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South Bend news-times. (South Bend, Ind.) 1913-1938, February 10, 1919, EVENING EDITION, Image 3

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niUWHV 10, i ii i.
& Co.
We Sell Dependable Merchandise at Prices Lower than Any Other Store
uy Yard Goods and Notions
at the February Sale and Save
Lvery item in this sale is priced considerably below our regular prices which
should induce many women to visit this section while these splendid values are in
Woolen Materials
10-inch Wool PhiJ .mi Series, in variety of colors.
Regular SI. no value. Sale price, yarj . 63c
40-inch All-Wo.il Plaids in beautiful patterns. Sale
price, yarv! $2.19
Serine and Ne-.vJane Cloih. U inches wide, in blue,
bro-.vn, reen, black and black and vliite checks. Reg
ular 75c value. Sale price 50c
36-inch Sero and liatiste, in a variety of colors.
Values to S1..5o. Sale price, yaii '. $1.19
44-inch All-Wool French Sere, in black only, and 51
inch Black Storm Serine, pon-ed and shrunk. Sale price,
yard $1.69
52-inch All-Wool Hn;uiclth. in pink only. Regular
S3.5o value. Sale price, yard "... .$1.35
36-inch Tatleta and Mescaline, in fancy plaids and
stripes, also 4o-inch Silk and Wool Poplins. Regular
S2.50 values. Sale price, yard $1.39
58-inch Wool Velour Ca tin s, in brown, green, taupe,
reindeer, grav and rose. Regular s.S.oo value. Sale price,
vard $3.25
5S-inch W(ol Nan Coating, in Kren. Wirgundv, brown
and black. Regular S4.50 value. Sale price, yard $2.98
55-inch Reaver Plush, and 53-inch Black Ponvskin
Plush. Regular SS.oo and Sio.oo values. Sale price,
yard $6.75
44-inch Boulivard Velvet, in several colors, splendid
wearing mateiials, for dresses or coats. Regular S5.oo
value. Sale price, yard' .$3.75
35-inch Black Taileta. Special, yard $1.50
Cotton Goods
F:ruit of the Loom Muslin, excellent quality. Regular
oc quality. Sale price, yard ' ,23c
Long Cloth, worth 3()c yard, bolt of lo yards. S3.90
value. Sale price, bolt . . $2.65
Amoskeag Apmn Gingham, 27 inch, in blue checks.
Sale price, yard 19c
New Plaid Ginghams, 2 7 inch, in spring patterns.
J plaids, stripe and plain colors. Very special, yard. .33c
! :nbleached Muslin, extra nualitv. U inrh. Wrv snr-
cial. yard 17c and 22c
Lonsdale Muslin, 36 inch, and Advertiser Muslin, ex
cellent quality. oc quality. Sale price, yard 23c
Outing Flannel, 2 7 inch, in light and colored stripes
and checks. 3 5c quality. Sale price, yard 24c
Nurse Stripe and Fancy Ginghams, 27 inch. Regular
c and 3c quality. Sale price, yard .29c
("hit. on , in light colors. Regular S 1 .25 value. Sale
price, yard 79c
Hmbroidcrics and trimming Braids, now selling at Half
Price and Less.
Table Oil Cloth. 5-1. in dark patterns. Special,
vard 29c
Warren's Ric-Rac Braid, in col
ors, 6-yard bolt. Special. .. .8c
Collar Supports, in different
mzc. Very special, per card. .3c
Hook and Eye Tape, in black,
yard 15c
Snap Tape in black, at yard 18c
Hair Nets, invisible, extra size
in light and medium brown. Spe
cial 5c
One lot of Hooks and Eyes,
black and white, per card 5c
"Vanta" Twistless Tape, very
special, bolt only 12c
Lingerie Braid with self-threading
bodkins. Special at . . . .10c
Sponges, regular 10c size. Very
special at 6c
Writing Tablets, lined and un
lined. Special 9c
Small Black Safety Pins. Very
special, card . 3c
DeLong's best brass, never rust
Pins, package of 360. Special 8c
Whittmore's Gilt Edge Shoe
Dressing preserves the leather.
