Search America's historic newspapers pages from - or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the National Endowment for the Humanities external link and the Library of Congress. Learn more
title: 'The Washington herald. (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, October 03, 1912, Page 5, Image 5',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: Library of Congress, Washington, DC
All ways to connect
Inspector General |
External Link Disclaimer |
THE WASHINGTON HERALD. THURSDAY, OCTOBER 3, 1912,
ONE SHOE C
39H IE0MIA AVE.
The Home Shoe Company
mins GUARANTEED SAT
ISFACTION. They'll always
you money. -
We give Herald S2S.000 contest vote.
When you are about to throw
away your old clothes, bring
them to us, and we will return
them to you new. Our experienced
workmen make no mistakes.
Phone Main 1152 and we will
709 9th St. N. W.
We sire Herald $23,000.
YOU WAIT -WASHIRQTON
Ffcon Mlto 100.
1223 Mew York Ave. Northwest
-If If. Button W. Hit If
We GIt Vote. In Th Eenlji 3,00 ConlMt.
Topfcs.of Interest to Every Woman
EDITED BY JULIA CHANDLER MAN& "
CUSTOM IS UHFAIR-
TO FEMININE SEX
cwns at Special Summer Rales.
513 12th St. N. W.
We Gfre Votes 1b Tfca Henld's $3 000 Contest.
BREAD AND PIES
2106 Pa. Ave. W. 25
We Gli. Vote, in The Henld'i (3.000 Contest.
hh 1 1 1 i 1 1 1 tun
f We have just received a T
T supply of t
I Fancy Golden Grimes j
The beauty apple, either cooking 4
Y r eating, at prices that are T
right. Quality guaranteed. T
I GARRISON'S, ftt"K?S !
i ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! !
GEO. D. SINCLAIR
IMPORTING TAILOR, '
615 Penn. Ave. N. W.
METROPOLITAN HOTEL BLDO.
We Glr Totea in The BenJd't E3.000 Ccctot
"See Et: and See Beitsr"
EDWIN H. ETZ
JC03 -G" STREET
We GItc Totes In The Henld'i SZ.009 ContM.
PHONE MAIN 6463
High-class Groceries, Meats, Provisions
Freh Meats and Provisions.
Home Dressed Poultry and Game In
901 U St. N. W. Phone H. 687
THIS WEEK'S SPECIAL
Superior quality of California, Port
Wine an excellent artl- 35r O
Or 3 quarts for J1.00.
We Glre Tote. In The HgiM'i $2,000 Cccteit.
SMALL, The Hardware Man,
Carries everything you want.
Give him a trial
713 7th Street N. W.
W Glre Votes fa Tb Henld'i C5 OOP CbotesL
Pens. Ink. Tablets. Composition
Books. Rulers, and all School Ac
cessories. J. A. BIRCH, 2153 Pa. Ave. N.W.
We gHe Herald S5,000 'contest Totes.
N. Rosenblatt. Prop.
Groceries, Meats, Provisions,
Home Dressed Poultry.
, Orders sent for and delivered.
Phone N 1391.
We Glr. Tote, in The Htrald'e COOP Cuoleit.
It Makes No Difference
Whether you own a $1.00 Brownie or a
JIM Kodak, jou will learn How to Make
uooa t-iciures irora ine nanay, instruc
tive little book for the amateur photog
W. J. KROISE, 908 G St. N. W.
We give Herald 925A0O contest votes..
The Bight of Matrimonial Proposals
Should Be Conceded Her.
By FRANCES SHAFFER.
Is It a sign of the times and a portent
of the future that we read so many dis
cussions of the mighty question: Shall
women propose? Newspapers actually
conduct contests to bring out an ex
pression of opinion magazine writers
look at the subject from every possible
angle, and meanwhile life, love and mar
riage go on In the same -old way known
and followed almost from the beginning.
In passing, many of them slip In the
comment that from time Immemorial
women have proposed. In the quiets "man
agerial" way In which they are supposed
ly past masters, and-they have done It
so adroitly and unostentatiously that no
body even guessed It but themselves.
Conditions Hare Changed.
Probably, as a matter for discussion.
