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title: 'The Washington herald. (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, October 10, 1912, Page 8, Image 8',
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& ttlfltt M Nl SKOHLTTi
w -' "' Service and comfort out of i I
ff : pair of shoes that ws liars soled -Jf
p. sjid heeled by oar efident sad 2
f-t economic method. B
f NATIONAL I
CI. : Work called (or and deltrarasV 8
& nntiLMU. 8
S Watte: 4M lift St I. V. I
C W siva Herald aM-aa eamttst vseea.8
P UKSM.T 25 MMBMITM
Ai an of Oar- awttcaea Are 0 Use
K Made aad Msnaatswtmrem aa
t Owx Own .waalery.
nam hue rat, ohmm
TIm SaiitY iMity Nrkrs
Face aad Seal IssalansfB.
. r. sTTTOB, Max. lass s at, jr.w.
We Cir. Votes Sa Tha HenkVa CS.M On Hint
When you are about to throw
away your old clothe, brine'
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.
fee Herald aaa,aatv
WASWMTN IITTN Ct.
122S lew Ytk An. Icrtirawt
-It It's a BntUa We Ban It"
w Oba Totes In The Bendd'a
T.fe Ltnritt. Eft-fattx.
236 E St, N. E. Phon. L. 487
We Cite Totn In Tbe Herald's
F. STEW ART, Irt IS.
We-Gtre Totn In The Heralda S5.SB) Casts.
U jrwr tboe Kin aad basis an m It's wwn
ct shot to thro them awmj. Than puts
tb eho hive eoeMtaiit.var ane by no noma s
knta tha Ufa of tba ahoa. Sa tska tbaa n
SkoM to onto. Ortbspaila wart No dctbtaritt
tao Stfinlt to corcr voiaMr fM S2rtrthr.
Wi Qtia Votn Is tba HanU'a S9.N Ooncwt.
IffNM it Spssisl
513 12th St. N. W.
Wa Giro Totaa'in Tha Htrald'a CS.M OordaaU
. M. CARROLL, nMfcAti
laidles and 3ent's Furnishlmra.
Sfctt NpL ftnc SifL M
Souvenirs, arlren with each palrr ,
Oat Toar-aotaa ban In BataM . Qmtaat.
2106 Pa. Avs.
Wa Clta Tetaa la Tba BanM'a
CONOMY MEAT MAKE1'
ba bad at
am TklrJ St. N
U I T S
K I R T$,
pasTSBB nun bo.
t aafJICat 4eTllenrTacaraVX.W.
Will buy you tha beat'iade TTree
Hece Suit of Clotfcaa, S-babjen, ata-Kle-breated-
coat wKh Ah cat
rest and medium ,aa- asars. Taw
a4ce of aU-wooloodav-,. - i .
CT-ajajma)BB ajcjj . aw.i.i, ,
.- 94" T1
t '5t"jlj' t I".3V
zjj?m - -tt- ..-.. -
FinED -FOR 'JOB
V - ,
Is the 'New Torfcrtai a few days aso
there appeared ,aa,,aTttlement whfc.j
quite UTBried aad startled son of K
readers. thouh:K,aKhanl to tell Just why
It should hsTe done, either, since It was
well In line wtth aadent' precedent.
It was an urgent can for "a yoana- man
who better than anyone else can all tha
job of tnanajrlnaV editor of an established
woman's makasfne ,a
The magaslne is devoted largely to
fsshloas. and It assures the public that
It already U blessed wtth desbjaers. 11
lustrators. and waiters a-plenty,, but that
It "needs an editor with Ideas." And the
man fnr whom It is lookins: must have
neeullai- eznerlence and tbe ability to
Mm t'Mwrv Tmaalbla ODDOrtUaltT af
forded by the subject of women's
When this vounc man with ideas is
found, there will, be a bis future await-Ins-
him. "a national reputation and
large salery." so the advertisement says.
A man to feature tha subject of worn'
na tflnthn .
An editor to send his ideas abroad "to a
million women. v Ideas largely, revolving
about the questions oi wnai women sumu
wear and hoV they shall wear It?
