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3iKiiS?SyKfclfi ' ',-':i"V..-ti-MMii nT" liw'Si si an' 'anii iV Vsr VfaV'nrihe 'if"-P"Klfr
ttr-mmj-:?M.kirlazz-imLLi: . ian aaaa ivjh jhk ..:---. - ... -, .- -Ttr.v-.r-i i-i
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iVH.'MMlA .lllV JIV -71' J Ti. V "i- tnTsnVH IBBWBVrilllVWVr. MVWMMHMir
f?AW7S.3F1.vjx gat-aaaygwyJvvsgsaftg iidM
,'r-...,. j.'- ,.,
W. GIt. Vstas as Tm Hanoi's I
STOP THAT ACHE
Headache! Can be Stopped by Using
Heat Fatigue Is readily, overcome
by our Powders.
H. E SPRUCEBANK & GO.
2d St "anil Pa. Ave. 8. C
. Telephone'. MS.
We give Herald g-O0e contest lea.
Urrhea, ysefltcry, Cfctbra In
faRbm IMfflUTLY 1EUEVEI fcy
, Price, 25c
McChesiey & Jtichin.
8th and F N. C
Zd and E N. E..
We srlve Herald gg.000 mlwl
Our Stock of Teas
There, is no one article, that you? want
with a. Better flavor, more delicious, or
agreeable than the tea you serve. We
oner you the beat.
Ridsway'a 5 o'clock Tea -75c
Capitol Household Tea.. ........50c
' WE DELIVER IT. ''
n.AMk Aew 1
1SJ214$L R.W. liwm'Rorth 113
We bItc Herald t25,00 contest -votes..
Oli Sbro Ifptircl
After' we get through,
with them they look
like new. It costs lit
tle. It saves much.
719 Ninth St N. W.
Work Called for and Deliver ad.
We Glte Votes In Toe nerald"a 3,00) Goetes.
2315-2317 18th St.
Phone Columbia 86.
Wholesale and Retail.
We Have Moved fo Our
18th Street Store
W. pre Ilei-
DO YOUR FEET ACHE?
-The quickest, simplest, surest remedy la
, Fifteen Cents a, Box.
' I. W. SMITH. 2Zd&f4. Ah.
Wa Gift Votes in Tin Bmld'a B.o Cuiat.
Call up Main 1419 for. All Kinds
of Printing Supplies.
J. W. JORDAN
623 O Street N. W.
We" Olie VotM la Ttn Bcttld's sa.osl OpatML
HAVE YOU RHEUMATISM?
When yon vie a Temrdj get oa that i'.n KO
UEBCDBT. It. is mtfL FitXr loam'- ncceM W
back et BEALT'S RUEUSIATIU EEMEDY. Jut
tiy it. It Is a tree toned. 0s per'hottlt.
1HHID ST. AMD MASS. AV-.K.W.
W Glra Votes ta-Tb UhsM's IES.OT
. ' ' I . . MtLtO'
Geldsmlth's Cold.. Grippe, sot JJlaO Csa
sulfa 01 heh roo whan all ethea tsu. Oaar--sirtJ.
rtk aad MSta, W. W. FtfcSMlaVSSM,,
Wa Gin Vatet hi Tka Hceud'a . Goataau
jt'.'s - .stlataa Otvea.
IIITI-X HWUTEMM . "
ezz .warwtV"'- ""- r&ssiTi&x-s&i
c J--T-" .'ji5 9 JJfTT-,. i
.-J , t-M r if: ."i." '.-
New. Tortt "Oet'.He tawyer ;e)
fending Poilceiieut. Caarles' eker....
Iflil for the murder of HermksBoerB;
thai, in a desperate errort'jte'ajroM the
necessity of placing their, clleat. oh tltB
viana in iw uwn pBHsiif'vwiwffcwy
one witnesses' toSlky. - .