Regular 25c value at 17c
Pearl Buttons, extra quality.
Regular 10c, 12Vc and 1 5c val
ues, card 8c
Crown Snap Fasteners in black
and white, a perfect snap. Spe
cial 5c
Feather Stitch Braid, 4-yard
bolts. Very special 4c
DeLong's Hooks and eyes, in
black and white. 10c value. .7c
Whittemore's Oil Shoe Paste,
does not injure the leather. Very
special, per box 8c
'Sew Well" Sewing Silk, 100
yard spools. Special
Fancy Braid Trimmings. Values
up to 2 5c yard 5c
Braids and Laces, values up to
5oc, yard 10c
All Trimmings, braids, laces
and bead trimmings, up to SI. 00
values, vard 25c
Germany Victor in War
In Commercial Sense,
Says Premier Clemenceau
An Appeal For Your Children
!.,.. u Ikk-U at your childhood days.
li'ni'inl-p th physic that mother hoisted on castor oil,
Falts or cathartics.
How )on h.Ucd them. H you fntmht them. How you
drealeI their after-effects.
That was all ronu. hut then nolm.lv knew better.
With our hil'lrcn it's different.
The d.iy 'f harsh phsi;s is over.
We don't force the bowels now; we roa them.
We have no lreakl aftereffects.
Ami the , is a ,-an.Jv tablet
Mothers w -!: din-; to the old form of physic simply don't
know w hat they do.
The children's reoi: is u ell-I'ou ruled.
Th ir tender bowel- are harmed by them.
The nimli-rn way N to cue a --entb- hivatie more frequent
ly. To !;te;. the ! ou t Is alwas tcthe.
The be.-t ii.rili.d is LAXi'AItl.V
LA.r.i:i a ..tr.lv taMtt.
Children low their pl't-ant t.
Gie IA X 1 1 1 N. then don't worry they never disappoint.
Sold i:tlusi-.vly I?y The
puici: si.no t Po: ; iioi. s.voo.
Money Orden. C:h ir 1 eizUtcrtil Letter..
Will SenJ T. () I. Anywhere.
Dept. No. E-21
Pittsburgh, Pa.
w a si 1 1 n ;to v a v i :n v
$nlh IVod't Leading Optomeirt Mi
HantrUirinM Optici a.
tst sorm Michigan rr.
Use Rews-Times Want Add
PARIS. Feb. 10. Stephen I'ichon.
the French forden minister. In hi.-
wttkly talk to the foreign newspaper
correspondents, spoke mainly of
Russia, particularly on the situation
resulting from the Moscow soviet
government's acceptance of the invi
tation to the Princes' Islands con
ference. Pichon discouraged the idea
that such a conference will really be
held. He pointed out that the iues
sase from the soviet government had
not replied to the imitation.
It was not the undeistandin.tr. h?
said, that the representatives of the
entente should do more than this to
hrini; the Russians, together and he
declared that thtr was no purpose
of entering into negotiations with
the bolshevik government.
To do so, M. pichon said, would
be to duourape the bolsheviki to
declare to their people that the allien
were completely beaten and at their
mercy. An attempt to secure an
agreement to recognize the outstand
ing Russian foreipn debt, M. Cichon
contended wouhl be heralded as es
tablishing the truth of the soviet
claim that the allies were moved on
ly by capitalism at first.
Only One Itiiviun Taction.
French members of the Prinki
pomm had been named it was true.
Now it appeared there was no other
Russian faition but that of Moscow
that had expected an invitation to
attend th" conference by, Feb. ir.
the date originally set for the meet
ing. It would !. 1'ctttr. he s.i 1. not to
po at all. The latente commission
would not willingly confer alone
with the Soviets.
Concerning the possibility that
the soviet povernment mUnt asree
to pay its foreign .lebt, M. pichon
said that of al the ?roernments it
was the least able t undertake this
task, which would require the en
tire energy anil strength of an or
ganized Russian government operat
ing in peare time.