And when there U an occasional de
parture from the realm of dress, still a
mans viewpoint, a nun oni u
And yet do you know that there
mii rm h Hon of the average
when he pronounces those words, "worn,
Poaaiblv It la a Dl( loouan, oui m
the wording of that advertisement was
read, they requirements and all. I was
mlrhtllr impressed with the amaslng
nnlt of thn DroSOSltiOn. It is not
all new, the woman's magaslne with a
roan at the helm, trying; his oest-ana
MMiinM mlhtv tioor best it Is to
stretch his viewpoint tq please himself
and women, utoo.
From every angle he discusses worn'
n'a drnt and. havmc! isposed of mat
ters sartorial, he dips his editorial pen
farther down and treats of subjects sup
posedly dear to feminine hearts. One
man to a million women! Jie taias oi
life, as women lead It, of all Its com
plexities, all its troubles snd Its, pleas
ures: then recreates In' the pleasing at
mosphere of afternoon .teas and evening
functions. He decides upon the literary
feast they want, how much Action, how
little or how much of 'everything else
this Vyoung man with Ideas": determines
And sometimes, indeed quite often, he
I. anrrv dlamal failure.
For," after all. he ts'Jusfa man. wttht
a man's experience, a man's training.!
his viewpoint, bis Judgment ana ma ions
cherished notions. Ana now can. no oa
expected to have learned all about him
self, his wants and .needs, his manner
of dress, his choice of reading and his
nrmwr sDhere. and then to turn around
andrbetter.tthanVanyone ;ele."' anter
tatnTenlnrhten and Impress 'womankind?
I would like to. suggest to that aa
wrtlser for a voune man with ideas
that he might tter searcn tne neia
long and well until ne'nnos a youns
wnnuin with a. clear title to the ability
to reach a million women irom iuci
iutoint of their own amoiuons. meiri
own ideals and their own desires.
Shoald Be Woaia'i Work.
The best, most readable and most ver
satile woman's magazine I happen to
know is woman-edited; and some day
thev will all wake up to the fact that
if It la deemed necessary, advisable or
good business to publish a magazine to
appeal to women alone It is equally
necessary, advisable and good business
to prepare It from the woman's stand
point. For many of the Ideas that mas
querade as women's views of themselves
are enough to make the whole world of
women weep or broadly smile, as they
. We hear a lot about the man-sphere.
the woman-sphere, the man-attitude, the
woman-attitude and the great high fence
that separates thenv yet men assume to
write about women's clothes, to formu
late their ideals, to meet their reading
ambitions and to sway their minas.
And It would be quite refreshing.
an experiment, to act upon that old be
lief, to depose long-established "men with
Ideas" on women's magazines and try
their sisters, their daughters or their
Then we might really learn woman's
viewpoint, her wishes and. cer ways.
AH that has been said about the cook-
Ins- of einti could be said of meat. Over
heated beef-tea or beef Juice are like,
the leathery white of egg. They should
be heated over water. Tbe most appetls
Ine wav of aervlnr "rawAeef la In sand
witches. The round otbeef is good for
this. Use' bread,at leaat a day ,oia.
cut it In.fCven -aUsMasd remove the
crust. , 8crape the raw. meat add spread
on the bread use nutter. -m we sano-
wlch tocetber. and place In a hot oven
lonr enouah to brown, the bread, but
not cook the' meat.' which will be a pair
pink. Spread a very little butter on tne
toast and aerve,'at once. Oysters -call
for the same delicate cooking, and they
should be served, as toon aa the gills be
gin to ruffle. An Invalid often appreciates
an oyster put on a square of toast and
allowed to stay In tbe oven till the gills
curt, and then served wtth a little but
ter, salt. Deooer. and lemon Juice.. Sweet
breads call for the most delicate cooking
at low temperature.'
Remove tha pulp from four "big 'oranges
Sprinkle with two ttblespopnfuU of pow'-f
dared sugar, two tablespoonruis of nnely
chopped mint leaves, andone taniaspoon
ful each of lemon "Juice and sherry, wine.
Chill thoroughly and serva in giassas or
the oranaw.Bln'aBd.sBWBsJJb wjth sprigs
rf nrit- " ..V.
, For' easy a4conveieat table service
the principle" of navssifaVerythlng ready
before the rseal beglaa stmldbe adopted.
