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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 6, 1914)
THE 3IORXIXG OREGOXIAS, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 6. 1914.
DUTCH TRY HARD
TO KEEP NEUTRAL
Quiet City of Maastricht Star
tled by Descent of Bomb
ENGLAND SENDS REGRETS
Maastricht, on Border Between Ger
many and Belg-ium, Hit by Ex
plosive From Aeroplane on
Hunt for Kaiser's Sky Ships,
LONDON, Sept. 25. (Correspondence
of the Associated Press.) People of the
quiet Dutch city of Maastricht, which
ilies on a sort of peninsula, bounded
on the east by Germany and on the
west by Belgium, have been striving
hard to maintain the neutrality of their
kingdom. They were startled, on the
morning of September 22 by the de
, scent of a bomb from the mist over
' head and a great explosion, followed by
the crash of glass.
An aeroplane had swooped down to
ward the roofs of the town and dropped
' a bomb. The projectile fell near the
. Brussels gate of the old town, tore
, -limbs from trees, ripped gashes in the
. walls of a house and shattered a num
ber of windows. Several citizens at
tempted to follow the course of the aer
oplane in motorcars, but it soon was
lost to sight.
The Dutch government Immediately
took steps to inquire of the German
and Belgium governments whether any
flyinjr men of their armies were r-
sponsible for the unpleasant surprise.
The next day. the British press bureau
announced a raid by British aviators
aimed at the Zeppelin establishments
in Dusseldorf and Cologne. The Brit
ish aerial expedition started from Ant
werp and while the section bound for
i Dusseldorf reached Its destination, the
, Cologne contingent confessed that it
lost its way in the fog.
The British Minister at The Hague
; today expressed the regret of the Brit
, ish government at the incident, says
. a dispatch from that capital. He ex
' 'plained that the bomb was dropped ac
cidentally by an aeroplane which had
lost its bearings. There is no informa
tion yet whether the Dutch government
will consider the regrets and explana
tion adequate, in diplomatic phrase, to
'clpse the incident"
PARIS, Oct. 5. The Figaro says
France has protested to Holland that
German merchantsvire using their flag
to carry contraband and that Holland,
after investigation, announced that the
complaints were Justified.
It is believed, says the Figaro, that
a state of siege will be proclaimed in
Rotterdam to end the trade in contra
band. DRILLISTO RAISE FUNDS
VANCOUVER BARRACKS TO AID
NATIONAL. RED CROSS SOCIETV.
Eitrclan on Columbus Day I'Mder
Auspices of Commercial Club '
Call for Contribution.
VANCOL'VKR, AVash., Oct. 5 (Spe
cial.) The soldiers will drill and man
euver, the Twenty-first Infantry( Band
will give a concert and military ath
letes will compete at a benefit on Co
lumbus day to raise additional funds
for the National Red Cross Society.
Colonel George S. Young, post com
mander and chief officer of the Twenty-first
Infantry, has offered his serv
ices for the celebration on Monday.
October 12. The exercises will be held
under the auspices of the Vancouver
Because no admission can eb charged
to enter the barracks, pot boilers at
each entrance will be installed in
charge of a non-commissioned officer.
Those who enter will be encouraged
to donate' 10 cents or as much more as
they desire. The movement was in
stigated by the German Austrian Red
Cross Society which was formed in
Vancouver a few weeks ago. This or
ganization already has raised 400, for
the National Red Cross Society. At an
other meeting Colonel Young suggest
ed that his troops would be willing to
assist in increasing the Red Cross fund.
This suggestion was acted upon by a
committee from the Vancouver Com
the Twenty-first Infantry Band's
concert will be held on the parade
grounds from 2:30 until S o'clock, while
the crowd is gathering and at 3 o'clock
the military drills will take place,
l.olonel Young and his staff are now
working on the programme, which will
include company rifle drills (Butts
Manual drill, with music), battalion
drills, a race by the machine gun pla-
i?,na and a Picturesque regimental
Arrangements have been made for
automobiles to enter from either the
Tenth or Fifth-street entrances, where
they will be parked and left in charge
of non-commissioned officers to insure
BAYONETS PROVE DEADLY
Vnitcd States Officers Acqnit Ger
mans of Atrocity Charges.
