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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (Sept. 23, 1917)
THE SUNDAY OKEGONIAN, PORTLAND, SEPTE3IBER 23, 1917.
POPE TO ASK AGAIN
. FOB WAR TO CEASE
Vatican Is Dissatisfied With
Evasive Replies to Papal
Note by Central Powers.
BOYCOTT WEAPON OFFERED
Iontiff Opposes Compulsory Milita
ry Service, as Being Breeder of
War Vatican Does 3fot Hope
to Prevent All Future War.
YtOME, Sept. 22. The replies of the
central empires to the Pope's peace
proposal were a disillusion even to the
Vatican, according to reports current
today. In political circles It is ob
served that both Berlin and Vienna
were less specific about the conditions
of the peace negotiations they intend
to propose than was the Pope. "While
they accept the leading suggestions of
the papal note regarding the limitation
of armaments, their silence concerning:
Belgium, Serbia. Koumania. Alsace-Lorraine.
Trent and Trieste is looked upon
The receipt of the replies by wire
from Zurich was a great surprise, as
Cardinal Gasparri. papal secretary of
state, declared he did not expect the
notes to arrive until next Wednesday.
Pope to Addre Xew Peace Note.
It is understood that the Pope will
again address a note to all the bellig
erents. The Pontiff will point out that
the questions on which all agree really
represent the foundation of & new or
der of things In the world and -a. new
era of peace for humanity.
The secondary problems, he will say.
certainly can be adjusted easily and
, better through good will and friendly
discussion than by force of arms.
It is understood that the next papal
note virtually will embody the views
expressed by Cardinal Oasparri, the
papal secretary of state, to the Associ
ated Press today in commenting upon
the situation after the reply of the
central empires to the Pope's note.
Wllson-a Plan Held "Dream."
"President Wilson's proposal to re
duce armaments and supplant force by
arbitration is a dream said Cardinal
"An international army to enforce
the verdicts of the court of arbitra
tion? In wnich country would it be
located without being influenced by lo
cal politics and prejudices? The moon
Is the only place possible.
"All the other inconveniences and
objections could be avoided by sup
pressing conscription with the provi
sion that It coul'l not be re-established
without a law approved by the people,
which In normal conditions wou Id be
Improbable, indeed, morally impossible.
"To this some would object that cer
tain governments first would declare
war and then present a bill to Parlia
ment for the' adoption of conscription
and the formation of a. large standing
army, which Parliament undoubtedly
would pass from patriotic motives.
Parliaments Actions Uncertain.
AIl this would be possible, but it
would be difficult, as such a govern
ment first would have to violate, a
treaty ajgned In conjunction .with all
civilized nations. Then it would -not
always be possible . to induce Parlia
ment to vote large military appropria
tions. "Even Bismarck found ' this to be
true several times. but especially
when the party of the Center succeed
ed in January, 1887. in defeating an in
crease in the Garman army of 41.000
men yearly, which so angered the Iron
Chancellor that he dissolved the
"Cnder conditions we propose the
nation attempting to violate a treaty
with the civilized world would be
Immediately threatened' by a general
economic, commercial and financial
boycott. Thus, only a mad government
would run such a risk.
Orderly End of Militarism Seen.
"The suppression of conscription
would lead automatically and without
any disturbance of public order to
disarmament, namely, to the end of
militarism, bringing beneficial conse
quences for International peace and
a lfo the restoration of economic and
financial conditions In the countries
exhausted by the present war.
"The Holy See always has opposed
conscription. We always refused to in
troduce it in our own army, when the
Pope was a temporal sovereign. Be
sides England and the United States
are the most splendid examples of how
great powers can exist without stand
ing armies, but even these two coun
tries, despite their colossal resources,
once war was declared, required a long
time before being able to form a large
arm y . if all states were in the same
condition during the time necessary to
rrepare weapons such a long period
would elapse as to render it possible
for friendly intervention, with a view
to avoiding conflict.
Conscription Branded War Breeder.