Tha silver, 'cutlery aad sjazsav necessary
for the famHy.taMe should be neatly
placed at'eaa corner:. the napkin should
not be' fuiaotmu.a carajTe -on suitable
tt.-h.f aattalalaaTs water abould altnar
be on tne taaas or near at aaao.- xi snf
tsr'IsKto be served piace a neat sejnsra
or'baOtwsili a iissm.oc braad oa each
ladrrtdoal MM Plata. SaM a lawn trap-,
E-aaarTby:lHB,va aMrty.of tsWesaposaji
eTwtkar rtecaa on sarvla. taMe.
Wbera. alaa, the aaaart Wstts (also aal-
a4 psaAas.,-ctackars-aad disss s. If.
la a'aasaa.ijsisissijfisasii aa
sida; table ara.JMl
- ,7-a:,, .,", ri - j. -- -r
irv "H BsBBBBBsBJsBaBaBSBr-.'l-
tB "' Bam
The big rolnnT-collar 'always gives a
girlish look to the one-piece frock, and In
this Instance it Is the only trimming on
the dress. , partment or The wasnington Heraiay on
When short j sleeves are used the cuffs receipt Of M cents. Be sure to state aunj
may be of the-same material which trims ber and size.
Oyster- GrabMdke a Dish to
Tickle the Palate of Any One
October brines to I fish lovers that!
dainty morsel of the sea. oyster crabs,
which, tn.rthe 'opinion of many epi
cures, has no rival in flavor among all
the good things to eat that come from
the waters;)', the earth. So delicately
does It combine with other fish that
there Is hardly 'a dish that It does not
add value to.
JThe home.; cook does pot appreciate
lina delightfully" the occasional servioe
of this dishcwould add variety to tbe
autumn dinner or luncheon. It is com.
paraUvely simple incite preparation and
Is specially commendable aa a before
dinner -morsel. For this purpose tt may
be cold boiled and served about two
tablespoonfuls of the crabs on a crisp
lettuce leaf wtth mayonnaise or rarl-
In the cafes of the Monticello Hotel.
In Norfolk. Va.. a ( specialty is made
of oyster crabs. There they are served
In many ways, all of which are deserv
edly popular." -One mode Is to have
them prepared In a chafing dish with
hashed chicken and much paprika, the
mixture being , served, thus seml-devllled
In green pepper shells. ,
There are -many other ways In which
the crabs may "be used. Among those
that tbe chef makes a specialty of
Is to serve them on buttered toast.
Cook a pint of-the crabs with a little
butter,, shaking- them up-well hi the pan
for a few minutes, and serve on the
toast. Even lemon Juice is highly
recommended with oyster crabs If the
flavor Is to be enjoyed, rightly.
Serve- with Sherry.
Another way Is to spilt two crackers
the thick English" breakfast biscuit are
Iwrt. Toast and butter and nerve the
crabs on the halves" with a.Jlttlesherry
pourea on tne cracaers oeiore tne nan
Another crab toast Is made la the
chafer. It calls for a pint of fresh
crab meat Just from the shells. Put
this with a teaspoonful of butter in the
pan. meltlnr the butter first: a teaspoon
ful of chopped celery: a pinch of flour:
a alll of 'cream: salt and pepper to
taste. 8tir and let simmer until tbe
moisture Is evaporated, then place the
crab meat on toast with sherry. Finish
each slice with about a dozen oyster
crabs, each cooked in butter.
An ovster crab omelet Is recommended.
The crabs are nrst cooKea in ouuer.
uttle water, and flour enough to thlcken,-
thls sauce belng.roade first and the crabs
then added with a pinch of cayenne
Then make the, omelet, .very light and
fluffy, beatlna-'the yolks and whites spa
rately, and ron tne craos ana tne gravy
In the center. .,
- Are Osteal "He.
The crabs are ''served fried .this way:
Wash well and'dry a -put and' half of
the crabs: dlD'them la floor, then m cold
milk, aad anally In cracker dust Shako
them nxo well -In a. strainer .and fry w
very hot fat. for three' minutes.- Serve In
little pate sbeJtawWh'a" scanty pinch of
Two very ajodern metnoas or cootuns
Cut into nicely, shaped pieces very rips
Beaches, olims. ',snd' pineapple.,' Cover,
with powdered sugar and set en Ice for.