NKW YORK. Oct. 5. Lieutenant A.
Ellicott Brown, United States Army,
who visited the battlefield of the
Meaux Just after the fighting, reached
ew lurk tndRv ah.d , ......... 1. 1
?Htnntonka with vivld description of
... uu.e.ieui. t-o great had been
the carnage, he said, that within a
radius of 600 yards he saw 1000 dead
t.ernians. The bayonet charges of the
Bines, he said, were responsible for
the great slaughter, as the German sol
diers were so strongly intrenched that
they could be dislodged in no other
I saw Captain Parker, of the United
L?e m'- While 1 was ln France."
said I.ieutenant Brown, "and he told
ine that the German army's retreat
rrom its near approach to Paris had
.hT ,a p1frf.ert military movement, and
'"!,ha? n but ona dead German
left behind. The German soldiers are
said" llSZ ? 'rench Plants, he
said, and he found no traee of atrecl-
Z . ltnc",gh he ha heard much
WAR KEEPS PLANTS BUSY
Brltlfli Factories Get Order
From France and Ruseia.
BIRMINGHAM, England, Oct. 6.
Correspondence of the Associated
Press, The principal item of interest
in this market is the announcement of
iargre orders for " manufacturers who
are engaged for the Admiralty and
These are for unlimited suplies of
iron fencing, barbed wire, galvanized
sheets and road axles. The orders to
makers of various kinds of hurdle and
wire fencing run into thousands of tons
and full prices are to be given. Other
branches are for enorraus quantities of
soldiers' bottles to be made from "block
plates," and many thousands of mess
tins are to be produced from tinplates.
Another favorable feature is that
merchants were called on to place or
ders for the French and Russian gov
ernments for immediate execution, of
which manufacturers previously had
not heard. For these purposes, orders
have been sent to the iron works with
out waiting for the market, for common
bars, wire rods, material for tubular
fencing", angles and tees for other fencing-.
These contracts put the manu
facturers in a cheerful mood, as they
can go on full time through part of
the next quarter..
The shipping houses are distributing
orders for some kinds of finished iron,
though deliveries are ,to await instruc
tions about reaching ports. Canada
wants large supplies and merchants
trading with the South American mar
kets are inquiring for supplies for
firms which hitherto favored Germany.
Steel makers have done a satisfactory
booking of billets, tees, bars, angles
BOMB GAG IS DESCRIBED
WOMAN TESTIFIES TO EFFECT OF
San Francisco Man Sister ln War
Hospital Also Saya Dam- '
... Dnuls Are Used.
SAN FRANCISCO, Oct 6. (Special.)
Further testimony as to the terrible
devastating effect of the new turpen
tine bomb which is being employed by
the French army and which was de
scribed in recent dispatches was re
ceived here today in a letter to Roger
Bocqueraz, well known in lecal com
mercial and society circles, from his
sister, . Mrs. Lucien Chiron, who has
been assisting in caring for the wound
ed at the hospitals of Chamberg, Sa
The letter, which tells of the hor
rors of the war and the terrible suf
fering it has occasioned, is, in part, as
"I realize how terrible war is since
I have been working in the hospitals.
Chambery will soon be one big hos
pital; all the schools and public -building
are being used.
"Many of our friends have been
wounded. Several have been woundl
by dum-dum bullets and these wounds
are awful. One of the soldiers gave
us interesting information. He said an
artilleryman called him and showed
him 35 German soldiers in a trench
who were aiming and seemed ready to
fire. They had been killed by an
asphyxiating bomb. We did not be
lieve him at first, but he certified that
his statements were true and produced
others -who also witnessed the terrible
effect of the new explosive."
ROCKEFELLER IS ACCUSED
Mineworkers' Chief Says Interests
Try to Destroy Vnion.