The sum of results obtained from this
testimony wsM n uhaatlsfactonr. tnai
by the close of the'-dar no one'eonneet-
eo) with the defense would Vesjturo to
say what move wilt be' made next
Attorney John F Mclntyre -ycealhres
if Becker is permitted to take" the stand
an avenue will be 'open' by ;which 'the
.. . . . .. t'. iai
aistnct mnornejv.i.ou, 'W"-""" """
may "get Into the evidence the . entire
record' of the accused officer's fortune,
alleged "to. have been collected from
Becker'snerve has not failed him. He
wants to testify. He told the newspa
per men to-night he believed he, could
convince, the Jury that he had no part
in the" conspiracy- -which resulted nn tne
assassination or Kosentnai. t
"Of course, any testimony I might
give said Becker, "would not deal with
the'detalls or the shooting. I know nom
ine aBont that. As a Dolice officer I 'ob
tained a good line on the character -of
the men who are my accusers, and I am
perfectly willing to go into -all details
of my relations with them. I feel .cer
tain that such a statement made frank
ly to the Jury would greatly aid my
case. I shall, however, be guided ab
solutely by the advice of- my attorney'
Seven Policemen Testify.
Seven at, the witnesses ,called to.' testify
for .Becker toUy were policemen- who
have been associated on the strong arm
squad and in other work: one police in
spector; 'one-.police clerk; two' convicted
burglars now in the Tombs accused of
murder: another prisoner who has been
in prison so often that he can best
be identified as a Jail bird:' four charac
ter witnesses who have known Becker
socially nnd never heard anything- baa
about him: one theater treasurer intro
duced in an unavaling effort to bicak
down the- testimony of .Morris L.unan::
one county clerk, and two keepers irom
the city prison.
The prisoners from the Tombs were
called in an. effort to break down the
testimony of, Hallcn. the convict, who
swore he heard Becker tell his one
time subordinate. IJeut. James C. White,
to "sit Usht- and the public would give
them a medal for killing Hosenthal."
The only witnesses whose testimony
In any -way seemed' to benefit Becker's
caso were the men who have worked
with him In the Police Department' for
years. On cross-examination, however,
nearly all of these, fared badly. Most
of the questions concerned the arrest of
Jack Zellg and tho raid on Rosenthal's
Dogma Beat Wltneaa.
The strongest witness was Detective
Lieut.. William Duggan. who swore
"Bridgey" Webber once told him that
Rosenthal had employed "Tough Tony"
Feraccl to rob Vallon's bouse and also
to assault him (Webber) with brass
knuckles. The witness also mentioned
that Webber claims "Spanish' Louis'
and "Boob" Walker had also been in
terested, in .the .robbery, and assault.
-. LieutDuggan' was made' to say by the
'District 'Attorney that his mlna had
been refreshed on this conversation with
Webber by- Detective O'Farrell, of the
' The last of the twenty-one-witnesses
had been excused at 4 o'clock, and after
"some moments of delay, during which
there was considerable confusion, in the
camp of the defense. Lawyer' John W.
Hart asked permission to read into the
record the testimony, taken at Hot
Springs concerning statements made by
Sam Scheppa at the time of his arrest.
This-occupiedCther remainder of the day.
and added nothing of material value or
Interest' to-the. proceedings.
COMPLAIN OR CAB SERVICE.
Takoma Park Cltlsrna Condemn the
Method In Force at Terminal.
A -resolution -condemning-the method of
handling cars at- the Takoma terminal
was discussed at the meeting of the Ta
koma Park Citizens' Association last
night. Complaints embodied In the reso
lution were that cars often stopped be
fore reaching -the park terminus; that
conditions at the terminus were Inade
quate, and that there Is no. provision
made for the car crews when laying over,
forcing them to eat their lunches in the
cars and in neighboring lots.
On a vote, however, the resolution was
rejected. A second resolution was of
fered that the. matter be referred to the
committee on .railways, which should re
port at the next meeting. This resolu
tion was adopted.
Wallace W: Lamond complained that
gas lights had been removed from Blair
Road south of the station, leaving It In
darkness. A' tesolution directing the
committee on gas lights to endeavor to
get the lights restored was passed.