It has all come about because matrimony
is no longer regarded as woman's one
port of safety for life. In other days.
exceDt for the occasional woman, it was
marriage or dependence; and right thank
ful she was to accept the nrst eugime
offer that came along, just as a matter
of self-preservation. There was nothing
for her to. give up. nothing to (justify
Independence, and if she did not marry
she was ordinarily Just a plain, every'
dan failure. And naturally, since In mar
riage there was so large an element of
rescue and so big a auestlon of future
maintenance. It was the man who pro
But now the situation Is autte different
Women have entered the economic con
test with men. Occupations long closed
to them are freely opened, and In the
trades, the profess'ons and the arts they
are developing their talents and receiv
ing their financial rewards. And while
marriage lures the same as of old, and
while the lucrative occupation Is many
times gladly laid aside for the wedding
altar, there Is a dltreresce. it is true,
she gives up her place In the wage-
earning world, but It Is not as one ac
cepting a favor, for there Is her occu
patlon or her profession standing be
tween her and failure.
Indeed, as one turns seeing, appreci
ative eyes back to the earlier days, wom
an's place In the, world was not one big.
beautiful rose garden Because In her
chief vocation. marrUce. the only right
vouchsafed her was the right of refusal.
And her world of suitors might be a
very, very limited world, not one of
them the choice of her heart, rather,
made up of the few or the many who
happened to be attracted to her
And now that men ana women ap
proach matrimony on a nearer plane of
equality, the question of proposal takes
on new significance.
You and I view the question with more
or less horror, from the standpoint of
sentiment, tradition and training. We
think It quite impossible to overturn
old habits of life and old ways of think
ing, and we half believe that It Is part
of the great scheme of things that wom
an shall protect their aloofness from all
thought of love and marriage until a
"master mind" puts the great question,
and makes It permissible to come out
In the open We call It unseemly, un
womanly, unthinkable, a sort of per
version of nature, and an assumption
of man's prerogatives
But then, we hae called so many
things by those comprehensive names,
only to turn about In the course of
time and think and act and live quite
to the contrary, that we never know
what the next steo may be.
Takes Time to Adjust.
It would take a generation or two of
clear thinking and of fair reasoning, and
maybe another generation or two of ex
perience, to free t air of old traditions
and old definition of special preroga
tives before the right of proposal would
be conceded as a fitting tool for the
hand of woman.
But as It affects Individual life, fam
lly life and all, there Is no bitrcer human
right on earth than the rlcht to choose
a mate. Important to man, it Is no
less so to woman, yet he chooses from
the whole world, she from the few who
find her pleasing to their sisht And If
none comes? 'Why, that Is one of the
tricks of fate. And In the possibility that
none may come or that the right one
may fall to appear, there has been ample
Justification for the little labyrinth of
deceit, the little network of "womanly
wiles," commented upon since the dawn
One of the faults In woman's training
has been the assumption that she should
take no initiative In life, that she should
modestly look down, with never the
flicker of an eyelash, waiting for the
word of release.
In away it has had its compensations:
In another way. It has had Its failures
and Its manifest hardshlos We, the
products of old customs and habits of
thought, will not see a change and do
not want to see any, because we have
lived and -grown the other way, but If
we could clear our minds sufficiently to
get at the right of It. It would be pass
ing strange If we came to believe that
the privilege of proposal was never
meant to be man's 'birthright alone.
It sounds very radical, revolutionary,
unwomanly. If you like but maybe the
coming, generations will think quite otherwise.
PATTEEN IS OBTAINABLE.
Corset and High Heels
Unfit for Young Girls"
DB, EENOBA 0. T0LKHAB.
Woman Physician, in Hygiene Lecture, Declares
Dress Is Expression of Modesty and
Must Protect the Wearer.
This delightful coat design may bo de
veloped for dressy wear or for general
service, depending upon the manner of
its treatment. It may be made In either
of two lengths it or Ktt Inches. It has
the fashionable deep armholes, a smartly
shaped collar and reiers and deep
turned back cuffs. To gUe an effective
finish the collar, revers and cuffs are
fashioned of contrasting material, moire
being ery chic for this purpose.
