But we, instead of taking uo
a position analogous to that of Eng
land, invariably espoused the stand
point of Vienna. Sir Edward Gr-7,
op. the other hand, almost never
suk''' uitn l,J-':a an1 l'nce. Ir.
ien. ne usually took the side i:
o-jr group, -o .is not to provide anv
pretext for a conflict. That pretax
vva.s supp)i-d later by the assassi
nation ( f the Austrian archduke."
PET SKI.'V. Lie -at. L'Ho'o of
the Great I, kes naval training
station. Great Likes, III., is here to
start in; ertior- of ai: boats at ich
port bet'.vf-en this .-ity and Chicago.
A record will ! e made of e-T b craft
to determine if there ,ip any on
this shore ,.f Bike M;"hican suitable
fi r soverr.nent vvork. s-mh a ho.
T-ital ships. ..'-pit' ii t-oats. harbor
urn he s, etc.
'rCUÄLffWi -"3( to 5:30
'PJ.R.STJ Saturday 9Ü0.
Noted Author
Is Killed In
Auto Accident
NEW YORK. March 1. Harry
James Smith of Berlin, Conn.,
"7, regarded by the American Red
Cross as ihe foremost American au
thority on sphagnum, a moss used
by entente and American medical
corps in the war zones as a substi
tute for cotton in surgical dressing,
was killed today in an automobile
accident near New West Minster.
British Columbia. He was in Red
Cross service.
Mr. Smith was widely known a
an author and as the writer of sev
eral successful plays. He had bee-i
engaged n literary work since 1
part of die time as an assistant
editor of the Atlantic Monthly.
N-ws of his death was received
by Maj. John A. Hartvvell, medical
reserve, E. S. A., who is the Bed
Cross national advisor on smvical
dressing, from Prof. J. W. Ilotsoa
of the Eniversity of Washington at
eattle, associated with the north
western division of the Bed Cm".
On benalf of the Bed Cross Mr.
Smith went to Canada at his own
expense .-.bout a year ago to rnak
a study if the sphagnum supply.
Since then he donated a car of
the moss to the Red Gross. Ma J.
Hartweil said that Mr. Smith vva.,
the only authority in the Cnited
States on the various varieties of
this growth which are needed for
surgical dressing. Smith was grad
uated from Williams roller- i:
i5j('2. received an A. M. degree from
Harvard two years later and was an
Instructor at Williams and at Oh.-r-lin.
TJ:RRE HaFTI:. Ind . M.mh
--The body i,f George R. Gro. ." 1
years old. a farmer of Rib-y tw,-.
w is found today at the l.r.ttoin of
oM well itv. hl.s farm. Wired t ?h
bod was a saej-: of stories. A F.I-b-t
hole in his temple and a r op. or
at the well indicate suicide.
oner John O. Garrigu-- -aid -n
would re, .ort a r.nling (.f s.icid-.
Grose hid been a-ent lom hi
horne sine early Saturday e. v e n i r.
a nd search was made when the fam
ily became alarmed.
JA SSV. Rumania. Frida . oe
: laved ) Mar. I j.- After th Ger-
m -ns entered 'de--a "ii We Jr.f-sday
the bolshevik; embarked on stea;:.
ers f,.r Sehastop-d. Ib for- I - a :r.g
j Ocn. Muravieff. hol.-beik ro-n-jinander
in chief order.l the ;.i.
sacre of office rs capita ht - .r 1
bourg'-oi- and ! m.tnded the ; i . -rr;er,t
of ' ". - - 1 1 r i: I- !-.' tlv
population of t lie in
Summer's New
in White and Colored
Washable Fabrics
27 inch White Goods
at 19c a Yard
ih. I . eo 1
ilUwiUini . . i
27 inch White Goods
at 25c a Yard
36 inch While Goods
at 29c a Yard
Figured and ;tri;i .'ile
and 1 rvr.N.
36 and AO inch Novelty
Voiles at 35c a Yard
VI ;' . st::; . ...ml !
e'V - I i '." : - I r v, : - t - ... i
, ! r e - -
27 inch Dimities at 12 1 c,
15c, 18c, 20c, 25ct 35c Yd.
i d:f:'-: e: : e. ,
i s-1 i - and i;,. v
36 inch Colored Voiles
at 35c a Yard
I 'la : r . in .,1 r- ; . . r-
36 and 40 inch Embroidery
Vciles at 39c a aYrd
( "olored fi: i1 ! i- ; v : . .- , . -for
summt r dress
27 inch Dotted Swiss 23c Yd
s-'m.ill and la rue d.''
32 inch Tissue Gingham
at 50c a Yard
VI lids of all colo: -- am! 1, .- V
32 inch Plaid Gingham
at 3Sc a Yard
30 in. Chambray Ginghams
at 35c a Yard
St ri p. s ami ''!:' v. . -'.: a 1
, do' s.
27 inch Tissues at 19c a Yd.
;'ti ins onlv, variety ,.f . , ! , r
29 inch Jap Crepe 29c Yd.
Stripes of ail kinds ami
Oi'S. f.lSt o!('IS.
38 inch Palm Beach Suiting
at 29c a Yard
Palm Ii s1:iop for sV.i?--
and dr'-s. I.o.,'ks liV.e lr -i.
32 inch Cotton Foulards
at 34 c a Y'ard
r.lat-k. darK l'ln- and ir.edm::i
Id'uf rouiitU. dotted ai d ;
ur s.
36 inch Silk and Cottcn
Madras at 50c a Yard
Five patterns in strip
waists ami nirr.'s :h::ts.
32 inch Silk and Cotton
Madras at 59c and 79c Yd.
Will wash and ImM ( o,,!s. al'
t!ov, for men's shirts and Ivl."s
216 S. Michigan St
Up Stairs.
Climb a Iiight and Save $ $ $ $
120 S. MAIN' ST.
rboe: Home 5117; lull 117
I -The SHU; Way"
World's Best Clothes
Corner Mich, and "Wa-h. Sts.
Safety Deposit Boxes
$1.50 per year.
Kaay Payment
Michigan St, Near Washington
Greatest I'.argrilns In Town
Economy Cloak Dept.
Economy Dept.
SeomJ Floor. 219-211 S. Mi'ld
gan. Over fico. Kraft Cr
5 and 10 Cent More.
The Latest in
139 S. Michigan St.
12. LEf;10NTREE,
M inaf.K tuntif Oiitw'ui.
oi th mhiji(.n r.
Art IatriaLs. Iuc tore Era min,
Sontli Itrnd. In-li.ina
Wall PaHr
mirie I'aint S'lppl:---

xml | txt