"Finally, the whole world, in addi
tion to the suppression of obligatory
military service, should proclaim the
principle that no head of a state, either
emperor or king, or the president of a
republic, should have the right to de
clare war without first consulting the
people, preferably through a referen
dum or at least through the parlia
ment. "Conscription is one of hideous bur
dens of a free people, both as regard
ing financial expenses and personal
liberty, besides being an inevitable war
breeder. Thus we saw Australia re
jecting conscription by referendum, al
though the feeling in Australia for the
mother country was most loyaL Per
haps even England, the United States
and Canada would have refused con
scription if the people had been con
sulted through a referendum. The law
which introduced it for the duration of
the war provided for its suppression
Immediately after the conclusion Of
Neutral Mont End Wnr. Belief.
Cardinal Gasparri concluded:
"It is now evident that in the present
conflagration there is no question of
victor and vanquished, no question of
absolute military successes, which no
group of belligerents seems able to se
cure over the other, but the question is
to find an equitable solution of satis
fying the people of both sides with a
view to avoiding graver catastrophes of
a social and financial character.
"The war must end through our
mediation or the god offices of other
neutrals. The objection made by Presi
dent Wilson is easily overcome, as the
people of the central powers, as well as
those 6f the allies, are ready and will
ing to give all guarantees for the ful
fillment of conditions leading to a just
and lasting peace."
Disarmament In Object.
In this Interview Candinal Gasparri
emphasised the views of ' the Vatican
regarding a solution of the war by the
suppression of conscription and also a
Joint commercial boycott of any nation
which refused to disarm. The inter
view followed tha public ti on In
Italia of Milan of an article on the
peace plan of the Holy See.
It Is evident from the article that
the Vatican aspires to suppress Ger
man - militarism by obtaining a peace
treaty requiring the permanent dis
armament of that nation.
The Italia declared that the Holy See
In its call for peace out of a feeling
of delicacy toward the belligerent pow
ers would not indicate practical means
with which to obtain and maintain
disarmament, leaving the nations to
decide the means, but Cardinal Gas
parri said the Holy See is convinced
that among all the plans suggested so
far the only practical and possible one
is the following:
Boycott to Enforce Rule
By an accord among the civilized
nations. Including neutrals, to sup
press obligatory military service, to in
stitute an arbitration tribunal and as
a guarantee to direct a general boycott
against nations which again attempt to
introduce conscription or which refuse
to submit International questions to ar
bitration or accept its decisions, a
guarantee which Lord Robert Cecil
(British Parliamentary Under Secretary
for Foreign Affairs) has shown would
have great benefits.
It was. pointed out by the cardinal
that the Holy See had always con
demned the nefarious effects of con
scription as a war breeder, that in its
own dominions. It had refused to use
compulsory military service and that
Napoleon had adopted this idea. Con
scription, the papal secretary said, led
to many wars, the governments always
having ready at hand fighting instru
ments. It was further explained by the
Cardinal that the recent examples of
Great Britain and the United States
proved conclusively that voluntary
military service xeally'gave the neces
sary contingents for the maintenance
of public order but did not supply the
monstrous armies needed by modern
warfare and which tempted their gov
ernments to make use of.
It was made evident In the Italia
article that the Vatican did not hope
for a period when there would be no
more wars, but that it believed it would
be possible to limit them.
Regarding the present war, the news
paper maintained that the contending
parties would be obliged to come to
some terms other than those directed
by the force of arms, otherwise in the
course of the next few years the man
hood and wealth of the world would
be swallowed up.
KAISER FAVORS DISARMAMENT
Germany Desires to Safeguard
Rights Within and Chance at Sea.
AMSTERDAM. Sept. 22. In the con
cluding portions of the German reply
to the Pope, received here today, ap
proval is given to the Pontiffs plea for
disarmament, and for the superseding
of might by right as a factor in the
Opening paragraphs of the reply, re
ceived yesterday, recited the Kaiser's
interest in the Pope's efforts and the
German ruler's "lively desire" that
peace might obtain. The reply also
emphasizes the German plea that the
war was forced upon the central
powers. Concluding portions of the
German reply are:
"Appreciating the importance of his
holiness' declaration, the imperial gov
ernment has not failed to submit the
suggestion contained therein to earnest
and scrupulous examination. Special
measures which' the government has
taken in closest contact with represen
tatives of the German people, for dis
cussing and answering the questions
raised, prove how earnestly It desires,
in accordance with his holiness' desires
and the peace resolution of the Reichs
tag on July 19. to find a practical
basis for a just and lasting peace.