Dr. D. N. Shoemaker was elected presi
dent. All the other officers were' elected
at the previous meeting.
Wilson May Take Stump if the
Princeton. N.MJ., Oct. 21. Whether or
not Gov. Wilson .taxes, toe stump again
Uln this campaign will depend on the
utnB iiruiviiw. luuiuiua vm. i,vi. nwK.
"It Is about time for' CoL Roosevelt
to feel the combined effects of the shock
resulting- from the bullet, wound and his
stay in .bed. said the Governor to-night
"1 shall. wait to read the .dispatches from
Oyster Bay before arriving at any .de
cision in tbe matter ot delivering, more
The Governor said that If Roosevelt
again takes an active part In the cam.
palgn, he (the Governor) will follow his
example. If may be that CoL Roosevelt
will not again take the stump, but will
conduct his campaign from .Sagamore
HilL In that event It is a, question
whether Gov. Wilson will emulate, his
example, or 'undertake a trip or two,
each to include-a number of addresses,
" Informeal About Tierelieta.
Through tbe -British Embassy-' the
Board of Trade of England, which reg-4
wares-.unusn manume trainee, nas aax-
ed the United States government; to. prb-i
vide Iniormation as to the- methods em
ployed Jn destroying derelicts at
This service .Is performed for- the Unit
ed' States., by; the revenue, cutter. -IMIt
information nas Den sent to theBritlgh
. Aslc, New- Trial for Xllaao
Daniel W. Baker aad James Kelly.
counsel' forlTmyJkaUno,;who.wa'r found
sTOUty'ofsfrrst'dmrraaVranrder last Vrf.1
i.oicinnuo jxwi7 n.-'BaBun, cyea-
veatnUtar-tl -ole Jwin Jbe;e4e
sajeaot, T jstbl-w .a pnonea us,nu
i The fcattar that-. the .ody xwas -threWB
frosn .window ti the LawreaeeBnlMtag
la acotjted.hy; the authorlUes-Had te
body been -dropped from one "of the ofJoe
bdlystrelsd "as tol. establish the .Act
easily, swxordlngto'thepollce..- ,.
ASYLDI AND JAIL
East WatkiBftea Citueu Aibpt
, . leyert Wklek WU1 Be Scat
to tke Coauaitnoaen. ' "
Recommendations that the' Washing
ton Asylum and' adjacent buildings, with
the. exception of the Jail, be condemned.
and that the. plot be converted into a
public park. as originally intended.
were contained In a report .submitted to
the East Washington Citizens Associa
tion last night by, Capt W. M. rotter
and DK Charles 'U. Emmons, who were
appointed to investigate. the condition of
these government institutions.
The. report recited that the buildings
were dilapidated, and that for lacE of
room the white and the colored, me
male and the female patients were
crowded toarether. In the opinion of the
authors of tbe report, it would not be
feasible' to convert the buildings into
hospitals, as was recommended by Dr.
It was recommended that inmates ot
the tall be transferred to the workhouse
st Occoquan. the maternity patiente be
sent to Columbia Hospital, and the In
sane and partially Insane at the asylum
be transferred to St Elizabeth's.
The Jail could 'be left standing, the
report read, and converted into a puo
a stadium could be built
lie gymnasium. Around the gymnasium
The report was unanimously adopted.
It will be printed and copies sent to the
Commissioners, the Senate and the
House Committees on District affairs.
James L. Parson, who spoke for the
Commissioners in their decision to erect
stables for the housing of the horses
of the street cleaning department, when
suit tor Injunction was filed by Capt
Potter, was chosen' president of the as
sociation, other omcers cnosen were
Dr. Charles Jl. Emmons, secretary A.
Giurord. treasurer:' M. I. Weller and
Albert H. Schultles, members of the
PAYS $33,000 DUTY.