PITTSBURG, Kan., Oct? 5. That the
"Rockefeller interests, with the aid of
detectives and traitors," are attempt
ing to destroy the organization of the
United Mine Workers of America was
the charge made here today by John
P. White, National president of the
Mine Workers, in an address before a
special convention called in district
The convention was called, it is un
derstood, as a result of internal dif
ficulties 5n the miners' organization
that developed a few weeks ago during
the consideration of a contract by a
conference of mine workers and oper
ators. Disorders occured in the dis
trict, causing the suspension of oper
ation for more than a week, although
announcement had been made that the
miners would continue work while the
contract deliberation were on.
Mr. White's attack was directed to
ward those he accused of bringing
about serious discussion among the
miners, branding them as agitators and
saying they were placed there to dis
rupt the organization and destroy it.
LEWIST0N FRANCHISE SOLD
Trolley to Clarkston Promised by St.
LBWISTON,' Idaho, Oct. 5. (Spe
cial.) Following a meeting of the
stockholders, approving the sale of the
Lewiston Terminal Company properties
to R. C. Dahlhjelm. of St. Paul, and his
associates for $40,000 worth of 7 per
cent cumulative preferred stock in a
new railway company to be organized
by Mr. Dahlhjelm, the directors have
closed the transaction.
The delivery of the properties will
not be made until the new company
shall have built and put in operation
an electric trolley line connecting Lew
iston and Clarkston. The time limit
is fixed so as to insure the completion
of the line early next year.
HOOD RIVER COURT OPENS
Trial of Two Charged With. Bnrglary
Most Important Case.
HOOD RIVER, Or., Oct. 5. (Spe
cial.) The last term of Circuit Court
for the year was convened this morn
ing by Judge W. L. Bradshaw. The
docket is light. containing a few
minor civil cases. The grand Jury is
in session today.
The most important case to be heard
will be that of Jones and Smith, as
they have given their names, the men
caught here last Summer charged with
an attempt to burglarize a local hard
ware store. The men have been ln
prison at The Dalles, where they have
made two unsuccessful efforts to
WOOL FOR TROOPS BOUGHT
Demand Steady for Material to Go
Into Army Clothing,
LONDON. Oct, S. (Correspondence of
the Associated Trees.) Since the close
of July auctions a generally good de
mand has beu experienced for wools
suitable fop manufacturing army cloth.
Scoured ef oss-.reds and New Zealand
slipes seem to be most favored, and
about 26,000 bales of this description
have been said at prices ranging from
74 per cent to- 19 pep cent advance on
levels ruling at the close of the July
auctions, A few NewZealand merino
scoured wools also have changed hands
at steady prices, but Australian merinos
rule quiet and practically unchanged.
Richmond W. C. T. V. Meets Today.
The Richmond W. C. T. I will meet
this afternoon at 2:30 at the home of
Mrs. Courtland L. Booth, 1073 Clinton
street. A report of the stale conven
tion at The Dalles will be given. -
PEACE HOPE REVIVED
German Ambassador Confers
With Bryan on Treaties.
JAPAN ALSO IS INVITED
Arbitration of Disputes With InUed
' States May Pars .Way to Settle
War ill Europe by Sajnc
WASHINGTON, OcU 5 The call of
Count veil Bei'nsterff, the German
Ambassador, at the Btate Department
today, where he conferred for half an
houi' rlth Secretary Bryan, aroused
mueb. speculation in diplomatic circles
here loulght as to the possibility that
further efforts had been set ln motion
by the Administration, " indirectly at
leestt to bring about peace in Europe.
It la known that the diplomat made
a speeial trip from Nuvr York in re
sponse to a telegrapula request lent
by Ait", Bryan.
Ambassador tiet. Treaty tuple.
He left the Secretary's room bur
dened with oeptt-g of peace commission
treaties negotiated by Mr. Bryan with
various countries and Is understood to
have been asked to forward these
promptly to Berlin. The treaties are
typical of all the peace conventions
upon Which. Mr. Bryan has been at
work, although they differ somewhat
There was every reason to believe
that the conference wc confined en
tirely to a discussion o! these various
treaties and that vno war was men
tioned onljr In passing, if at ail. It was
regarded hero as slunificant. however.
that Secretary Bryan should undertake
negotiations looking to the Inclusion
of Germany unions; the nations with
whom the Uited States had made peace
ooventions at this time, when that
oountry is engaged in war.
