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title: 'The Washington times. (Washington [D.C.]) 1902-1939, October 14, 1912, LAST EDITION, Page 8, Image 8',
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the Washington; times Monday, October u, 1912.
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Justice Lamar's Family
To Entertain This Winter
Julia Murdock Says, As Spectacle,
" Daughter of Heaven'' Is Gorgeous
For The Times' Children
Just Before It's Bedtime
1"T ,-irf- ? !.
Mr. Justice Joseph It. I.amar and Mr.
Lamar have returned to Washington and
have opened their residence In New
Hampshire avenue for tho winter. They
soent the early part of the summer In
their old home In Augusta, da., going to
Virginia Hot Springs for July, August,
and September. Beforo returning to
Washington they spent a fow days In
Now York city. Later In tho month,
Miss Dorothea Baldwin, of Georgia, who
has been In New York for a fortnight,
will arrlvo In Washington for a ilslt
lth Mr. Justlco and Mrs. Lamar.
Mr. Justice Oliver Wendell Holmes and
Mrs. Holmes, who spent the summer at
their place near Beverly, Mass., have
returned to Washington, and have open
ed their residence, 1T20 I street, for the
Mr. Justice William n. Day and his
son and daughter-in-law. Mr. and Mrs,
Burns 8. Day, who spent the sumtnor In
Michigan and Ohio, have returned to
Washington and opened their residence
In Clifton street for the winter.
Tho Minister of the Netherlands and
Mme. Loudon have returned to Wash
ington for tho winter and opened the
legation on F street. They divided the
summer between Europe and Bar liar
for, lcalng Washington early In tho
Ma. Gen. George L. Gillespie. IT. 8.
A., retired, and Mrs. Gillespie, who ar
rived from Cherbourg, Saturday, are
spending a few days In Now York, prior
to coming to Washington for tho win
ter. Mr. and Mrs. Corcoran Thom hae re
turned to Washington from Nahant,
Mass. Mrs. Thom will observe a period
of mourning; for her aunt, Mrs. Hobson,
and will take no part in the season's
Philip 11. merldan and the
Misses Sheridan have returned to the
city from Nonqult, Mass , and are es
tablished at their Massachusetts ave
Miss Catherine Lctterman, social sec
retary to Mrs. Taft, has returned) to
Washington and opened her apartment
at Stonelclgh Court. Miss Lctterman has
fully recovered from her serious Illness
of the spring.
The British Ambassador and Mrs.
Boce, who havo Just arrived at Lenox,
were the principal guests at a largo
dinner given by Miss Emily Tuckerman
at her llla last night.
Mrs. Langhorne, wife of Di. Cary D.
Latlghorne, U. S. N., who spent the last
few day In Virginia, will return to
Washington today. "
Drama Not Real Play, But
Superb Series of Fasci
Above The HON. MRS. TALBOT.
Below MISS TALBOT.
Seen in the Shops
The Hon. Mrs. Talbot and Miss Tal
bot, -nlfe and daughter of the Lord
Bl'hop of Winchester, who hae just
departed for' their home In England
after a brief visit with the Lord Bishop
to the Bishop of Washington, the night
Jlev. Alfred Harding. A number of en
tertainments wete given In their honor
during their stay here last week
The Assistant Secretary of the Nay
and Mrs. Beukman, Wlnthrop, who are
expected back In Washington tomor
row, spent Sunday with the lattcr's
mother, Mrs. John Wood, ut Tuxedo
Park. They arc now In New York
after an extended sojourn at Lenox.
Mrs. Cornelius C. Billings and her
daughter. Miss Alice Dressal, have re
turned to Washington and opened their
apartment In the Westmoreland for the
winter, after spending the summer In
Vermont anil Massachusetts
Senator George T. Ollvor of Pennsjl-
anla and Mrs. Oliver, announce tho
engagement of their daughter. Miss
Jean Ollxer, to Lieut. Com, Ednard Mc
Csuley. Jr.. United States Navj. No
date has been set for the wedding.
Miss Oliver Is prominently Identified
with the official and smart set resident
circles of Washington society. Sho
made her debut u few eurs ago In
Flttsburgli, before coming to the C"Plta
Lieutenant Commander McCauley.
who Is noyv stationed at the Nnal Ob
servatory, has been on shore duty for
two years, and next ear will bo sent to
sea. -He has seen ncthe service, hav
ing tencd on lno United States Bhlp
Brookljn with Bear Admiral Schle at
the battle of Santiago, during the Spanish-American
His home Is In Washington, and he Is
a member of the Metropolitan, Chey
Chase, and Army una Nav clubs.