New Tork, Oct a. By falling to de
clare a diamond brooch, a pearl neck
lace, and a lavalllere. estimated tQ be
worth I1C0.0CO, Mrs. George Lauder, of
Pittsburg, wife of Andrew Carnegie's
closest friend, to-day paid (3,000 duty
to the Treasury Department. An hour
after he" had regained the Jewels she
and her husband left for their Pitts
Mr. and Mrs. George Lauder. Miss
Elizabeth S. Lauder. William T. Lauder,
and Mr.. and Mrs. Andrew Carnegie re
turned from Scotland last Saturday on
the steamer Baltic The Laird ot Ski-
bo had spent the summer months at bis
castle and entertained there hla old
Pittsburg comrade, George Lauder."
l- ffi sag
iffiinti ttmt -v-- ?
ISmHH ' Jgtlal' '. ;' -
t iWfiflrllU? i
vj.gj-; q-. 'ii -z:r.i-?rz2
smsSBaaassssmsasnWBsmmsrl' . r-.y.Y a"-- -4
II II Wl a-J.VfffV'
t. .. C T. -.i.W
3TA- .3 -i-J- j- ir. s .- 4.
gvtj .yi'g'iiggi: i'a'j'
- -rV 'wBl j mwmtm
of the whal4s,:tholrtral--styUaler
eve hlmf Jift:,M"sla1itet dteeomtort,
strods to the smtomnMli-ambula-w.- -
He gnspesl -.tne ' rails , of ithe asabulaaes
and wHh.ar.yl rniis swpuliedhamself
I'D the stesa. Gently he'-drODMdvdown
to the eot;aBeibnadIed. Mmeelt with a
. "I -tooled them, that rtlme. .chuckled
the colonel to" Dr. Lambert,' who climbed
In after hlra., , " v .
While'' the colonel was driven to, the
train; Mrs.- Roosevelt, If las Ethel" aad
Theodore Roosevelt Jr., took -an. auto
mobile. , So u to avoid . the waiting
crowd at 'the Tennsylvaata .depot'' the
ambulanoe was taken . to' the train by
way of a yard, the colonel' private car
being drawn up for It 'Only a few yard
men, were there' to salute tbe colonel as
he stepped from the ambulance. They
raised' their. hats and one' of them cried..
"Colonel,, good luck to yon.- Roosevelt
lifted hla right hand to his bat and gave
a, military salute.
Alert. In Carriage. , '
Mr. Roosevelt was attired in a dark
cutaway suit not the same he wore
when -he was shot In Milwaukee his fa
miliar long flowing' .military coat and
the characteristic broad brim hat- As
he walked un the steps to tbe private
car the colonel's face, was in the flush of
health, his eye keen- and hla carriage
alert He. looked far different from the
colonel who clambered, laboriously down
fiom his private car a week ago" on tbe
way to the' hospital.
Once in the car Dr. Lambert insisted
that the colonel retire, saying he would
find aa the day wore' on that the strain
f traveling was severe. Without a mur
mur Roosevelt obeyed.
"I guess you know," he said mildly.
The colonel called for magazines and
books. -"An armful was fetched Into his
stateroom. Before the train had started
at S:30r the former president was ab
sorbed In a magazine article. Mrs.
Roosevelt stepped into his stateroom and
finding him obediently in bed tapped his
srm with a gentle caress.
"Now, you'ee a 'real good patient"
she murmured. The co'onel smiled.
Phil Roosevelt Gels Left.
After the train had started it 'was dis
covered that' Phil Roosevelt the colonel's
cousin, was missing and there was a
flurry over It He did not appear until
the train reached' the Englewood sta
tion, when he Jumped aboard, bearing
In his arms a fuzzy white fur coat that
looked like a polar bear. Roosevelt
breathlessly explained that he had miss
ed the train at the Union Station, hav
ing waited at the hotel to get the fur
coat which belonged to Mrs. Roosevelt
When he found the train had gone he
hired an automobile and urged the
chauffeur to catch up with it at Engle
wood. The chauffeur rode faster thsn
the law allows and got 'to tbe station
Just as the Roosevelt train was pulling
The private car. Ideal In which Col.