Such a treaty Would commit the Ger
man government to u. recognition of
the propriety and reasonableness of
seating with international Issues by
peaceful means, it was pointed out,
and the suggestion Was not lacking
tonight that an underlying motive for
wie Administration's effort mltrht be
the desire to smooth the way ut this
moment tor the conference that must.
In the tn a, terminate the wur ln
AText 8rp MlKbt lend llir,
Negotiations of a similar nature al
ready have been opened with Japan.
It was argued here tonight that should
both Japan and (Germany sign peace
treaties with the United States, Join
ing the great array of powers already
united by sueh asrreements, the way
would be opened for the next step, an
invitation to these powers to regard
peaco treaties originally negotiated
between each of them and the United
States as binding upon thtm generally
with respect to each other.
Although this pro'eet can be re
garded as yet as neercely having
passed the stage of speculation, ne
gotiations with Germany and Japan
will be watched by officials here with
closest Interest because of -their pos
sible bearing on the broader questions
of the restoration of peace In Kurope
and the extension of the peaue treaty
plan to the relations of all nations
with each other.
BRITON HALTS COALING
G. D. SMITH REPORTS WRECKING
Bcntlug Threatened for Rrfur.al to Call
German Ship but Fuel la Carried
SAN li-RANCISCO, Oct. 8. Rather
than send a wireless message to the
German cruiser LelpBlg, G. D., Smith, a
British subject, wrecked the wireless
apparatus of the German freighter
Mazatlan. He told his story today to
Rear-Admiral Pond, superintendent of
the Twelfth United States Naval Dis
trict. After much correspondence with
Washington, the Mazatlan. with BOO
tons of coal aboard, was permitted to
clear for Quay mas. Mexico, under (20,
000 bond to deliver the coal as con
signed. Two days later, August 25, Captain
Frederick Jpbsen, Owner, a German re
servlsti a German "captain' named Zur
Helle, and Gustavo Traub were taken
on at San Pedro.
"Off the coast of Lower California,"
said Smith, "I wag ordered to com
municate with the Lelpslg. . I refused,
and was threatened with a beating. To
make good my refusal I then put the
apparatus out of commission.
"North of Ma&rdelena Bay, however,
we picked up the LelpBlg and trans
ferred mall and stores to her. The
coal we carried to Guaymas, where it
was transferred to the German steam
ship Marie, which ln turn later, coaled
"The British cruiser Newoastle got
wind of us, but the Lelpslg gave her
The coal she carried south was con
signed originally to tho Lelpslg, but
on dlsoovery o: that fact was declared
to have been sold for delivery at
Guaymas to others.
LISBON SEES WAR NEAR
PORTUGAL'S TREATY WAY TAKE
HER TO AID OF BRITA1X SOOX.
British Ships to Transport Ally's
Troops and Officials Admit
Part In Conflict Imminent.
BERLIN, Oct. 5. (By wireless to
Sayville, L. L). Press matter given
out ln official quarters says:'
"The force of native troops from
British India, recently landed at Mar
seilles, has left that port for the north
"British ships have arrived at Lisbon,
slid are probably destined to transport
"Portugal's co-operation in the war
Is imminent, the mobilization of the
Portuguese forces, it is believed, hav
ing been ordered on the demand of the
WASHINGTON, "Oct. p. While no
confirmation of the report from Berlin
that Portugal was preparing to Join
forces with the allies-' against Ger
many has been received by the Portu
gese legation here, the minister. Vis
count de Alte. said today his country
was prepared to take that step when
ever Great Britain should call on her
to do. so.
A treaty -of long standing between
the two countries. providing for
mutual protection, was reaffirmed at
the outbreak of the prsent war, he
said, and that action ratified by the
Portuguese cabinet September 28.
Great Britain sent a cruiser to Lisbon
on that date - to fire a special salute
to the Portuguese flag in recongni
tion of the act.