Mrs. Clarenco Edwards, who has boon
stopping nt the Grafton Hotel for the
last couple necks, left Washington to
day Tor Niagara Fulls, where sho will
spend some time with her mother, Mrs
Judge i'enton W. Booth, of the Couit
of Claims,, and Mis. Booth and their
family, who spent tho summer In their
cottage at Ocean Cltj, Md , have re
turned to Washington Miss Marjorlo
Booth may be nmong the debutantes of
Judge George W Atkinson and Mrs
Atkinson tunc returned to Washington
and hao opened theli ltsldento In
Thirteenth street for th season Thes
made a series of lslts during the sum-
mei, spending some time at the vari
ous springs in West Virginia, and sit
ing in Charleston and Clarksbmg, W.
Va, and Deer Park. Md.
Mr and Mrs. James Lantburgh will
receive Wednesduj evening. October 16,
from 8 until 11 o'clock. In honor of the
engagement of their daughtei, Miss
Beatrice Lansbursh, to Leonard Wein
A craze for hand-wrought silver has
been slowly creeping over the country,
and I was not at all surprised this
morning to sco the Jewelry counters of
tho department store at tho corner of
Eleventh and F streets adorned with
several pieces of old Dutch silver,
nhllo a near by case -was filled with
table pieces of the same. Wlno decan
ters In this sliver arc made of a beau
tifully "engraved" glass, which repro
duces designs In flowers and fruit In a
wonderfully real fashion. The stoppers
and the cases of the decanters are of
the wrought silver, the former often
being miniature men and women. One
of the sets on the show case Is com
posed of two ulass engraved bottle",
one slightly smaller than the other,
set In a case of tho old Dutch silver.
The bottles have tall stoppers. In the
shapp'of small men with tiny bottles
under their arms. This set Is Hi. but
a smaller set, consisting of three bot
tles, ulilch fit into the round case In
segments. Is Jlj. Tea strainers, all
silver, are tA and 5 US; bon-bon or sugar
spoons aie )IM apiece. A sugar bowl
and cream pitcher are 120 and IS. respectively.
Hvge tapestry bags are carried everj
where now, but they are rather expen.
slve, and there Is usually some little
trouble experienced In getting one
which "will match a certain suit or
gown. An Idea offered by the house
furnlshlng store at the corner of
Eleventh and F Htieets. is helpful both
In the way of expense and choice, for
It dlsplas a large variety of remnants
of tapestry nt prices which enable the
hopper to make a bag for J3 M Instead
of J" or thorabouts. Tho tapestry Is
sold In huge squares, of all colors and
designs from SI CO to 52.75 a square. A
sample bag shows Just 'how to go
about folding one. Cord, fringe, and
tassels may In most cases be had ut this
store, but If not, they will be ordered.
Those who havo before them the ar
duous task of furnishing an apartment
before them, should visit the furnished
apartment on tho first floor of tho
Eleventh and F street housefurnlshlng
establishment. An entrance hall li
brary, dining room, and bedroom, aie
shown, all fitted out In tho very latest
and most tasteful mnnnei. Each de
partment furnishes goods from Its stock
for different rooms, and takes great
Intel est In the plan Each month all
of the fittings will be changed, prom
ising a lovel an Instructive display
Traveling bags aro huge this season,
and present a formidable array of
straps, brass locks and buckles They
aro made of cowhide, walrus, and
other durablo hides, which are heavy
enough In weight and coarse enough
hi grain to accentuate the big lines.
Borne of them aro In the shapo of tho
much dlsplscd nnd ridiculed carpet bag
of the past, while others are in regular
bag shape, but with such a depth as to
make a small tiay ut the bottom n
possibility. Bags, such as have been
described, are to he had at tho leather
store on the north side of 1" street,
not far from the corner of Thirteenth
stieet, for J35
It was a little less than a ear ago
that Llebler & Co. presented to tho play
going public "The Garden of Allah,"
which. In spite of Its shortcomings us
a drama, was a wonderful spectaclo
which brought prosperity to Its produc
ers, nnd which has lived to bo one of
tho most talked of plays of tho year.
I was present at 1U premier In tho Cen
tury Theater, New York, and predict
ed then that tho play would llvo, desplto
Its literary and dramatic handicaps.