"The Imperial government greets
with especial sympathy the leading idea
of the peace appeal wherein his holi
ness clearly expresses the conviction
that in the future the material power
of arms must be superseded by the
moral power of right. VVe are also con
vinced that the sick body of human so
ciety can be healed only by fortifying
its moral strength of right. From this
would follow, according to his holiness'
view, the simultaneous diminution of
the armed forces of all states and the
Institution of obligatory arbitration
for international disputes.
"We share his holiness view that
definite rules and a certain safeguard
for a simultaneous and reciprocal lim
itation of armaments on land, on sea
and in the air, as well as for the true
freedom of the community and high
seas, are the things, in treating which
the new spirit that in the future should
prevail in International relations
should find first hopeful expression.
The task would then of itself arise to
decide international differences of
opinion not by the use of armed forces,
but by peaceful methods, especially by
arbitration, whose high peace-producing
effect we together with his holiness
"The imperial government will in
this respect support every proposal
compatible with the vital interest of
the German Empire and people.
"Germany, owing to her geographical
situation and economic requirements,
has to rely on peaceful Intercourse with
her neighbors and with distant coun
tries. No people, therefore, has more
reason than the German people to wish
that instead of universal hatred and bat
tle that a conciliatory fraternal spirit
should prevail between nations.
"If the nations are guided by this
spirit, it will be recognized to their
advantage that the Important thing is
to lay more stress upon what unites
them In their relations.
"They will also succeed in settling
Individual points of conflict which are
still undecided in such a way that con
ditions of existence will be created
which will be satisfactory to every na
tion and thereby a repetition of this
great world catastrophe would appear
"Only on this condition can a lasting
peace be founded which would pro
mote an intellectual rapproachment and
a return to the economic prosperity, of
human society. This serious and sin
cere conviction encourages our con
fidence that our enemies also may see
a suitable basis In the ideas submitted
by his holiness for approaching nearer
to the preparation of future peace un
der conditions corresponding to a spirit
of reasonableness and to the situation
The document is signed by the Im
perial Chancellor Michaelis and is ad
dressed to Cardinal Gasparri, papal
secretary of state.
REPLY DECLARED DIGXIFIED
Value of Kaiser's Note Held to Lie
in Silence Regarding Territory.
AMSTERDAM, Sept. 22. The Berlin
papers dwell on the dignified language
of the German reply to the Pope. Ger
many believes it is the Pope's view that
no need existed for going into details
on the reply, as the Pope's only desire
was to find a basts, for a rapproach
ment between the enemy governments.
which he succeeded In doing so far
Germany and Austria are concerned.
The Vossische Zeitung says that the
value of the reply lies in the fact that
it Is silent regarding all territorial
problems, as an enumeration of na
tional wishes and possibilities would
he only pouring oil on fire. It adds:
"These are questions which can only
be discussed at the conference table."
The Kreuz Zeitung does not believe
that Germany's enemies are prepared
for any negotiations whatever.
Vorwaerts says that the note caused
surprise by the warmness with which
It declared in favor of disarmament
and international arbitration.
"It cannot be denied." says Vor
waerts. that in this respect a really
new spirit is speaking, which brings
' out a new situation.
TO TALK OF PEAGE
Apparent Sincerity of Aus
. tria's Note Arouses Dip
POSSIBLE REVOLT IS SEEN
London Officials Find Nothing of
"Reparation' in Germany's Re
plyNew Endeavor by the
Pope Is Expected.
WASHINGTON, Sept. 22. There will
be no further discussion of peace at
this time by the United States and the
entente allies unless it Is forced by a
fresh appeal from Pope' Benedict.
This was clearly indicated both at
the State Department and by allied
diplomats today, after publication of J
tne unoiiiciai texts of tne replies oi
Germany and Austria to the papal ap
peal. There was nothing unexpected
In either response, although the Aus
trian note aroused some interest be
cause of its apparent sincerity.
Officials believe that, heartened by
the replies of the central powers, the
Pope will make a fresh attempt to
bring the belligerents together at the
peace table. If- he does, it was indi
cated that, while his note would re
ceive courteous consideration, it would
strike no responsive chord unless ad
dressed directly to the points involved
in President Wilson's reply to the first
communication from the Vatican.