Legation officials believed reports of
military activities in Portugal prob
ably arose from the fact that a force
of 600 men left for Portuguese South
east Africa recently aboard British
Viscount de Alte called at the British
Embassy before making any state
ment as to the Berlin report.
HOWITZER HAS LIMITS
BIG GERMAN GUNS EFFECTIVE
OSLV WITH STRONG SUPPORT.
Handling- and Transport Difficult, Even
40 Horsea Being Unequal to
Task on French Roads.
LONDON, Oct. B. A wounded artil
lery officer who has returned here
from the front, says Reuter's Paris
correspondent, gives interesting de
tails concerning the working and ef
fects of the fire of the German 17-lnch
"If well served and employed under
proper conditions." the officer said,
"these guns are exceedingly effective,
but their handling and transport is
difficult. Even 40 horses harnessed to
the guns were unable to drag these
gigantic pieces over the French roads,
soaked by the Autumn rains, .while the
mechanism of the guns is so delicate
and complicated that it is extremely
difficult to replace lost parts im
mediately. "Again, while effective at distances,
the big howitzers are . comparatively
harmless at close range, and the Ger
mans are at the mercy of bayonet
charges. Moreover,' the shells nearly
all burst too soon, too late or not at
"The troops quickly grasped the best
method of dealing with these monsters.
Once having passed the zone command
ed by their fire, the French, being
handy with the 75-millimetre guns,
sweep away the German artillerymen
and charge. "Already a fair number of
the guns have been captured in this
In conclusion, the officer said the
big howitzers were really useful only
if their positions were guaranteed by
efficient support from light artillery
EXPENSE PROBE LIKELY
SENATE COMMITTEE MAY URGE
Attitude on Measure for Investisratlon
of Illinois and Pennsylvania Financ
ing: Said to Have Changed.
WASHINGTON? Oct. S. Investigation
into financing of Senatorial primary
campaigns In Illinois and Pennsylvania
urged by Senator Norris' resolution in
troduced a month ago probably will be
recommended by the Senate committee
on privileges and elections. Senator
Kern, chairman of the committee, an
nounced today that the vote of the
committee would be taken next Friday.
Several Democrats of the committee
said that favorable action on the reso
lution was likely, the attitude held ten
days ago having changed. Witnesses
who had appeared before the committee
then in connection with the campaigns
of Roger C. Sullivan, Democratic nom
inee in Illinois, and Senator Penrose,
Republican nominee ln Pennsylvania,
were directed to produce further, in
formation. - ,
Representative Palmer. Democratic
nominee for Senator ln Pennsylvania,
and Representative Rupley, Progres
sive, of Pennsylvania, appeared today
before the committee. Mr. Palmer sub
mitted letters and documents tending
to show large expenditures on behalf
of Sena-tor Penrose through the Penn
sylvania Protective Union, an organiza
tion of manufacturers.
Senator Penrose, who has been ab
sent engaged in his campaign for some
time, returned today.
RECALLED MEN STAY IN
SUPREME COURT ASKED TO OUST
Man Who Claims Prosecutor's Place
and One Who Saya He Was Chosen
- Judge Start Proceedinsa.
SALEM, Or., Oct. 5. (Special.)
R. Metsker, who says he was elected
District Attorney of Columbia County
at the recall election, instituted quo
warranto proceedings in the Supreme
Court today, to compel W. B. Dillard,
who was recalled, to vacate the office.
Metsker says he won by about 350
votes and that if the. election had been
fairly conducted his majority would
have been greater.
Dillard avers the recall election was
illegal in that it was called by the
county authorities and that the law
provides that the Secretary of State
should call It.
A. L Clark, who received a majority
lor county Judge at the same election,
also has instituted quo warranto pro
ceedings to compel W. A.Harris to va
cate the bench.
Two County Commissioners were re
called at the same time. It was al
leged during the campaign that Mr.
Dillard had made a failure as Prose
cutor. SPECIAL SESSION OBVIATED
Assurance That Reclamation Fund
Is Available Decides Question.