In conclusion the minister -air,
that he did not rfgan'. the newly cre-
ated supreme tconcmic council a?
limiting Marshal Fcn.h authority. He
thought it woulj constitute an in
valuable aid to the war council in
relieving it of a Oc-a of non-military
PARIS. Feb. 10. That the Ger
mans, while apparently defeated,
have come out of the war far better
off commercially than France, the
apparent victor, is the declaration of
Georces Clemenceau. the French
premier, in an interview today. In
the Interview he siys that the pur
pose of the enemy "was not purely
a dream of military domination on
the part of Germany. It was a defi
nite, calculated conspiracy to ex
terminate France, as well industrial
ly and commercially, as in a mili
tary sense."
After pointing out how the nature
f the war loans and the industrial
situation differed in France and
Germany, the premier went on,
"Industrially and commercially, as
between France and Prussia for the
present, the victory is with the
Although Germany has been beat
en militarily and had been larpely
disarmed, there still remained, the
pre mier pointed out, "a chaotic but
fruitful Russia from which great
help may be drawn by the Teutons."
There would be danprer, he thought,
of a "reopening of the military de
bate, if it were not for the assurance
Pres't Wilson had voiced recently
that whenever France or any other
free people was menaced the whole
world would be ready to vindicate
its liberty."
In the society of nations, said the
premier, each nation must be will
ing to renounce its traditional aloof
ness and be willing to employ the
national strength outside its, own
country, both in war and peace.
Premier Clemenceau warmly
praised the help the American troops
had given In winning the war for
democracy and expressed disbelief
that there was a man in the Ameri
can army of occupation who regret
ted that he had "fough on the side
of the freedom" because he had
found more creature comforts in
Germany than in France.
"I lived in the United States in
my young and formative days," said
remier Clemenceau. "Perhaps I
may be indulged to say a few words
to our allies on the other side of the
Atlantic. Not by way of advice or
propaganda, but frankly, as friend
to friend.
"The friendship between our peo
ples which has subsisted for a cen
tury and a half, i a very beautiful
thing. The like of it has never ex
isted for the. same length of time
between any other two peoples. This
cordially cemented by our contact
during the war, must endure in
closer measure hereafter. To this
end our minds must meet.
A M I : H I CVS I : TI t. X CK
"The entrance of America into the
great war was full of dramatic in
terest. The application of national
wide conscription without the slight
est disturbance, the universal self
denial to supply us with food and
all our requirements, the unity of
purpose and the amazing energy of
110.000.0nn of peopleof so varying
and complex a character, challenged
our admiration ami gratitude In
such fashion as no one but our
selves can know.
"And the way the Americans
fouerht' Nothing could have been
finer, inspired by the holiest ideal.
I may say transfigured, they entered
upon their task with all the deter
mination, all the fervor, all the
spiritual purpose of the edd time
crusaders. They did work.
"And now the war is won. The
world H made safe for democracy,
for life, liberty, and the pursuit of
happiness, as Jefferson s:id in the
American Declaration of Independ
ence, and the future Is before.
What bis it In stor?
"Throuch the war our relations
with the American army have been
most cordial and your treasury of
ficials will assure you. I am sure, that
there has always been a spirit of
generosity on both sides. Any sug
gestion that we have asked payment
for trenches or the bnrial places of
your brave soldiers is atrocious. For
all future ages the graves of Ameri
can soldiers will he in the tender
and sacred keeping1 of our rrateful
people. I have s.aid that the war is
won. It would perhaps be more ac
curate to say that there is a lull In
the storm. At least it is as well to
face squarelv all the possibilities.
"Recent disclosures have enabled
us to look deeper into the purposes
of the enemy than we could hereto
fore. Tt was not p irely a ttream of
military domination on the part of
Germany. It was a definite, calcu
lated conspiracy to exterminate
France, as well industrially and
commercially as in a military sense.
Tn thi effort the German mankers
and manufacturers joined their gen
eral staff. Th exposures of Dr.
Muehlon of the Krupp works and
of Kurt Eisner at the Derne social
ist conference make this clear.
nviTii: of iirx
arm v xow i:prixi:i.