Sl&rna of Revolt Seen.
Notwithstanding the apparent sin
cerity of Austria's reply, some diplo
mats held the opinion that Germany
was responsible to a large measure for
its character. Many Government of
ficials, however, appeared to think that
Austria's response was the cry of a
government sickened by warfare and
perhaps Indicated a spirit of revolt
against German domination.
Those who held that Germany was
responsible for Austria's attitude
pointed out that it was not improb
able that Germany herself, wearied and
weakened, was using Austria to force
further the wedgo of peace while she
remained in the background to gain
such advantage as may come to the
one not too eager to yield.
LONDON, Sept. 22. On inquiry at
the British Foreign Office regarding
the Austro-Gernian replies to Pope
Benedict's peace proposals, the Asso
ciated Press today received the fol
lowing unofficial statement:
Reparation Not Mentioned.
"It seems hardly necessary, especial
ly in view of President Wilson's reply
to the Pope, to comment at length on
the German reply, beyond pointing out
that it contains not one word as to
restoration or reparation.
"Recent history, especially the corre
spondence between the Kaiser and the
former Czar published a few days ago
form an interesting commentary on the
Kaiser's contention that the preserva
tion of peace has been his 'principal
and- most sacred task.
'The sympathy which the German
government expressed toward moral
power and right does not come well
from those whose blood-stained rec
ords include the ravaging of Belgium,
the murder of peaceful citizens, the
sinking of passenger and merchant
ships, the dropping or bomDs on un
defended towns, the murder of Miss
Cavell and Captain Fryatt and the
torpedoing of hospital ships, the bom
bardment of hospitals, deportations
from Belgium and Northern France,
connivance in wiping out by their
ally, the Turk, of the Armenian na
tion, and countless otner crimes.
TERMINAL MARKET HERE
(Continued From First Pare.)
nounced that a basic price of J2.0S had
been granted at terminal markets, as
Forrlga Wheat "Sot Feared.
This means that Northwestern farm
ers will get the Portland price, less
their freight rate to Portland or to
Putret Sound ports, the sack premium
to apply on all grain shipped in sacks.
Mr. Hoover took occasion to deny
that the food administration had been
trying: to depress the price of wheat;
they' actually were trying to uphold it.
he said. He declared the Chicago price
heretofore established was not at all
satisfactory to the allies; they re
garded it as too high. By January
next, he said, the world's markets could
furnish 555.000.000 bushels 'of wheat,
principally Argentina. Australia and
India, and the allies, he thought, might
be induced to buy in these markets in
stead of the United States, as they can
buy much of that wheat at 90 cents and
SI laid down at ban b rancisco.
The farmers, however, were not con
cerned over the competition; they said
their wheat Is of a quality to command
a good price and is preferred to much
of the other wheat, as evidenced by the
fact that It sold last year to England
When Hoover announced the price he
had agreed to establish, the conference
terminated suddenly, with the ready
and enthusiastic indorsement of that
figure by the wheat growers.
The Northwestern farmers at the
wheat conference will Join a larger
body of farmers to confer with the
President Monday to urge modification
of the Army draft regulations so that
a lesser drain will hereafter be made
on farm labor.
California Price Is 2.in .
At the same time the announcement
was made that the Los Angeles and
San Francisco price will be $2.10 a
In respect to the California price, the
'tif ficulties arise from the fact that
Alkali Makes Soap
Bad for Washing Hair
Most soaps and prepared ' shampoos
contain too much alkali, which is very
injurious, as It dries the scalp and
makes the hair brittle.
The best thing to use Is Just plain
mirlsifled cocoanut oil. for this Is pure
and entirely greaseless. I fa very cheap
and beats the most expensive soaps or
anything else all to pieces. You can
get this at any drug store, and a few
ounces will last he whole family for
Simply moisten the hair with water
and rub it in, about a teaspoonful Is all
that is required. It makes an abund
ance of rich, creamy lather, cleanses
thoroughly and rinses out easily. The
hair dries quickly -and evenly, and is
oft. fresh looking, bright, fluffy, jtavy
and easy to handle. Besides it loosens
and takes out every particle of dust,
irt arrt dandruff. Adv.