The pattern. No. 338, is cut In slies
E to I! inches bust measure. Medium
size will require for short coat 34 yards
of 54-inch material and 1H yards of the
same with contrasting goods. For the
longer coat 4U yards of 54-inch fabric
The pattern can be obtained by send
ing 10 cents to the Pattern Department
of The Washington Herald.
MADE AT HOME
New neckwear Is always lovely. A
fresh, dainty neck fixing will lend a
new touch In a truly gratlfjlng manner.
to the gown which has already seen good
service. One can never have too many
of these aids, to smart gowning, and.
fashioning them at home, the expense Is
slight In comparison with the cost of
those sold In the shops.
It Is possible to display any amount
of Individuality In these neck fixings.
and the woman who appreciates the
value of the "little things" in dress
will not grudge the time spent In fash
ioning quaint conceits which are sure to
be the envy of her (fiends.
SOME CHABMHTG GOWNS
SEEN ON PBETTY WOMEN
In many little points a supper frock
differs from a dinner dress. It Is mure
confident In its use or color, and some
how more elaboration Is suitable than
for ti earlier meal. The bright scene
Is sure to Include at least one poppy red
gown, and probably one In which emerald
green plays a principal part.
The other evening a pretty girl with
pale gold hair and dark eyelashes and
eyebrows was wearing a delightful frock
of poppy red tulle. oer the upper part of
which was arranged a little coat of
moonlight blue chiffon embroidered in dull
gold and blue and red beads lightened
with crystal bugles.
A brunette of striking beauty looked
very well In copper-colored satin elled
with emerald green chiffon over an In
terlining of pale blue chiffon, the latter
being embroidered In a tracery of ery
fine round crystal beads. A diamond
trellis finished the bodice round the
shoulders, this very expensive and dec
orative gamture being now almost as
fashionable as It became four years ago.
when a smart American woman first
brought it from Vienna.
Declaring that corsets and high heels
are unfit for young girls. Dr. Elnora C
Folkmar, In a lecture last night before
a large audience In Hygiene Hall. Seven
teenth and B Streets Northwest, placed
the ban on lace stockings and decollette
gowns, asserting that drees Is an expres
sion or modesty.
"As a means of protection from the
elements dress should be made of a ma
terial "suited to give the protection de
sired." said Dr. Folkmar. "It must cover
all the body, not parr of It. Low shoes
and thin stockings are not proper pro
tection In winter. Dress should protect
the body from unnecessary contact with
disease germs. Long dresses that pick
the dirt of the street are a menace to
the Individual and disseminators of dis
ease. Street dresses should be of ankle
length, so as not to carry disease germs.
Short dresses also protect the wearer
from exposure to cold and damp In bad
"Dress must not only protect the Indi
vidual from the physical elements, but
It must protect her from undue attention,
must protect the Interests of society as
well as that of the Individual. The
waist should have a high neck. It need
not have a collar, but it must at least
come up to the neck. Shoulders and
arms above the elbows should not be
"Very narrow skirts and white shoes
with black skirts .are among the bad
forms that have been much worn the
"No dress has so much use as the
simple tailor-made cloth dress. It is the
school dress, the business dress. It Is
suitable for attendance at church. It Is
in place for lectures, for calling. It is In
place on the street, in the carriage. In
the office. In the home. With It may be
worn walking shoes with low broad
heels, and a simple tailored hat for busi
ness or the street A more elaborate
hat may be permitted for church and
The lecturers to-day will be Henry C
Macates, Dr. H. T. Fry. Hugo Ernst. Dr.
William D. Bigelow. Passed Assistant
Surgeon B. S. Warren. Dr. a A. Simp
son, and Dr. Tom A. Williams. Wash
ington, D. C
QBEAT GBAND NEPHEW
OF GE0BGE WASHINGTON
ACCUSED OP THEFT
New York. Oct 2. William Lanier
Washington, great grand nephew of
George Washington, to-day was accused
of theft and extortion by Atwood Vlo
lett, head of a cotton brokerage house
here. In the latter"s reply to Washing
ton's suit for $300,000 damages for
VIolett admits making the statements
charged In the slander action, but main
tains that he was Justified In making
them and that he had not said that
Washington had committed any crime.