Roosevelt was secreted, Is the same that
President Taft used on his swing around
the circle last fall. It Is of steel, with
compartments enough' for all the Roose
velt family and a kitchen of ita own.
The chef. "Jim." a coal-black negro, did
the cooking for CoL Roosevelt on his
recent swing through the West and
South, also on the ill-fated trip that
ended with the shooting at Milwaukee.
Jim fairly danced when he got his or
ders to report on the colonel's car.""
Deed I'll fetch him along all right"
--...( ... --. . ..
tkejMt-ML sns-ra-kht at
icrsafc--ii .--.-';. ; ,..-
" -T i ' ' 'FlaisiaiBS --Bnaasr Sninar , r. r-1 " """ ""-v. SS --( ssaawa;. es-f .
.fie:zAAj.'(- nfcas- a -.an-
im-SaWMnps, comprssraaj v-Pb,u-Fcsj:r.
-? c ; a-AoWvelt's,-aaursaes-use -.-e-eat tad
his .otatefoom to , see: Waa". see afterjtthe
trli'i'nBlled;oot-;of .trwnsl - The"
t tmna-t Mm 1 . cooUoitsdlr -t rseaaest-ii Dr.
Lambert came 'out' la a rwasi-Ha "srith
a'TM-flecla. indlne:-tCet-'HooaaareK ,la
rmlttm- arell and la' venr U comfort able.'
ho-.wsH.- Indeed, was the' forsser- Presi
dent that, the doctor aaM":M..Hd- not
bother to take' hla milse Jd tenj-serature.
"The entlre.traln load?of, i-sas-jng-rs. to;
eluding a theatrical troup (Margaret Amg
Hn's) knew that the colonel was: aboard
and "a horde of tbem stormed .the door
of the" newspaper car, "to -ask' about Wes.
Insisting ' ones, tried to send In' notes
through 'the colonel's stenographers,
bat' they, were told that Mr, .Booeevelt
could, not be disturbed.
As the train proceeded on Its ,-gay
Into Ohio It became evident that the
crowds' were "out. not to" .madly cheer the
colonel,, but to show their sincere sym
pathy for him In silent attitude. They
would gaze upon the' car, walk .around
it and talk In 'muffled tones of the lead
er being, borne to, his' home to recover
from the' would-be assassin s DUiiet.
Jt -" pswajav ,var vJianB "iFssnfjr. '
-aattsBts-'iaV-- latta'iMliaalasl iMktftMV
-"i'. ; aais-as-i pjfasjp-sivjmVi. snajsafjaafMj),H
Railroad Ken Cheer.
Once "as the train halted- at Warsaw a
group of admiring trainmen unable to
restrain their . emotions called out for
the colonel. Instantly CoL Lyon ap
peared at the platform between the
two private cars urging them not to
maae any nuiac
"The colonel can't come out" he ex
plained softly. The" railroad men. sorry
at having disturbed the colonel, asked
how he was getting along. When Lyon
told them he was standing the trip re
markably well, one of the grimy rail
roaders stepped close so Rooaevelt
would not hear his -voice and whisper
ed to Lyon: "The whole 'bunch of rall-
rosd men wilt vote for him.
" The former President dropped off to
sleep before the train reached Fort
Wayne, Ind.. where six weeks ago he
made a sizzling speech from tbe plat
form of his special' train on the way to
the Pacific Coast Fully to) people
waited .to see him, but all they could do
was to look at the green blinds of his
Jolt Avvnkena Colonel.
At Lima the train came to a sudden
stop with such a bump that the colonel
awoke. Dr. Terrell rushed Into the
stateroom to see If his patient had suf
fered any pain from the abrupt Jolt
Roosevelt looked quizzically at him.
"Did we Jump the track?" he, asked
Roosevelt got hungry on awakening
and the delighted chef fixed up some
chicken hash on toast and tea.