SALEM, Or., Oct. 5. (Special.) Hav
ing been informed that the $450,000 al
lotted by the Interior Department for
irrigation work in this state would be
available until June, next year. Gov
ernor West said today that he would
not call a special sesion of the Legis
lature. Believing that the appropria
tion expired the first of next year, the
Governor some time ago announced
that a special session was a possibility.
His plan then was for legislative action
securing the money to the state.
Under the present arrangement ac
tion may be taken at the regular
EX-WIFE GETS $10 IN WILL
Edward J. Walsh Donates Like Sum
to Boy Long Gone Front Home,
CHICAGO, Oct, 1. "Ten dollars to
my cousin, Margaret A, Walsh, formerly
my wife," is a bequest of the will of
aowara j. waisn. filed at Boston. The
will also leaves "$10 to my son. Edward
Macdonald Walsh, whom I have not
seen since 1S8, nor have I had the
sugniest ciew to nis whereabouts."
The will left $500 to the Boston Lake
Shore -Home -at Sharon for outings for
poor children, and the residue of the
estate to be equally divided among
the Humane Society, the Massachu
setts Society for the Prevention of
Cruelty of Children 2-ouse -s?e
$5 DOWN, $5 MONTH
The. Second Day of the Annual
ome Furnis-hin&( " Sale
The countless Crowe's of satisfied shoppers that thronged our Home Furnishing Section Mon
day were abundant proof of the remarkable economies to be found in this sale. And Tuesday
will find hundreds move thrifty home-makers wio have been eagerly awaiting this annual house
hold event. ' '
Come early before store is crowded. Shopping will be easier and selections greater.
All Articles for Home Necessity and Comfort at Reasonably Low Prices
Enameled Beds . .
50c Garment Shields 25c
A perfect-fitting garment shield
with low cut back and short net
sleeves, all sizes and every shield
25c Supporters 10c
Fine silk hose supporters in blue,
pink and white in all sizes pin-on
style and rubber grip button.
75c Scissors 39c
100 pairs in the lot. All sizes
and kinds such as manicure, round
points all the new shaped han
dles. 65c Sanitary Aprons 35c
Large lace - trimmed sanitary
aprons, finest quality.
5c Safety Pins, 3c Dox.
Colonial safety pins, all sizes. 1 2
on the card.
50c O-So-E-Z Clean Cloth,
For furniture, piano, automobile.
of anything that needs good care
cleans and polishes at the same time.
Fits the hand like a glove, protects
10c Pearl Buttons 4c
All sizes fish eye style, 12 on
75c Warner's Brassieres 35c
Lace trimmed, with fitted dress
shield all sizes.
50c Dress Shields 10c
Broken lines of silk shields, show
ing many different styles.
Skirt Hangers 3c
A perfect skirt hanger, clothes
pin style, keeps your skirts in per
20c Shell Goods 10c
Small barrettes in the new shapes ;
hairpins, 6 in a box; push combs,
back combs, tango pins. In shell
or amber- - First Floor
Angel Guardian Children's Hospital, St,
James1 Church, Harrison avenue, and
to he French- homan catholic Church
on Isabella street. The money left to
the churches is fe distribution among
the poor of the respective parishes.
SUBMARINE IS SHANGHAIED
Retired Italian Officer "Makes Off
With Xew War Vessel.
LONDON, Oct. 5. A dispatch to the
A New Boucle Coat With Pleated Skirt
Selling Regularly at $22.50
A coat individual in fashion, showing entirely new features of style. A
coat made for service and durability, in a model becoming to every
figure- Warm, yet not too heavy, all-wool fancy boucle is used in these
coats, which are made in 50-inch length. The skirt section is pleated, re
sembling the Redingote models, and a wide belt is stitched on just at the
waist line, giving a smart high-waisted effect- The sleeves are finished with
wide plush cuffs, and are set in in tailored fashion, collar is also of plush, in
a novelty shape. When fastened to the neck the front of this coat gives a
side-button effect which is very new. The yoka and sleeves are lined with
a good quality of black satin.
The coat described is exactly as illustrated, and shown in black, navy,
green and brown.