Now. the broker claims that Washing
ton broke Into his office, rifled It of
certain papers and afterward returned
these papers to him In consideration of
a certain sum, paid to hush up the
A tale of a meeting in a lawyer's
office, with William Traters Jerome,
then attorney for VIolett waiting out
side to catch Washington and his at
torney. Is told In the reply. It Is. ad
mitted that this 'trap failed, and that
eentually Washington got the money
wanted for the letters. The broker
claims that he paid this money, not be
cause Washington had any evidence
damaging to him, but because, being an
old man, he did not wish to be lnvoHed
In any controversy. The precise con
tents of the papers once In Washington's
possession were not revealed.
UPTON TO TRY AGAIN.
Enicllab. Sportsman Conilng to Amer
ica with Cap Challenge.
London, Oct 2. Sir Thomas Upton
sails on Saturday aboard the Caronia for
New York, with the frankly avowed
hope of getting an opportunity to chal
lenge again for the American cup under
"I feel." said he to-night "as happy
as a school boy going home for a holi
There Is nothing far-fetched In this
comparison of himself to a school boy
nd of America to home. The perpetual
boyishness of his nature solves the rid
dle of his many challenges, and Is the
Inspiring cause of his retumn to America.
As an English baronet he Is not at
all anxious to deprive America of the
well-won trophy, or to bring to this side
of the Atlantic what properly belongs
on the other, but he does think with
mischievously jouthful glee that
would be fine fun If the blue ribbon of
the sea could be won by a man who.
when a small boy, worked aboard
Mississippi Rler steamer, and who
gained by manual labor In America the
experience which made him one of the
greatest merchants In Europe.
CABNEGIE ABT SCHOOL'S
"VENUS" PINCHED BY
Pittsburg, Oct 2, Rose Drew, model of
the art class of the Carnegie Technical
School, and known as the "Venus" or
that Institution. 'was sent to the House
of the Good Shepherd to-day as a result
of an investigation by the Morals Efll-
. r Vthe.busvI corner" . r
8 Sr A Pa. Ave.
"THE J3USY'- CORNER
$15,111 Stick of lew Fall Rigs ii a Sale atai Averaji
f OM-thiri Off Rigilar Prices Itcaise
the Maker Httiti Imr.
Now Is your time "to buy extra display space, and extra salespeople
provided, A BIG SALE FEATURE IS THIS!
Five. Lots of Rugs--$18.00
' and $20.00 Values
W. & J. SLOANE'S WOOL VELVET RUGS, size 8 1 1 Z lnjr.10 ft la.
In rich Oriental and floral designs; perfect patterns. All CO values.
ALEXANDER SMITH & SONS' BRUSSELS RUGS, 9x12 ft: seamless:
all perfect Nepperhans grade. 18 values.
FIRTH CARPET COMPANY'S EMPIRE GRADE. Oriental and floral
design', also In the much-wanted two-tone greens., browns, rose, and blue.
Size 9x12 ft
W. & JT SLOANE'S AXMTNSTER RUGS. 8 ft 3 ln.xl0 ft In.: Khoraa
san grade. J:0 values, and subject to slight, scarcely perceptible imper
fections. WOOL VELVET RUGS. 9x12 ft. These are In copies of fine Oriental
patterns and colors; all-over, medallion and figured designs.
clency Commission, the body that has
been "cleaning up" Pittsburg.
Mlis Drew has posed for two years in
the Carnegie school. Recently some of
her neighbors objected to alleged hila
rious parties gUen In her flat
The Morals Commission took up the
matter, and Dr. F. A. Rhodes, head of
the commission, did not find It difficult
to arrange an appointment with the pret
ty model. He went to the flat, and the
girl's banishment followed.
They Help the) Canae.
FYcea Jodzv. "
There Is much charity that would be
missing If there were no newspapers to
publish the names of Its promoters. i
Louise Why do you think tha widow
wants to marry again?