"Give Jim my regards and tell him
he hasn't forgotten how to cook." said
Roosevelt as he disposed of the last
Mrs. Martin, wife of the sturdy ste
nographer, who felled John Schrank as
he was about to fire the second shot at
the colonel, gave Martin a hug and af
fectionate kla as she boarded tbe train
at Lima. Mrs. Martin Is a slim young
woman, and "says she is going to make
It her business to see that "Elbert doesn't
let his head grow too big. She had her
husband tell her how It all happened
as she and he dined together. When he
had finished she exclaimed rapturously:
"El. I'm proud of you." Then as he sat
beaming at her. she added, pointing a
warning finger at him: "But you musn't
let It carry you away; you only did your
duty after alL EL"
"Yes'm." assented Martin reflectively.
Although this was no day for labora
tory work. Dr. Lambert succeeded for
tLo first time, as the train bringing the
colonel sped along. In precisely locating
the bullet fired last Monday night The
.-.r . -:.i...miiTV .i.-!w rr.zi aaj
xvtcsbbc SEssntnv isr. i asuss
ryee-ve? gejf.ssmitklssgr.sisiatid -Jke
yotfve; -mt arear thsjaah.'. ., ' .-. .,. &-.
aaevaeswy e-eenTeraa tsac un-iii-twaa
aodbetwam,tle third aad tesa-Uirllm
Instead of a rm:Iewer;aa had beea'Mrp
poseev It-hit' the fourth .it. fTet-ing
that and Is lying close ataUaet'H. .When
Dr. -Lambert came' from the cotoner
stateroom he told of the former.. rea
dent's anxiety, to get lek' Into the cam-
The cokn-eL-1 fully expect, wlH be
able to speak for? a half; an hour, at
Madison, Square, the night, of October
. said the surgeon., "I've laid it down
straight to htm. He can't talk more
than 'the half hour.
"Suppose he won't stop?" was asked.
Til ring the' bell on him." was tbe
retort "He'll talk halt an hour and no
Before the colonel fell asleep to-night
be remarked to Dr. Lambert In. a tone of
Intense' relief. "My head feels clear; I'm
glad this wajtlng Is over."
DA1B0W TO BE TBIED.
IsiosaeeaesC Made that' Va Com
promise Has Been J( aaTp.
Los Angeles. Oct 'ZL That there will be
no "dismissal of the case against Clarence
Darrow, charged with bribing, and at
tempting to corrupt Robert Bain, one of
the first men called to the Jury box In
the trial ot the' McNamara brothers, was
the declaration made to-day in Judge
Densmore's Extra Sessions Court when
the Bain case was called for trlaL
A stipulation was' entered Into between
the district attorney and H. G. Gelsler,
representing Darrow, to have, the trial
continued until November- S, and an order-
fixing this date was made by tbe
California Minister Tells of Cases
Where It Is Jnstlfled.
Los Angeles, Cal.. Oct. 2L Suicide,
condemned In churches since Christianity
began, has been defended in a Los An
geles pulpit by the Rev. C. Ellwood
Nash in a sermon at the Unlversallst
Church In South Alvarado Street
"Self-destruction could be Justified and
applauded under certain conditions," the
"To prefer death to dishonor, to offer
one s body as a sacrifice to principle, to
conviction to duty,- to deliberately refuse
food that tbe scant supply should nour
ish the loved one. to obey orders, as a
soldier, priest, or servant all these are
forms of suicide which we are ready to
Justify and applaud, and on a broad
view they force open the question we
fT7 fl FBL
.& v .;
. mTZirM .-. ' m'
: Tl awllflaVaaaV t
IT C B,:
Allen Trial Postponed.
'Roanoke. Va, Oct IL-The trial of
Sldna Allen, on the charge of murder
connected with the "shooting up" of the
court at lllllsville, Va., last spring, waa
to-day continued to November T. The
request for a continuance was made by
former Congressman J. C Buxton, of
Winston-Salem, N. C. who has been
employed to defend Allen.