Last Saturday I again buw a world
premiere which was presented on tin
same stage by the same producers. This
tlmo It was Plerro Loll's and Judith
Oautler'a "Daughter of Heaven." which
was given on the same elaborate scale,
and which represented a year's prepara
tion on the part of the Lleblers. Like
"Tho Garden of Allah" It Is a marvel
lous speotacle, one that Is almost be
wildering In Its magnificence at times.
When tho spectator sits within the
darkened theater and gazes enraptured
upon the scenes which follow one an
other so swiftly that It seems almost
as though they were being unwound
from some motion picture reel of mar
volous coloring. It Is as though not a
point that might contribute toward per
fection had been overlooked. Tho
scenes aro wonderfully artistic. TS Is
ards of device havo assembled electric
effects that amaze the eye. Mechanical
wonders so realistic that they puzzle
the spectators, nil the eight wonderful
scenes, Chinese storks, Chinese pea
cocks, and Chinese domestlo animals
have been Imported to blend with the
hundreds of Chinese who make up the
Of Rre Beauty.
The costumes ute the last word In
lavlshncss; In fact, they are of such
singular beauty and marvelous work
manship that. Ilka ev cry other woman In
the audience, 1 found ml self gazing In
saucer-eyed wonder at them far more
frequently than listening to the lines
of tho play.
Caramba, of Milan, whoso fame as a
costumer is world-wide, spent almost
a year In the preparation of the robes
which were dlsplajed on Saturday for
the first time. It seemed as though the
producers had given him carte blanche
to go tho limit In their manufacture,
for, where a hand's breadth of em
broidery might have sufficed, on the
robes of some of the supernumeraries
the entlro garments crackled with
needlework. The robes of "The
Daughter of Heaven" are so heavy
with elaborate embellishments that It Is
very evident to the audience that It Is
a burden to wear them.
The eight tremendous scenes vie In
boauty with the costumes. First Is
shown the room In the Emperors
f r, j
Tbxbxm & iHttiSSSSSSSSSSSSsl
Critic Views Play at Its
World-Premiere in New .
palace In Peking, then tho garden of
the palsce of the Empress at Nanking.
Here, amidst the beauty of a Chinese
garden, with blossoming iherry trees
nil about them, the love storv of the
Mum.hu monarch and the Chlneso Em
press Is unfolded. Dancing girls, at
taches of the Imperial court, civil and
military mandarins, stroll on and off
the stage to the strange, weird music
of the Orient all .presenting a picture
that glows with gorgeous color, that Is
at no time blsarre or confusing
The moonlight strno depleting the
pavilion of the empress at night Is
one of the most enchanting that I
have ever seen. The garden and the
pavilion He still and solemn, bathed In
the cold white moonlight. Dew drops
sparkle, on the flowers and a cold still,
almost mystical hush hangs over the
The battle scene which follows Is an-
'other spectacular triumph, and this Is
followed by a magnificent and terrify
ing scene showing tho huge funeral
pyre Into which walk the soldiers of
the empress, choosing rather to sacri
fice their lives In this manner than to
become hostages to the Manchus.
The closing scene Is Imposing, and It
Is hero that the climax Is reached
In the supreme sacrifice that is
ANSWERS TO QUERIES SENT BY READERS TO
The Times Question Box
Times Inquiry Department.
Cn jou tell me- what will reitore my hslr
to Its natural color' Within the lart two
months It has turned from a very dark
brown, almost black, to a reddith flirt color.
A picparatlon which Is ssld to restore
lialr to its natural color Is the following:
Sulphuret of potash, 10 gr.: tincture
acetate of Iron, 2 ox.: glycerine, l ox.;
water, 1 qt. Put the Ingredients Into an
open botlo and let stand until the odor
of sulphur disappears, then add ten
drops of oil of lavender or bergamont.
Bub into the scalp dally.
A subuiban reader of this paper has
asked for the poem entitled "As Told
By the Clock." or "Told By the Clock."
Are any of tho readers of these columns
able to furnish this paper witn tne
verses? Send to this department.
able. Melt the edge of the cake of
cocoa butter over a candle or gas Jet,
and apply to the cheeks or neck, with
the finger, as much as the skin will
absorb, gently pinching the skin be
tween the thumb and the upper edge of
the first finger.
Mrs. Murraj This department recom
mends to you "Dame Curtsey's Book ot
Guessing Contests," by Ella Howell
Glover. Other books of this same auth
or may serve to give you some ideas.