"And this fact explains many of
the activities of the German army as
we were not able to understand. We
can now see why they stole the machinery-
from our factories, why they
destroyed the coa! mines of IV-ns.
why th're w.n all the wanton de
vastation of French territory, even
when they were in retreat It was
thought to be a part of their tactics
of military fr'.trhtfulness. Instead.
we can se now that it was- a pan. of
their deliberate commercial design.
"And in this phase of their war
making effort they have not been
a lthogther unsuccessful. The in
dustrial lif'- of France has been so
wrecked that it resusiivitlon is most
difficult, while by reason of her mil
itary surrender Germany has been
able to save her factories, intact ?.nd
rA-jdv for 1 m r""' 'oe ajid a'
operation. Industrially and com
mercially, as between France and
Prussia for the present, the victory
is with the Hun.
"And financially, by reason of the
blockade, the value cf which a-s a
military factor no one will quest
Ion), the (itrman war debt is al
most wholly a debt to her own peo
ple, easily repudiated, while the
debt of France is one which must b?
paid. Here again the war has
proved something like a pyrrhic vic
tory for France.
riti:xcir fortum:
lNVrTi:i AIJROAl).
"The French fortune invested
abroad betöre the war was large.
Some fifty or sixy billions (francs)
of French tock. What has become
of that financially? The best we can
hope for is that payments on about
two-thirds of It may be considered
as simply eleferred; that the im
mense sum accumulated by French
thrift and loaned abroad will be col
lectable eventually.
"If our national debts were duo
only to our own people the problems
would not be so dRhcult, because we
would not the n have to consider the
sending out of the country of great
sums at a disadvantageous rate of
exchange. The money collected
from the French people for interests
on the national loans would be dis
tributed among the French people
unequally perhaps, but nevertheless
the interest payments would remain
in the country to be used partly for
reconstruction and as capital for
the jevelopment of our industrial
"Even as to the military trlumps
over Germany there is a situation
not altogether without disquieting
features for France. It is quite
true that the allies have taken the
German navy and in large measure
have disarmed the enemy. Out
there remains a chaotic yet fruitful
Russia from which rreat help may
he drawn by the Teutons.
"With the Rritih army demob
ilized, the American army back
home and France isolated there
mijrht be a danger of re-openin of
the military debate by Germany
which might embarrass us were it
not for the assurance which Pres't
Wilson gave us, under the operation
of the league of nations 'whenever
France or any other free people is
threatened the whole world will be
ready to vindicate its liberty so that
there 'never shall be any doubt or
waiting or surmise.' This has given
us great solace. So wo bid the de
parting American soldiers 'God
speed' and a happy return to their
peaceful firesides.
"Otherwise a society of nations in
which America and France enter
must be supported profoundly by the
conviction of their peoples and by a
determination of each nation enter
ing into the agreement to be will
ing to renounce their traditional
I aloofness from other peoples willing
to employ the national strength out
siele their own country, both in time
of peace as well as under the pres
sure of war.
p.asi: PLANS OX
"We shall have problems, but
France will face them, as she has
done, with courage and with an abid
ing faith in the triumph and right
and Justice. As was said of Cheval
ier Bayard, so must it be said of
France she will continue san peur
ct sans reproche.'
"All of our plans are tased on the
splendid platform laid down by
! Pres't Wilson. In perfect harmony
with the principles which he has!
enunciated we are striving for high
er and holier idealism In the conduct
of the afTairs of the world. Divested
of all mercenary aspirations we join
heartily and unreserved lv in the ef
fort to make a better world and one
of simple Justice to all mankind."
U.S. to Have National
Cemetery in France
POSTON", Feb. 10. Acting upon
Instructions from the war depart
ment, Gen. Pershing has been in
communication the past month with
Gen. Retain for the purpose of pur
chasing property for a national cem
etery for the American dead in
France, according to a statement
made by Sec'y of War Daker. The
orders stipulate. he said, that a
chateau or castle shall be located
on the property decided upon, ade
quate for a museum to house a col
lection commemorating American
participation in the world war.