Wife Xnmes Co-respondent.
Daisy A. Fellows yesterday filed suit
for absolute divorce from Joseph Fel
lows, alleging misconduct and naming a
co-respondent They were married at
Columbus. Miss., September 3D, W0L and
lived together until March. I9U9. Plain
tiff also alleges drunkenness and cruelty.
Tor flzTtalins pumwi a pcrket flashlight has
b?ra invented vuh mterchassesfcfo fvland Jaaea,
nuaictd on the end of a morable arm.
j -?ft..i.; . sBnm BBBBPnr-7
i , m. t.
n I r T
--Jrn i-T-rf a i
YOU GET THE
SAVE : FROM
$1.00 TO $2.50
Didn't take women of the
Capital City long to find out
where to buy footwear to best
All the good shoe styles are
here, all leathers, all sizes. Ex
clusive lasts not the common
place models seen in ordinary
stores. $2.50 is a little price,
but it buys a big measure of
shoe quality if you spend it here.
Fourth Floor WasbiogttM
Loan and Trust Co.
Open Saturday Evenings.
We give Herald f33,eee content'
Full line Satin' Evening Slip
pers; French and Cuban hefirs
CZAE SENDS GOT.
nts Portrait of Self ta Chief
St Petersburg. Oct 21. The Czar re
cently sent by his personal equerry, his.
portrait In coronation robes. Inscribed,
with his signature, to the reigning iAboc
of Urga, the chier of the Mongolian,
community. This act Is taken to indicate
that the Emperor means to, deal 41rect
with foncolla, and not through Pekln.
The Czar has made no such preseBrto
any dignitary in China.
Best of construction, that renders it
useful as well as ornamentaL Hand-
Ishcd frames, uphol
stered in Green Bilk
Plush or Fine Tap
estry, worth z&so.
HkBjBjBjBjt, at si Sm ft VannnnShaw.
ff l.l sm J
:'snr wL" , -
In-Quarter-sawed. Golden Oak .or Mzv-
Ihogany ' Anlsh: "e-techea wide, -with
heavy i.legs and dawfeet; large center
seen lor oooaa.
Exreedlnrl v srrace-
f fun la; design : and -
wP9 ''f$& nt?
WHEN IN DOUBT BUY OF
No Question About Your Credit Bein Good Here.
Giving You Enjoyment of the Best
There isn't a "quality-cheap" piece of Furniture in this stock of ours. The "password" is
QUALITY, and our buyers are critical and scrutinizing nothing that we cannot guarantee is
offered you. Isn't that a security to feel that you have our responsibility before you first,
last, and all the time? - ,
We shall sell to you lower than others do that's our policy always. Right now, when the
home is needing so much, you'll appreciate these savings. A little less here and there means
much in the total.
In type and construction both of
these pieces' are of the highest class.
The careful handwork is in evidence
in every, detail. Refined in .design,
rich in material elegant in finish.
The natural grain of the -Mahogany
is accentuated by the rich dull fin
ish. The carving in the supporting
; columns ,is in harmony, with the de
sign. Nothing more effective has
come into, the market.
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The Dresser is 60 inches
wide with French plate mirror.
'32x44. By any comparton the
piece Is worth li6.00. We
The Chiffonier matches the
Dresser exactly; Is 42 Inches
wide at base, with French
plate mirror JOx. By any
comparison the value is 115.00.
We make It .-
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COMPLETE BED OUTFITS-Bed, Mattress, Springs.
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The BED Is
has heavy fill
ing . rods " at
head and foot
TRESS IS well
made, with soft
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?"wire. Mar be
and at aneelal
.prices for each
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at head and
to the ap
A SPECIAL VALUE.
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Made of extra grade
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Best of workman
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Unusually heavy construction Solid
Oak box seat, frm aad- hrase all
around: claw feet'' Slip' seat, covered
JTith. QENUTNE IJ5ATHB-fi, " '
. Worth $4.09.,
in 1. m &.m.-w.w:$i
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