All sizes. Third Floor
Lipman, Wolfe & Co., principal agents for Klose-Fit
The petticoat with the patent rubber top that insures a perfect fit
Even Greater Than the First
98c to $10.45
$2.89 to $11.95
$2.79 to $11.95
68c to $1.08
$1.59 to $3.8$
$2.45 to $9.35
Drapery Materials 12Vzc to 89c
Couch Covers $1.49 to $9.45
Room-sixe Rugs $12.00 to $47.50
Linoleum .39c to $1.53
Bed Springs $1.89 to $6.45
Brass Beds .$14.45 to $39.85
Felt and Silk Floss Mattresses . . .
Exclusive Models in Trimmed Millinery
Hats Worth to $15.00
Reproduced from imported models by exclusive milliners. Only the finest
Lyon velvet is used in these hats, which are shown in black with smart trim
mings in Fall colorings.
Sailors, short and flare brims,
medium and small turban shapes.
Models in tailored effects, trimmed with grosgrain ribbon, dress shapes with
trimming of fancy, soft ostrich novelties and quills the newest and most correct
designs may be selected from this distinctive millinery, in shapes becoming to
Ready-to-Wear Tailored Hats $2.45
Mannish, tailored effects, made on the same blocks as a man's hat, welt dia
mond shaped crown, made with plush brim and smooth hatters plush top.
Simply trimmed with ribbon band and flat bow. In black and colors.
instruction in knitting and crocheting Fleisher
yarns. Every day in the Art
Blouses of Crepe de Chine
Regular Price $5.50
Blouses with a distinctive
air that places them in a class
far removed from ordinary
Of fine silk crepe de chine
in white and colors.
Shown in two new mod
els. One with hemstitched
yoke, back and front, deep
arm-holes, hemstitched vest
effect and novelty flaring col
lar, and trimmed with groups
of tiny buttons.
The other with hemstitched ruffles in front, set-in sleeves
and pointed collar. Button trimmed.
These pretty waists may be had in all sizes, in all desir
able Autumn colorings. Third Floor
Sale, of Drugs and
Creams and Powders
50c Daggett & Ramsdell Cm 34c
50c Eureka Peroxide Cream 29c
50c Dr. Charles' Flesh Food 23c
35c Witch Hazel Cream. . .19c
35c Almond Cream 19c
25c Violet Almond Meal. .18c
50c Pompeian Cream ... .27c
75c Pompeian Massage Cnn. 59c
50c Melorose Face Powder 39c
50c Melorose Face Cream. .39c
$1 Vaucaire Galega Tablets 69c
Central News from Rome says "A
submarine boat which had Just been
cemplet4 i a private shipyard near
Bpeaia, or. the Gult of fiperla, has
disappeared and it is said a retired
naval lieutenant, Angelo Bellini, who
was in charge of her, has taken the
vessel to some unknown destination,
"The submarine -vgas ut for trial in
the Oulf of Spezia and when she did
not return a torpedo boat was sent
to search for her. lieutenant Helllni.
in a letter to the firm - that con
$4.45 to $17.95 Fifth Floor
50c Pond's Cold Cream . . .29c
50c Pond's Vanishing Cream 29c
50c HincTi Honey-Almond Cream
at only . . . . .25c
25c Lyon's Tooth Powder. .15c
50c Houbigant's Rice Powder 35c
75c Djer Kiss Powder .... 65c
25c Tetlow Gossamer Powder 15
50c Stearns Rouge 25c
25c Bandoline for the hair. -,15c
50c Pinaud's Eau de Quinine 35c
$1 Pinaud's Eau de Quinine 75c
50c Palmolive Face Cream . .39c
structed the boat, said he would fur
nish an explanation for the disappear
ance of the craft He added that "the
crew of the submarine was ignorant
of his plans."
The women of the Turn Verein So
ciety will hold a "Kaffee Klatsch- this
afternoon from S to S o'clock at the
German House, Thirteenth street, near
Main street. The proceeds rtl eo to
the German l:ed Cross. , The event is
open to the public