Julia She keeps her age dark and her
I i i
25c Boxes of
THIS COUPON and
15c for regular 25o
box of Laxative Bro
xno Quinine for colds
In the head. The gen
uine kind, prepared
by E. W. Grove. (H)
"IT PAT5 TO DEAL J AT GOLOENBERGS"
SEVENTH AND K THEDEPEN DABLEOR E'
10c Huck Towels,
Heavy Double Thread
Huck Towels, generous
size, for barbers and dentists.
15c & 10c Scissors,
Good quality Scissors,
nickeled steel finish. In
all sizes; strongly made.
THIS COCPOK and
25c for Jar of Bar
.Cream and cake of
Ion Soap, sold regu
larly at 25c each.
Total value. 50c (H)
IteTlned by a Banter.
Whom the gods would destroy,
first make fat
Muffs to Be Big Again.
Muffs will be of more mammoth size
than ever this winter. The furriers
have seen to that all right They are
also desperately concerned In working
up original little fitments for the neck,
In the guise of high stocks.
Glycerin for Hands.
In some cases ery tender and easily
chapped skin will jield to the treatment
of glycerin applied immediately after
washing when the skin Is moist Do not
apply It to a dry skin; rub thoroughly
Into the skin and then rub with a little
good cold cream.
SLIPPERS MADE OF RIBBONS
MAKE PRETTY GIFT TO BRIDE
Largest stock ever carried. Also Laces.
Dry Goods, Hosiery and
MRS. J. A. MOUDY.
2430 Georgia Ave. N. W.
We stItc Herald 123,000 cosiest rotes.
If you are not able to afford an ex
pensive gift for the friend who Is going
to be married In October, and cannot
embroider handsomely enough to add an
elaborate set of dollies or bit of house
linen to the "shower" which loving
friends are getting up for the little
housekeeper-to-be. make tbe bride a pair
of these pretty room slippers which may
be fashioned entirely of ribbon, and are
so soft and supple that they may be
folded and tucked Into a corner of the
First cut four sole-pieces from the
wide ribbon. These sole-pieces should
be about ten Inches long and three
Inches wide, longer and wider It the
bride Is a big girl with a generous foot
Round oil the four corners of the ob
longs, but do not attempt to shape the
sole otherwise. The sole-pieces are
placed back to back with a strip of thin
cotton sheeting between the two layers 1
of ribbon, the sheeting being quilted
together with small hand stitches In
Attached Without Gathers.
The sides of the slipper are made of
the ribbon attached all around the sole
without gathers at one edge, the other
edges being drawn up with an elastic
run through a casing. Back and front
of the slippers are alike, the soft ma
terial shaping Itself over the foot when
the slipper Is drawn on. A smart little
bow of ribbon may be sewed over the
ends of the elastic to designate the front
of tbe slipper. ,
Some slippers are made of wide nlnk
catln ribbon, an edge of Venlzo lace be- a looped bow.
Ing appllqued to the ribbon along one
side, before the ribbon Is fastened to the
quilted sole. It desired, the ribbon might
be entirely covered with lace, or even
with embroidered net. the casing being
run through both satin and net Very
soft thick satin ribbon, four Inches
wide, should be used for making the
slippers, and about a yard and a halt
will be required for the pair of slippers.
They are rendered still more dainty and
brldish by being packed In a box covered
with white eggshell paper, on which the
donor tints with water colors a high
heeled bridal sliimer filled with orange
To Slake "SIulcs."
Satin mules for the bride will also be
an acceptable addition, to the "shower."
To make these mules purchase a pair of
the thin leather soles which come for
knitted worsted slippers and cover the
Inner side with a layer of cotton sheet
ing and then wrlth pale blue, pink, or
lavender satin according to the color
selected for the slippers.
The toe of the mule Is cut from two
layers of the satin and a strip of white
muslin should be placed between the
layers of satin to prevent the wearer's
toes from poking through the satin at
the first or second wearing. The satin
toe Is sewed to the sole with tiny hand
stitches set close together, and a fine
silk cord covers this stitching and goes
also around the Inner edge of the toe
Skin Cleared in a Short Time by
Stuart's Calcium Wafers, the
Famous Blood Purifier.