California is an importing state: that I
the freight differential of 6214 cents
off Chicago works harder on Califor
nia than any other part of the country;
that the Pacific Northwest base Is fixed
at (2.05 a bushel; that the Australian
wheat and flour is available at less
than the base price in any event and
that the Federal grading act gives rise
to some complaint from growers of ,
wheat below No. 3 grade." .
HOUSER ADVISES OP CHANGE
Value of Northwest Crop Increased
- About $2,250,000 by Order.-
Portland Is made a terminal market
for Pacific Northwestern wheat, with
a basic price, of $2.05 a busheL Offi
cial notice to' this effect was received
yesterday .by Otto J. Kettenbach. in
charge of the grain department here
of the United States food adminis
tratiofl. in a. telegram from M. H.
Houser, grain administrator for the
Pacific Northwest, who la now in
Washington. Similar action was taken
with regard to Seattle and Tacoma.
The Hoover food administration, to
which was intrusted by the President
the matte of readjusting wheat prices
on the Pacific Coast, also announced
a basic price of 12.10 for wheat at
San Francisco and Los Angeles.
That the Northwestern delegation of
wheatgrowers and dealers, which went
to Washington to protest against the
discrimination shown this part of the
country In the fixing of wheat prices,
was successful In demonstrating the
shipping facilities of the Coast, Is in
dicated by a telegram received from
Herbert Hoover by W. B. Ayer, Mr.
Hoover's re; resentative here, which
"The representatives of the Pacific
Northwestern grain producers and han
dlers, in conference with the food ad
ministration, today arrived at a settle
ment in regard to handling the North
western wheat crop. With the assist
ance of the Shipping Board, the food
administration has been given assur
ance of overseas transportation for Pa
cific Northwest grain and it. therefore,
is able to make a base price at North
Pacific export points on an overseas
basis, instead of the previous footing
of a price based on rail transport to
Chicago. The base price unanimously
agreed upon by the Northwestern rep
resentatives is 12.05 for No. 1 Northern,
or equivalent, at Portland, Seattle and
Tacoma for bulk wheat, with usual
premium for sacked wheat. In order
to adjust difficulties of the new Fed
eral gra-ir; act, the food administra
tion "will, until further notice, purchase
everything below No. 3 trade on
Wheat Crop Value Boosted.
By this action of the Food Adminis
tration, the value of this year's wheat
crop in the Pacific Northwest is In
creased about $2,250,000.
It is believed the new price will sat
isfy the farmers of the Northwest, al
though they had hoped for a higher
rate. The increase amounts to 5 cents
a bushel net to the growers. By the
first arrangement, wheat was to sell
here solely on the Chicago basis of
2.20, which, allowing for the freight of
30 cents from the Northwest to Chica
go, meant 11.90 to the farmers in the
Inland Empire. The 10-cent average
freight rate from the interior to Port
land and Puget Sound points brought
the price at the tidewater markets to
2. Now, there is a 12.05 market at
Portland, Seattle and Tacoma. which is
equivalent to $1.95 at producing points.
This applies only on wheat that comes
tnis way, as the same wheat if shipped
eastward would bo worth only J1.90, for
it would sell there on the Chicago basis
and would have to pay the 30-cent
freight. Naturally the farmers of the
Inland Empire will market their wheat
here and thus get the added 5 cents.
Tonnage to Be Provided.
Grain' men here were somewhat con
cerned at first as to what the Coast
terminal markets would do with the
11.0000.000 bushels surplus of the
Northwestern crop, but it appears from
Mr. Hoover's telegram that the ocean
tonnage will be provided by the Ship
ping Board, and that a water freight
rate will be made low enough to offset
the high rail freight tariff to which
the grain otherwise would be sub
It is also likely that all this export
wheat will be milled here before it is
shipped abroad, thus saving much
No notice has been given yet that
the Grain Corporation will buy wheat
in the Northwest, as it is doing in the
Eastern states, but this action will
probably be announced on Mr. Housers
return to Portland Thursday.