Fee'y Baker made clear that th
plan would not interfere in any way
with the desires of parents who wish
their dead broueht bac to this count
their dead brought back to thi3
"The war department will scrupu
lously respect such requests,' he
Troops on Border of
Nicaragua, Report
MANAGUA. Nicaragua. Feb. 10.
It i semi-officially reported that
Frederic A. Tinoco, president of
Coasta Rica, is threatening the
Nicaraguan frontier with forces
commanded by Nicaraguan exiles.
It is stated also that Costa Rica is
not being threatened from Nica
ragua and that Nicaragua never has
had less men under arms than at
the present time.
It is asserted that the Nicaraffuan
government has no military' ambi
tions and is only desirous of bring
able to carry out their financial plan
formulated bv the government and
the state department at Washington.
Hear Ye! Hear Ye!
Another Rousing
miiimmmmiimiiiimmimii iimimnmtnimimm
For Thrifty
Tue s day
and Wed.
M nTC no coon sold at thkse ruicm unless the roi pons are ri t oit am i - rfmati h
Girls' $15
Coats . . .
For nres C o yenrs.
In pluh velrctR. trim
med bearer (o!hr
1.50 Muslin
Gowns . . .
Girls' $1
Union Suits
Fin qnalltr feoce lin
ed, winter wHjrht. !re
to 12 ye.irs. m Itt cmi-
$1.00 Knit
Sleepers . .
Women f l rut ?1..V
muslin gowns, beauti
ful eml.roM.'ry trlm'd.
Women's 7
35c Hose . . I C
K.-tst !.!( 1" nii'l "''t'i-
le5, extra f ne quality,
all with i.i;p.ii.
$1.50 Knit Ayl
Petticoats . y4C
Tor w o m e n. henry
weipht, 100 dozen on
sale, with ton imi.
Wom's$2 fAr
Union Suits y4C
I'xtra fine pure white
fieeoe lined, silk trimM.
:dl Blzes, with coupon.
T.oyV aral pir!.' the
Ilenl pieepinp psment
with coupon.
25c Canvas
Gloves . . .
$2 Envel.
Chemise .
For women, beautiful
filk. ln"e nnl embM
trlm'd froct and bark.
20 dozen heavy weipht
ennras jrlore, Tvlth
knit wriPt.
$2 Dress Q
Aprons . . . . I v
For women's pretty
Iren aprons, llpht nnl
dark percnl.; full cnt.
$1 Sateen IQp
Bloomers . .4yL
Extra fine quality blU.
sateen, full cut. affes 2
to 12 rears.
Worn. 1.25 CC
Union Suits UUC
Medium weipht. pure
white, in hlph or low
iuk. all flzes.
Boys' 7.5oj rr
Overcoat HJ0
In all wxtl. jizeji 3 to
S yearn : al wool
fancy plaid Mackinaw
all ilro.
Men's 35c
Half Hose
Eitra fine q u a 1 1 t y.
double hcls and toes,
dlk lMe. all colors.
Fine $3
Famous make; rewet
fprlnp modeig; puar
a n teed rust proof.
Finest $1
Silk Ties
$6 Plaid
$2 Flan.
Gowns .
Beautiful wool nap
plaid Markets, extra
he ivy, full double tdze.
$2 White
Waists . .
For women, full cut. of
heavy pink or bin1
striped flannelette.
Boys' 1.25 A(m
For women, beautifu1.
new white volles, jawn
arid novelty stripes.
Roys sturdy wearing
kniker pants, full cut
and well made; 0 to 12
1.50 Work
Shirts . . . .
$1 Feather
Pillows . . .
rieavy weicht fast col
or Mne chamhray, full
cut, nil sl.ee. for men.
Girls' $2
Dresses .
Finest plnphams In
new checks, plaid? and
ft ripen; cuteat nprinp
models; sizes 2 to
Larpe tdze bed pillows
sanitary feathers, in
lloral desicn.
Worn 2.50 I A A
Kid Gloves 1.44
Extra fine quality
washahK' kid, pray and
tan, Tuesday and Wed-
nenday, on sale with
Men's huper quality
ri.'h $1 silk 4 -In-hand
tie, wide opera ends.