Pimples, blotches, skin eruptions of all
kinds, are simply the Impurities In the
blood coming to the surface. All the ex
ternal treatment In the world won't do
a particle vof good unless you purify
the blood. And there's nothing so
humllatlng as a face that's all "broken
out" and spotted.
Stuart's Calcium Wafers will clear the
most obstinate complexion, because they
go right Into the blood and remove the
cause of the trouble. The blood Is
cleansed of all Impurities and foreign
substances and these are quickly elimi
nated from the a) stem. You'll notice a
wonderful change in, a few days you
will hardly know yourself In a week.
And Stuart's Calcium Wafers are ab
solutely harmless to any one. Tfctlr
Ingredients are Just what a physician
prescribes in most cases of skin erup
tions and pcor blood. These wafers are
put up in concentrated form, which
makes them act quickly and thoroughly.
Begin taking Stuart's Calcium Wafers
to-day and then look at yourself In the
mirror In A few days, and find all those
awful pimples, bleackheads. acne, bolls.
liver spots, rash, eczema and that
muddy complexion rapidly disappearing
and your face cleared llko the .petal of
You can easily test Stuart's Calcium
DENNIS & ELLIS' (1307 F
Street) Entire Stock of Over
$5,000 Worth of Women's
High-grade Shoes at 50c on
Messrs. Dennis & Ellis, 1307 F Street, long and favorably known to thousands of F Street
shoppers, having decided to discontinue their shoe business in Washington, disposed of the entire
stock of Women's High-Grade Footwear to us at a great sacrifice.
The high character of the Dennis & Ellis stock is so well known among particular women that
the announcement of this sensational purchase and sale will be sufficient to arouse the buying en
thusiasm of every thrifty shoe buyer, and crowd our shoe department to overflowing.
When you consider that Dennis & Ellis catered only to the best class of trade and carried only
the best quality Footwear, you may well count this as the most important event of its kind on rec
ord. The stock includes all the new Fall and Winter lines of Shoes, in a complete assortment of
styles and lasts. You may judge of the superior merit of the stock when we tell you the salelncludes
such famed trade-mark brands of Footwear as "QUEEN QUALITY," "WALKOVER," and
"REGAL," as well as the productions of Messrs. Endicott, Johnson. Ford, Harnev Bros., Lind
ner Shoes, and many other prominent makes that enjoy an enviable reputation for style and quality.
Lot 1 DENNIS & ELLIS
SHOES, Sold Regularly at
$1.45 a Pair
Dennis & Ellis' stock of Women's
Footwear. conslsUng of High and
Low Shoes In button, blucher and
lace st)les; all the best leathers, such
as Patent Colt Gun Metal. Vlcl Kid
and Velvet with high and low heels,
tipped and plain toes.
The assortment includes such prom
inent makes as "Queen Quality,"
Endicott Johnson and Lindner Shoo
Not eiery size in each style, but
all sizes from 1 to 8 In the lot.
Dennis & Ellis' price. J150 pair.
Our price, fLG pair.
Lot 2 DENNIS & ELLIS
SHOES, Sold at $3, $3.50.
and $4 a Pair,
$1.95 a Pair
Dennis & Ellis' stock of Women's
High-class Footwear, Including High
and Low Shoes In button, blucher
and lace stiles, of best grade and
most popular leathers, such as
Russia Calf. Patent Colt Gun Metal,
Vicl Kid. Suede and Vehet Hand
sewed and hand-turned soles. High
and low heels, tipped and plain toes.
Stilish, up-to-date lasts in the fol
lowing makes "Queen Quality."
Harney Bros . Lindner Shoe Co. and
"R. & G." Shoes.
All sizes In the lot from 1 to 8. but
not every size of each stile or make
Dennis & Ellis' prices, J3.00. J150
and iiMO pair. Our price $1 95 pair.
Lot 3 DENNIS & ELLIS
FOOTWEAR, Sold Regu
larly at $4 and 5 Pair,
$2.45 a Pair
Dennis & Ellis' Finest Grades of
Footwear, embracing, all the smartest
fashions for fall and winter wear.
lUsh and Low Shoes of Russia Calf.