two or three Boars. 'A.-jbsj m cream is
fusually passed' with-it . , '
win. Whey-8ba:halt a pint of milk
and While "baHsttsj all a wlneglaasful of
sherry . wine.',' 8israte the curd by'straln-
ing tnrougn vrjassem or a sieve, wwesua
the" wheyvto 4aaa,raad'grate 'upon. It
a llttieJ nutrae.' RwlB 'be, found very
alstSbie asjs;-u llama mm zor(a, an per-
am. "'',5? '
Lliitasfateraail. tssak Take ctamr-liata-'
wabsr. aadrras-sjWc of each a, ,wlne
J irir'?' 4r
. - . . . mm eatattaiTI
FjajJ ..agsjaasiBB ww mm mm ss-ie
. i m"i aiiaJJiir- -" a emssssasmf
mmmmmmsnBaXaBBa-VWaa -wmhSBSa. aaswsjimaa
ttr Tataaa'mmt- siMlWHiad Of saJC'a-ISmHai
aa Isaa asiaWassaes lanms wstsith aaa
" TT j- -...-.--.. -
for aa-lssmr,orIasaajS;attml away thai
seed aa wsmew am mm, wia-a iea-
ajoatfal-oTimiiaf. j ,
JaBr Watiaymi'.allmiiilsiiuuisfia of
wml umaiLT aVcMasmmmrrr Jelly 'Into a
SaaH labrater.vlmat taa wan. Tkaj
vm wamaai ox two
1 " j i !
j f-z-Tiy .v ;
tz-Xii v-'t x
..si- ft -"-ii rv
IN TWofToxmoW'iKQ Brrd
Three and atta-hal varma whsBuard
. M tocbes wlda. at sua a yard .....4 1
, Half a yard allover
Three slwtha of a' yard tarn bread '
cloth. H Inches wide,' at tua........ -m
Two spools sewing smk JJ
Owe card hooka aad eyas M
Paris gratters' No. Ils7.., ............ f ss
- . .
IN HETAL, CHUT BROADCUTH'rOB
oae-e yards bremdcUrth
m Inches wide, at atSD a yard,
Half a yard wistaria (velveteen. 2t
laches wide, at He a yard
Two spools sewlac sUk....-
One card hooka aad ayes..
Half a yard shadow net. tt laches..
Paris patera No. Mt?......
or farms the collar., while tha wrist length
sleeve may simply be piped with a half
. The two-toned whipcords ara very
smart, the brown and white and black
and white being- especially attractive, and
If developed In this a collar of tan broad
cloth could be attached.
TEfJoaklrt has live gores, a wide front
gore which crosses oarer to the side front,
where It IS wet by a narrow "front gore.
There are'saama over tbe hips aad three
gores In bsamV.
The blouse is cut plain aad the sleeves
are attached without gathers.
Broadcloth Is very fashionable this win
ter'and always gtves-the wearer a well
dressed appearance. This material in a
dull metal gray could be used for -the
entire dress, banding the collar and cuffs
with two Inch strips of wisteria velve
teen. The new striped mohairs are also at
tractive, and this trimmed with black
silk braid would make a smart" little win
The above pattern may be obtained in
sixes . tt. ML J. 40. and tt bust, and
will be bent postpaid by the Fashion De-
the oyster crab In combination with
other foods are also used: I
Cook two dozen Uttle Necks In their
liquid with a pinch- of ahajlot chopped
fine. In another dish 'heat a piece of
butter, walnut size, and add a half pint
of oyster crabs drained and picked clear
of all shell. Cook them four or five min
utes, add the cooked clams and their
Uquld, alsd a gill of cream and the yolks
of two eggs mixed with a fablespoonful
of cream. Stir till It thickens: then add
two tablespoonfuls of sherry and season.
This Is enough for four.
Oyster crabs and sweetbreads a la
gourmet as prepared at the Monticello
make a delicious dish. Take a parboiled
sweetbread cut in thin slices, a piece of
butter, egg size, two medium fresh mush
rooms cut in cubes. Fry these together
In the chafer at least ten minutes; then
add half a pint of oyster crabs, well
drained. Cook until the crabj turn red
add four tablespoonfuls of sherry and
one gill of cream. ' Let It come to a boll
and add a teaspoonful of flour mixed
wtth a walnut of butter. Stir In the
yolks of two eggs mixed with a tea
spoonful of cream; add three tablespoon'
fuls of brandy; season; stir a minute and
A sauce ravigotte to serve with cold
plain boiled oyster crabs Is made like
this: Chop together a few sprigs of pars
ley, watercress, chives, chervil, one-half
dozen leaves of cooked spinach, two an
chovies, a few capers, a small pickle, and
one shallot onion. Then rub through a
sieve and mix with a half pint of may
This sauce Is very good with oyster
crazy snd whitebait fried together.