Infants' 50c O A
Wool Hose 41
Extra fine quality wool
cashmere, sP.k heels
and toes, all colom.
Boys' Finest KA
$1 Blouses UUC
Made of fine fast color
leii-ales, pinphanis and
li.i iiihrayn.
Finest 1.50 fA
Rompers . . 7 4L
For hoys and pirli; C
pntty now spr'p mod
els; finest glnphams.
2.50 Flan.
Gowns . .
"ilTen's heavy outing
flannel nipht shirts,
.full ("t. all size.
Men's 1.50
Flan. Shirts
TTeavy prade pray flan
nelette, full cut, well
Horn' f All-Wool
Skirts .
Finest all wool new
prlnp dre skirts;
heautiful models; all
xdors; wtih coupon.
sti'xmm; xiv $r,
ette and straw com-hinati-T.s.
stur. :.lnp
mode! . : 11 f . .r . .
S15 -518 Silk & Serge
Keantin nw stvl.-s hf
handsomely trlru
med ; !i. d( e of a i 1
sizes ;md colors . . .
womilvs iu:.rnrri,
$25 and $30 CLOTH
Handsome fur trim
models ; pl.iin o r
tailored m .!; ;
I;ewe.t '"olorn; m.ii
derful vul'je at ... .
ÄO.IIUANI) i:V $5 and $u
HATS 4 1
These wonderful hat
won"t last h mp at this
prl-e; lare. Mr.all aii.l
medium hhapes; lean
tifuIJy trimm..!
voMi:'S xi:v s.voo
fill; pop
in skirts, pretty
ork-t trim'd .ttid
eltfd niod. N: ali t.iimi J
sT) cm
WOMH.VS Ni:V S:t..0 ami $1
Silk & Voile WAISTS
Women's l'CMTitlf ul
tub silk, crepe d-
h I n e and w hire
voile ualptH. pretti
ly trlmrueil la white
und ah t-liadea;
.".'J to 4'; special at
yomi:vs $io WOOL
Iteautlf Ul h e a v y
zephyr .irn. pure
wool, slipover
Fweaters. in all th'
Ijew sprlnp shad"-;
all slz s, at
LT 3
Beautifu New Spring IViillinery at Our Underselling Prices!
1, DO IS-
When the Children Cough,
Rub Musterole on Throats
and Chests
No telling how soon the symptoms
may develop into croup, or worse. And
then's when you're glad you have a
jar of Musterole at hand to give
prompt, sure relief. It does not blister.
As first aid and a certain remedy.
Musterole is excellent. Thousands of
mothers Imow iL You should keep a
jar in the house, ready for instant use.
It is the remedy for adults, too. Re
lieves sore throat, bronchitis, tonsilitis.
croup, stiff neck, asthma, neuralgia,
headache, congestion, pleurisy, rheu
matism, lumbago, pains and aches of
back or joints, sprains, sore muscle?,
chilblains, frosted feet and colds of the
chest (it often prevents pneumonia).
30c and 60c jars; hospital size $2.50.
The Latest in
139 S. Michigan SL
Schmiras Gold WctJding Rlni
14kt, 18kt, 22kt.
Dca't Pay Cah for Your
Tour Credit la Good mi
X31 S. Miehlen Ät.
World' Bet Clothet.
Corner Mich, and Wa&b. SU.
Engine Hits Train;
Twelve Yanks Hurt
PARIS, Feb. 10. Twelve American
soldiers were Injured, elht of them
erioufly, In a collision yesterday of
a troop train with a locomotive on
the Bordeaux troop line. The seri
ously injured men w ere taken to a
hospital ;n Valence.
On Mlchlgnn At Wiwrtngton
Sinoe 1894.
no vs.
TVbcn 3 on think of Ilarnrfur-nlhlu-
think of -SnWr
Safety Deposit Boxes
$1.50 per year.
Wh lle Vou In Your Attic
Aj Irt Py on w Goodj?

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