Apply to tho Congressional or Carnegie
made for the empress, taking her lira
rather than to letd herself and her
people to the Manchus.
"The Daughter of Heaven," as a play,
falls for lack ot literary as well as
What little atmosphere there is In the
extreme, and the love speeches aro
unromanllc, unppetlc, and unconvincing.
What little at mosphere there Is In the
drama ts contributed by the costumes
and scenery rather than by the lines
or the manner In which tbey are delivered.
Miss Viola Allen's rich voice help
to lift the dull, unromantlo meditations
out of the level of mediocrity, but the
beauty of her tones do not thoroughly
compensate for the poverty of the)
theme. Basil QUI, the English actor,
In the role of the young emperor, docs
some excellent acting, but even hla
efforts, did not tend to dispel -the dead
dreariness of his part. Lee Baker, a
splendid player, who was a legacy from
the New Theater to the Llebler Com
pany, when that firm took over the
fortunes of the beautiful playhouse and
renamed It the Century, scored In the
part of Prince Fidelity, Prime Minister
to the Court of Nankin, and Henry
Bcrgmnn, a character actor of sterling
quality, was excellent In the role of
"Well of Wledom" councillor to the
court of Peking.
There are thirty-eight speaking
parts In TThe Daughter of Heav
en," amont; which may .be men
tioned the child Enipirn,- of
Nnrkln. 'Son oi Spring," a part in
which Master Norrls Milllngton was
an Improvement on the usual brand
of child actors. His words could bo
heard beyond the third row of or
chestra seats, which Is more thin
may be said regarding the average
Juvenile aspirant to histrionic hon
ors, and It was not "pipes "
May Win Success
Simply As Spectacle.
To tell the story of "The Daughter
of Heaven would he to Involve
oneself In a maze of words a,nd Ideas
fiom which It would be Impoislblo to
retreat. Advance notices sen: out by
the Llebler Company described It as
an Orientalized 'Hot ieo and Juliet
It la this and considerable more. It
Is a tragedy with an unhappy ending,
a melodrama in which is contained a
battle scene as furious and ear-split
ting as the one In "The Littlest
Bebel." It Is a spectacle compared to
which "The Garden of Allah" and all
of the other spectacles of modern
dramatic history pale into Insig
nificance. It Is remlnlsoent of "Joan
of Arc," and there are moments and
scenes that are Mrongly suggestive
of "Antony and Cleopatra."
But it Is too big:, too spectular, ton
gorgeous. As B, play It Is deficient
In everything that goes to make n
successful drama, but as a spectacle
no adjective conjalned In the English
language Is too strong to be em
ployed In speaking- of it. If "The
Daughter of Heaven" Uvea to en
Joy the vogue of its sister play, "The
Garden nt Allah," It will be for the
same excellent reasons.
Tomorrow Miss Murdoclc will re
view "A Butterflv on the Wheel,"
which Is being presented In the Be
FAIt away out West, In the llocky
mountains, there lives a bird
whose home Is up among the
high peaks, where there are only
brown rocks In summer and gleaming
white snow In winter. It In called the
Ptarmigan, and, if voti did not know
better, you would think there were two
different birds, for in summer Its feath
ers arc brown, Just like the color ot
the rocks It Uvea among, but In winter,
when tho mountains ure covered with
snow, Its feathers are as white as the
Now, a. long, long time ago. when the
world was so young that all the cuts
were kittens and all the dogs puppies,
and thrro weren't any grown people at
all, only just children, the Ptarmigan
had the moat beautiful plumage ut all
the birds. Every feuther was as gor
geous as iv peacock, and. when the sun
or moon shone upon them, day or night,
the feathers glittered so that you could
see It for over so far.
Now this was all very nice for the
Ptarmigan, who. of course, wanted to
look beautiful, but the poor bird found
that being beautiful had Its troubles,
for Its alltterinz feathers made It so
Plainly visible to the foxes that nrowle.1
over tho mountains that it waa hard ti
hide from them. All Its uncles ami
aunts and cousins were rauaht by the
foxes, and at length there was nono uf
them left but the one poor lone bird
In great distress It went to the Klna of
the gnomes, who lived In th mountain,
and said: "Oh, King, my feathers ure
so bright that I cannot hide from the
foxes. They have caught my uncles and
aunts and all my cousins, and theru la
nono left but me." Then the King cf
the gnomes answered:
"I cannot help you. Ptarmigan, and I
am In trouble ml self, for my wife put
nil my magic In my big safe In the high
peak the other da and shut the door.