MANY WAYS TO DSB
They Hake Attractive Collar aii
r CUT Sets.
Now Is tbe timeo purchase odd bits
of line embrokiery at the "end of the
season" sales In all the large 'shops.
They can be had for a mere song- and
can be made up Into the most attractive
collar-and-cuff seta or used 'for trim,
mlng blouses and entire gowns.
Motifs of Irish lace, embroidered ba
Uiste ana Richelieu embroidery are to
be had for very little money. Perhaps
they win be a bit soiled. 'That will not
matter- They .can ba laundered either
before they are incorporsted'in the gar
ment or afterward. yy -
Five embroidered motifs, surrounded
by narrow. Irish lnatrtloo, were used to
trim 'a handsome blouse of handkerchief
linen, that 'a young", woman- made for
herself. The blouse was cut out er
fectly plate, havtar. three small tucks
each side of the free to gtro-tSe neces
sary fuUness,.'hen" was fitted to the
na-ure ana-unjsmoulser seams stitched.
The underarm s arms, and "tha seams In
tne-snort aiesvesi waretbea opened, the
maienai ura omtTBat an .the lapboard
and the lace Binned ta place so that the
most. artlsUo effect was obtained.
The motifs were then basted on, one
In the center front, oae on each side
ana one in tne center of each sleeve.
Around' these, laid on la squares, was
ins insertion, -ana K was. also used to
trim the coilarlesa seek 'and the edge
of the -sleeves. Two strips of tt were
used each side of tbe back, where the
mouse Dutioaea with small crocheted
buttons. The material aad trimming
were all resnaaajta; eostiaa; only a frac
tion ofwhat'waa the rear Talus' of the
atouse waea smusaa. "
A lovely Bailor ooEar was made from
a yard and a quarter of.eerht-lnob wide
embroidery that'.wfa m, tha remnant
box. Tha UnbrstdMj was laid on the
pattern wKatra.afj.to tha edge of the
aattem tha Mrwara stttared'so tt would
m front -taraad ' and stitched down
flat A stnwr bias btadiar was then
sHtcheditc tha teat earn and.tha collar
waa readr to
A shart length:
of a yard.
of an over embroidery
aaa sMt or another
elbow sleeves areolae
atece of -nam ambroh
with ribbon aader .ktkat Just
utue oi' ina -corar
Oh. there are as
wUc these stVwt.laasrtam of
aa?eia- wield -- - .
passant to aaaorasetsaam-aa:. taaas
wwal era jwasam'lsjam-afwhmt aaa.
' . ;-vyj
fa riJfrtt Jfi,
A .? X
4,tm most-elaborate ptmaantloam f
aessv saaoe ByvtM Knlgmts of .Columbus
oCths JJistrlct for the celebratloa of
the aaalveraary. of th iHarmrir
laieTica by Christopher Coluaibus oa
VOtoeer u, iajt The celebratloa this
rear will tab .. r . . .
pebHc demonstration, to' be held oa Sua-
.law AmmIm .. m-m a ...
-f -. u o-eiocar at rolls
T-Mer. to which all tbe members of
taa order, with thai. .im
Winds, aa wen as the pubUc generally.
. seaeuaiiy invited.
Arraajgamente ara. in h.. .
coeaanlttaa fMM. "m . . .
zzT". "TJ" ".uiiisni wnapier,
etoaUHtot; of George" P. JfcAvoy. ehalr-
- . i casjxer, and Grand Knight
winisrs. 22 ?! .
morU and Richard A. Curtim. 'A solen-
! "" wn jf- rasoiraa
oeB-irXr., TaW VT? ""
-------. - we.tsupvciauon or
hln- . -celebration will
."" avo oeen extended to the
apostolic delegate. Ilgr. Bonzano. and to
the Bneinhro nf ik. ...i.. mZZ r;
JT- j .. v".i4: aaaeamuon.
to the clergy of the city, and to many
. nmuiarai ousiness men and resi
dents of the District
The meeting wm k. . .t- &.
rrJ.Ti, 7, "r" "" '""'"' over oy
Edward P. Harrington, the. State dep
" f the KnlghU of Columbus for
. uuinn oi i-oiuniDia. who will make
the opening address. Addresses wUl be
dellvarwH h. Um n.. . .....