Patent Colt Gun Metal. Vlcl Kid.
Suede and Velvet Including 12. It
and IS button Shoes High and Low
heels, tipped and plain toes. Hand
sewed and hand-turned soles. Cloth
and leather tops.
Included are such well known
brands as "Queen Quality. "Walk
Over." "Regal" and many other
ropular makes. All sizes In the lot
from 1 to 8.
Dennis & Ellis' prices. $4.00 and
fc.00 pair. Our price E.45 pair.
A slIK pompon may be added If d-i Wafers for -yourself. Tun ran ret th
sired, or the enrd mav be twisted Into I regular sized cackaro for EOe In nv
arug store -. .
Dennis & Ellis entire stock ofl
Women s 75r. RnhKers.-.JtSA8 ,
Ellis" price. 75c pair. Ouri
LONG KIMONOS Women's Long Flannelette Ki
monos. In all colors: warm, serviceable kind; made
In empire style; trimmed with sateen bands; others
with yoke back and plaited front; trimmed f0
with satin bands; three-quarter sleeves, tum- Mrip
back cuffs; sizes 36 to 16. Sale price ww
DRESSING SACQUES Women's Short Flannelette
Dressing Sacques, In a large assortment of colors and
designs; made In high-neck style, with turn- AQ
down collar; fitted back with belt; all sizes ZtfSf
at A -IWw
T5e PETTICOATS Women's Black Cotton Petti
coats, made of "Halcyon" cloth; soft-finish quality:
made with accordion-plaited flounce, finished AC
with small ruffle at bottom; all lengths. Reg- 4fSf
ular 75o valuo at aw
13c TOWELS Hemmed Bleached Turkish Towels,
heavy-weight, full-bleached sort: good. f3
absorbent quality for bath use. Sale JvlC
60c TABLE DAMASK 65-Inch Extra Fine Quality
Satin Mercerized Table Damask; good, heavy cf
weight and firm woven cloth, in seven new 'iJ-IP
patterns. Sale price, yard.... w
SI CURTAIN STRETCHERS Lace Curtain
Stretchers; made of selected lumber, with p
nickel pins and center brace; size 6x12 feet rlMf
Sale price Js
SADIRONS Best Quality Steel-faced Sad
irons, with aluminum finish: choice of four r
five, six, and seven pound sizes. Sale price, t-f
h.Sr50 OI.I-,,JlTERS National Oil Heaters, with
heavy metalllo tank, and center-draft trt rn
burner: equipped with self-extlngtilsher; Jk JJX
fully guaranteed. Sale price " V'W
$13.00 ELVET RUGS Special lot of fifty 9x11 ft
large room size elvefllugs. In perfectly matched
patterns, showing new floral, medallion. ho Tr
end conventional designs; colorings of k?S VS
green, red. tan. rose, and blue. Sale price. ."J -
33.00 AXMINSTEn RUOS The finest grade Hart
ford and Roxbury Axmlnster Rugs; size 9x13 ft: extra,
heavy pile and rich luster: In copies of the costliest
Imported rugs; splendid range of me
dallion, floral, and conventional pat- tfinn r
terns. Colorings to suit any room deco- JhVJ Zil
ration. Sale price ySAiUw
c t? vlIIJow-. snADES Opaque Cloth Window
Shades; size 3x6 ft.; strictly flrst quality J. C. Wem
ple's make: mounted on good, strong spring i r
rollers, in white, ecru. tan. light, medium, and I M"
dark green. Sale price T.......A-''
93.00 OIL PAINTINGS Lot of fifty Genuine OH
Paintings, In handsome frames, with heavy 3-Inch
gilt moldings: large variety of artistic -. f
subjects. Including marines and country JhV KU
scenes. Sale price '4'fa.VK
35c COFFEE POTS Enameled Coffee Pots: "1 7
four-pint size. Sale price LC
00c SAUCEPANS Seamless Enameled r M
Saucepans: 16-plnt size; a handy kitchen V4l"
utensil. Sale price fc.Tw
j5iMg,xa.. .l, r'F&j5tffxi,ir,