Now there Is a lock on It that will not
open for a year and a day And I
will be without magic until then. And
what makes It worse Is that tho W'itkiil
Witch has heard about It and Is plotting
to break Into thu safe with the cunning
tool she has and steal my magic If I
could only know what she and. her .vtl
sisters Intend doing I can prevent thrm.
but thoy fly around on their broom,
sticks so far and fast that we gnomes,
who have to walk ind rannot fly, can
not keen ud with them And so. Ptar
migan, instead of being able to help
jou. 1 need help nieir, ror ir tne
Wicked Witch ever gets my magic I am
"I will try to help you." said the kind
hearted Ptarmigan, "for I can fly as
fast as the Wicked Witch, and I will
listen to what she sajs and tell you
"But she will see you In your bright
feathers among the brown rocks." re
plied the gnome King, for It was sum
mertime. "That la so." said the Ptarmigan But
Just then It saw a chicken wallowing- In
the dust, as chickens do to drive the
Insects off of them.
"I know what I will do." thought the
Ptarmigan, and. getting down In th
dust. It wallowed until it was dusty ana
THE CHANGING FEATHERS.
It is Cfluxo TjjrPriMassew
brown and Just tbe tale ( lk rcU
Then away It flew a&d kt -- V
W'lckxl Wluti iwc tkr rviK "m-ts
of the mountain faaa aa4 V"
plotting to get Utr mafic Bet aa aci
not the- Itarmlraa. Imn. K
Juat the rulor of taw rU AnI on
the Ptarmigan had Wr4 mt a
la uncles anil w Irked Witch rOotW H (Va aA3
caught by the' 0U1 the gnome Ktac Aa tvn c,
guarded hi wafe acartsc tat jttu
will wait until th wim-T, ' mmmt O
Wicked Witch to brr atrtn. u at
waa very angry becaue u nrsjr
lia.l overheard hr plmj; arte L3a
"Then that brown btrt eauai gt itom
enough in tb mnr ! l-w s y-ra
without our sr1aa; St.
When the wl&ter aaww r isa- C-
Ptarmtran waa mark darail Cj
think thai it mu4 a mm c
plotting of It Wkke4 VTsUA. far -could
- tlv bird la tk tmmm Jaa
then the Ptarmigan war tt mt T XT-?
gnome Klnc maktcc rad. m j
hands all white with (fcaor TVms SV-3
to the flour barrel and ftapi 4 Or 3W.
all over IIkII w.lb fc wtefa asxS
was as white aa staw Tfcrw
flew to where the XVad TTVa
plotting with twr atstnw as 1W hij
umong the mavstaln i 1 s, etas Oc
rauld not th rtarasan i n wi
waa all whit, like tat aawar a C
Ptarmigan rward tb pt a4 xrasi -
tntd the King n.J acaia sx gaat-aVO
his safe from thrm.
And hen the a,r aa s r
King oprnrd tit sI, h raai II t
PLrtnliran to bus. and takanx aact -!
magic, he waved u aad aaM
"Ilecauar )K1 wrr fattSfd I
row reward rn nwraftT an aaasssae
time )our fUr hs1 km l.
the rorka oa tr a marc tatt E
foxea cannot err r Hat w!s
when the mow rorrra t rrl.s. jc
feMhera ru!l tarn aa wt a r
now. so that the foxra rannn r
In the anow."
Ami er aim tfcat tCBB tV
gana' feather bar tBT4 "
winter and brown rrrrT aea"
thr foxes can ivrrrr tale tftraa.
Tomorrow -Ko s Fxra-
Just Like Home.
The two little glrls-slx jeais old or
so were plajlng housekeeping all along
tho garden wall, says the Milwaukee
Sentinel. On some principle that no
ftrown-up could realize one section of
t was the kitchen, another the dining
room, another the sitting room, and so
on. One small maid was the mlstrets
of the houao anu tne oiner waa me
Thene ethe big man came Mrolllng
along with a book In his hand, and
all unconscious, perched himself on
the softest stone In the middle of that
' Oh, look how he comes and spoils
our play," walled on- of the twain
"No. Indeed." replied Audrey, with
a happy Inspiration "He's my hus
band nnd he's reading In his den and
he's not to be disturbed, so we need
not notice him "
So the game went on.