.". vum jx. nuuoipn.
president of the Board of Commlsslon-
"'"" tnsinet; ny Hon. John Bar
rett, Director General of the Pan-American
Union; Rev. Charles Warren Cur.
: ""S by ever-' others. The com-
uutun nil srrangea ror a delightful
musical programme in addition, and
secured the arvl f ri..n. a-w
estra, two quartets, snd Severn! soloists.
AGED IJTIT.AnIAlJ XD1ZED.
Btarnr Peraoaa of Proasiaene Attead
Fameral of J. jr. N. Wllklasew.
Funeral services for John F. N. Wil
kinson, oldest employe of the Library
uioirai, neia yesterday afternoon at
" M. E. Church, were marked by the
presence of reoreaentatlvM r ..
leading fraternal organizations snd prom-
mrai coiorea ciuzcns.
Herbert Putnam. Librarian of Congress,
made some appropriate remarks, and E.
M. Borchard. Law Librarian, was also
Mr. Wilkinson leaves behind him .
reer unique In the annals of government
.crvic. xie was norn in inn. and In 1S57
waa appointed by Chief Justice Taney
as an employe of the Law Library of
the Bunwnw fmirt T)v , . .
tlons during fifty-five years of service
us nmcucu lire araae oi Assistant law
Until hla flnal lllnBa t.la &.....
service was interrupted by but one day
i ausca. uunni ion long service ne
came Into Intimate contact with the
lude-ea Of tha Rltnrwm. fMtr4 ana i.f.
Senators and members of Comrresa.
many oi wnom toox a personal Interest
In his career.
ASMS wUl, PKOBATED.
Eplphaay Charrh Gets Cask Be-
ajaeet t 8)3,000.
Leaving a cash bequest of feom to the
Eplphsay P. E. Church, the will of John
Taylor Arms, dated October a. 1S11, was
died for probate yesterday. Other' cash
bequests were: Maud I. Dakin. C.W0:
Annie Murray McDonald, tl.tm; and to
Samuel A. Drury. of this city, and Dean
& Edmonds, of New York, 110,000. to be
held In trust with the direction to pay
tbe income in quarterly rates to Elizabeth
Q. St. John, of Philadelphia, during life.
and to pay the same after her death to
her daughter. Elizabeth Q. 8t John, dur
ing life. At her death the principal Is
to revert to the residuary estate.
The rest of the estate is devised to the
daughter, Mary Watkins Arms, who Is
to receive one-half, and to the executors,
Samuel A. Drury and Dean S. Edmonds,
one-half, with the direction to the Income
therefrom to the son, John Taylor Arms,
until he Is thirty years old. when the
principal shsll become Ills absolute prop
erty. A codicil attached to the will and dated
October 21. 111. directs Ubat James B.
Nicholson and Lee Brown, who have been
associated in business with testator, re
ceive each Ave shares of the capital stock
of the Arm of Arms snd Drury. Inc.
Solid Mahogany Dresser, $ Q.90
(Cokmiil Design). Reduced to . . , --W J
We are at present holding a
REMNANT SALE of aU Furni-
tiirc left in broken lots from the
September Sale. The above illus
tration is only one of the hundreds
of pieces that are similarly reduced.
&VaaSBSSBns assnaasi aaeaaanaasaawaa-au 1
-i.-rvB.S I"? l Js-a" JrHSTV? - ifi T "-H'-i"- -
Choice, 35c Sq. Yd.
Thla offer la face' of an advance
vorinai .v m waiuii w& .
bb to a scarcity or uaseea oil. woicu
a anlr llnnlanana
tura of cork Uaeleuma. , .
m tha !.,, nn.nHfv nnrrtiaaart hlrh ueurM for- na am
esptloaally low pTlce. 1
s ORJSAT VARIETT OF DE810N8 TO SELECT FROM
TILES, MOSAICS. CONVEirnONALB. AND PARQUETRIES.
ALL TWO.TARDS WIDE. AND FRESH. NEW STOCK.