The matter of flour and mlllfeed
prices is likely to be cleared up very
soon, now that the wheat price is def
initely fixed. While consumers in this
territory will not get these commodi
ties quite as cheap as they expected,
still a material reduction from the
present prices must be made before
flour and feed aie on a parity with
Tjoop-t lie-ljoop AXade Too IjOW.
MOUNT CLEMENS, ITlch., Sept. 22.
Wilbur 1. Montr, a cadet aviator of
That formal "stiffness" of the
ordinary hotel- is lacking here.
The pleasant atmosphere of your
own home prevails Centrally
located moderately priced.
Delicious Table d'Hote Meals.
llth Off Washington St.
A place for refined people who appreciate well cooked and wholesome foods.
PORTLAND'S POPULAR EATING HOUSE
323 Washington St, near 6th. Ladies Welcomed.
Choice Roasts, Steaks, Chops, Fish, etc., 15
Hotcakes, Waffles and any short order at any time of day or night. Rich
homemade and French Pastry. Delicious Coffee.
AN EXCELLENT CHICKEN DINNER TODAY.
At $17.45 to $45.00
Man-type Suits, designed on
straight lines and characterized
by infinite care in detail of
mode and fine tailoring all
fashionable fabrics in plain
shades and novelties.
a special shdwmg of Velvets, Plushes, Velveteens
From the Best Mills We Have Gathered an Unsurpassed Stock of These
At $1.25 Yard At $3.00 Yard v At $5.00 Yard
30-inch Silk-finish Velveteens
with' a rich, lustrous finish
they come in black and in all
wanted new shades a special
value at the above price.
50-INCH HEAVY COATING PLUSHES AT $4.50 TO $6.50 YARD High-grade qualities in gray,
beaver and black. Decidedly attractive values at these prices.
30-INCH WIDE-WALE CORDUROYS AT 85 A YARD Twenty different colors to select from at
a sharp price reduction. .
30-INCH NARROW-WALE CORDUROYS AT 69 A YARD A full range of colors to select from
an exceedingly durable fabric.
At 90 Yard
Plain colors and fancy stripe,
check and plaid styles; more
than 25 different patterns to se
lect from suitable for women's
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at 8 -.30 A.M.
at 9 A.M.
Cleveland, was killed this afternoon
when his airplane crashed to the ground
on' the Government aviation field. It
was said that Mong attempted to loop
the loop too close to the earth.
PART OF CAMP IS FLOODED
High Water From Klo Grande In
vades Texas, Town.
PRESIDIO. Tex.. Sept. 22. The lower
portion of Presidio was flooded today
and adobe - houses were collapsing.
High water from the Rio Grande In
vaded the town yesterday. Major H.
W. Parker, commanding United States
troops here, today had his forces as
sisting families moving out of their
Merchants-were busy moving goods
from the adobe stores to high ground.
The water continued to rise during the
morning, and many small' Mexican
ranch nouses have been destroyed.
Presidio lies in an elbow of the
lower Rio Grande, and is built on. the
lowlands along the river.
Railway Official - Dies.:
CAPE MAT, N. J.. Sept. 22. George
W. Boyd, passenger traffic manager
of the Pensylvania Railroad Company,
who has been ill - since early -in June,
died at his cottage here today.
E. W. PEASE CO.
HO SIXTH ST, PORTLAND.
Fall Suits, Coats,
It will give us great pleasure if you will consider this a
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' Values Are Unsurpassed in
At $6.95 to $39.00
Dame Fashion has decreed that
one-piece dresses are to" receive
special favor this season. Our
showing includes styles particu
larly becoming to youthful fig
ures as well as the fashionably
36-inch Velvetta a beautiful
dress material of rich, lustrous
finish comes in all desirable
colors and an excellent weight
a matchless value.
At 29 Yard
An unlimited assortment of new
Curtain Scrims and Marqui
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work border; also with colored
border. All brand-new goods.
Most in Value The Best in
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Charming and serviceable mod
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40-inch pure silk chiffon-finished
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all correct new and staple col
ors, including black. A fashion
able eof t material.
St Nicholas Cloth
At 85 Yard
A half wool dress fabric that is
very durable and will launder
perfectly comes in plain colors
and in stripe styles especially
desirable for children's school
garments and women's street
at 5:30 P.M.
at 6 P. M.