City Isn t it beautiful' Ml Nature la
Country She aln t amlllln Hhos
laughln', laughtn' at ou eas marks
who aro out here huyln' Iota' Puck.
From Mother's Cook Beek
Old.faahlonrd "ItW "'
two tablapoonfala of rt tard rA a
cupful of angar aad a&l t ran w
cupful of milk, a tu?eSil aaT sHard
cinnamon and numvt twa B Wmlrn
eggs, thr teast-eocBl aaT 3sg
iter and flour ta taair a mSt OuiiO
noil out cut pw. xry an
sprinklo with Cnr rscar
lour Crrara Crnuars Crrajn a tJr
of a cupful of ittr tlm a. lianas,' i
cupful of auxmr and add a WakSra m
Whip aH tocriNrr . rK ta a fc
cupful of aoor cream, and ta rMa c
two rupfuls of Sv wtt& aan c
ben alfird twtcr m temxx taSMSE"s;
baking aula. Add maack Smsr Tat .
atlfT dour. roll oat and rex ! an. -j
Brightens the Carpet.
teaapooaral of saxsu or i
added to two cataeor f i
will rrstorr tb bctgaaraa f
that ar dolled wtrh dare.
Ine th carrt tnoraanAry
cloth out of t watrr aad
aurfac of th carpn S-ri a
Tnn and tarn, mtii a
Thta tUo prrrrals s--ae f '-J aw-'i
away in nap
Did you ever eat French Fried
Times Inquiry Department'
Kindly publlih In the Queitlon Dot a
preparation to make dry hair oily, Alio
give me a formula for tho preparation of a
blood tonic, to remove pimples and a bad,
aallow complexion. B. K.
The following is a good tonic for a
dry scalp. Castor oil, 4 di.; quinine,
16 gr.; resorcln, 20 gr.; red wine (claret),
10 oz. Shake wrll together and apply
to the scalp with a bit ot soft linen.
An excellent blood tonic, to be had at
almost any drug store Is a preparation
of Iron, quinine and strychnine. If this
tonic Is too strong, beef, Iron, and wine
Is very good. Pimples are a sign ot
thick blood, usuiilly, and a sallow skin,
of a sluggish liver. Some good mineral
water which will act as a laxative, Is
to also be recommended. Hot lemonade
nnd salt, taken every morning and night
Is a btmple )et effective laxatlvo and
Miss Allen-lf tho M-cent piece of 18M
has a milled edge, tho premium is from
1 to ti. according to tho condition. Tho i
other M-cent nieces havo no premium.
nnr has the 10-cent piece you mention. Tn'itma marlo wUli. i7nHo1nM?
The first mint was that of 1792. .when If n0K vou've never eaten Frenci !
the first United States monev was do- F0!0.u .vc I,eYt:t crtT11 . ""
signed, made, and put Into, circulation, f nea fOtatOeS at Uieir DeSt
Cottolene makes them rich and
crisp and appetizing, but nevei
If vou have been frying and
shortening your food with butter,
trv cottolene. it is every on. as
good, at less than one-third the
If vou are using lard for short
ening and frying, we would sim
ply suggest that Cottolene is
recognized and recommended by
leading physicians, domestic
science authorities, and culi
nary experts generally, as be-
W. ft J. S LOANE
The Best Values Obtainable Anywhere
$i Sfiow 5C. Virginia Theater. Today.
1 Ths Weed." Great Feature.
. . f. V
N O D There la no suro means ot a better 1000.
rcmolng superfluous hair, except b 1 .
electrolysis. Peroxide, If applied con- CotlolcnelSa
stantly, Is said to deaden the hair and vegetable piT
keep it bo light that it la not notice- rinr.tpiirft in
making and is
bound to"be bet
ter and safer
THE N. It rAIRBANK COMPANY
Hi ii .mi'
Nowhere else in America are such good values oliered
genuine Oriental Rugs as in our spacious showrooms
Whatever amount you wish to spend, you may be sure
obtaining a Rug that represents the full worth of the price we
ask for it.
We guarantee the dependable quality as weM as the gen
uine character of our Oriental Rugs. The wondkful coloring
is evidence of their having been selected by an expert md
speaks for itself.
Our extensive assortment includes an exceilentsckctioa ot
hand-made Rugs of popular sizes at $1,S18. S20ai'$2 each.
1412-14 H Street N. W.
Phone: Main 4909