'Nearly all -perfect but some few pieces have slight blurs on them,
caused by slipping of the linoleum while In the machinery, but hardly
noticeable, am jrou will admit when you see the linoleum. 15c a square
r-ard for these qualities is too low a price for careful bouswlves to over-
' - i
T KMU $25,tM CQJTESTAWTS
To the winner-of the $5,000 house and lot we will give a
150"3-piece Parlor Suite. Come in and leave your name with va.
Thatis the only condition. '
Uisbirgl. Finitire ani Carpet G.
512 Ninth Strsst N. W.
We Give Votes jn The Herald's $25,000 Contest'
ADJOTTED TO BAK.
14T Lawyera Passed TJnoa by 9a
Many lawyers ofthls city were yester
day admitted to the District bar by the
District Supreme Court sitting in general
session. There were altogether 117 law
yers, the largest class In the history of
the court William M. Dennis. Daniel
W. Baker and Ralph Given, assistant
United States Attorney, comprised the
committee having charge of the .admis
sions. The local lawyers Include James D.
Barry. Eugene Webfeer Bond. Morris" Co
hen. Harry Christopher Cox Paul Bow
en Cromelln, James -Al Corcoran. John R.
DUlon. Walter . Dunlap. Louis C Dim
er. Albert L. Ely. Spencer Gordon. Parke
Ashby Gaileher. Michael D. Hanley.
George H. Kennedy. Jr., iRobecca Lau
rens Love. Leo D. Loughran, William M.
Lamb. Arthur L. Lsnsdale. Horace G.
MacFariand. J. Elliott Moran. Richard
A. C. Magrudfr, David Newman. Fteder
Irlr af. Pelmun J. Vnt-rpat Relllr Mnnla
Sanger. Ernest 'E. Swingle. Joseph Stein.
Roy F. Steward. Ernest Otto Schrieber,
Jr.. David W. Utx and Emlllo Taselll.
PIAHS TAG DAT.
(-Method Use to liaise Faads for
Aareel Woaaaaa Hoase,
Saturday, October 19, has been desig
nated as Tag Day by the ladles board of
the Aged Women's Home, an institution
which has been In existence for more
than ffty years.
This work has been carried on entirely
by 'voluntary contributions of the citizens
and residents of Georgetown. It Is pro
posed to have women and children can
vass Georgetown selling house and In
dividual tegs for the benefit of the home.
' $47.00 to $37.00
- $80.00 to $59.90
$64.00 to $49.90
$47.00 to $38.00
$130.00 to $97.50
$1900 to $97.50
$52.00 to .$39.00
$35.00 to $21.00
$140.00 to $105.00
$80.00 to $60.00
11A Streets N. W.
my - - t v JZ 4
ll'-V ?M "r
'I -?i,"Bli 5?
t , i?
BlsmV' i "
In the cost of the finished prodoot.
emcrs laraeiy mw wy
Special for To-day
This Full QwriirtiOik
LOVELY GOWK MADE OF
MOONLIGHT BIDE SATUTi
Many new and lovely gowns have como
out this month. A charming one seen
lately was made in r shade of moonlight
blue satin of the softest consistency,
known as peau de suede. The gown
opened over a pett'eoat or the mousse
line de sole, while one side of the corsage
was likewise of the filmy fabric relieved
with trimmings of dull gold.
Another gown for the same occasion,
was In a supple and beautiful goldtissuo
shot with flageolet green. The front of
the gown was draped with a spoon-shaped ,
panel of flower-patterned Brussels -"ace. .
veiled with a shadowy drapery of'nageo-'
let green tulle illusion, while tha tissue.
was left uncovered at the back.
The corsage Itself was hidden under a
soft fichu drapery of Brussels lace, show
ing a little gathered tucker of pure white
chiffon, -while oer It was the same soft,
shadow veiling- of green tulle Illusion, the) l
mVapery entirely hiding- the sleeves. i
Cream of Halibut Soup. ,'
Let three tups of milk come to boiling
point with a. slice of onion, a bay leaf,
leeks, a small piece of celery or some
dried celery tops (which should always
be dried and kept on hand, aa they will '
keep strong indefinitely. In a glass Jsr. ,
well closed). Then remove the season-1
Ing and add one cup of the cold boiled
fish, which has been chopped up very
fine. Make a white sauce of one table
spoonful each of kour and butter, sea
son with salt and white pepper and add
to the milk and fish. Before serving
place In each warmed soup plate a small
piece of butter, pouring there on the soup
and Immediately serving.
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