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title: 'The Washington times. (Washington [D.C.]) 1902-1939, January 26, 1913, Sunday Evening EDITION, Page 6, Image 6',
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THE WASHINGTON ' TIMES, SUNDAY, JANUARY 26, 1913.
FEAR PARCEL POST
TAFT IS PRINCELY
TO RONOR MEMORY;
WANTS CITIZENS TO
SEAMEN OF TODAY
ILL FEAST TONIGHT
OF MAINE VICTIMS
HAVE NEW DESIGNS
SOLD BY EXHIBITORS
AT CORCORAN SHOW
ON no ID M
Incoming and Departing Mem
bers of Administration to
Suffer Satirical Thrusts.
The "Has Becns," and the "Comers"
will be lampooned and satirized to
night -when the Knights of Momus,
commonly called the "KnockersJ' fneet
for their annual' dinner InRauscheVs.
The., program for tonight -will eclipse
any such in years past "and features
entirely new -will, be introduced. The
Knockers arc not respecters of per
sons, and leaders of the outgoing and
incoming Administrations till.i And
themselves victims of innumerable hu
Government policies and departments,,
tthlch have not confe up to the 'stand
ard of utility and efficiency demanded
by the Knockers, will be put upon the
grill-and pointed sketches will' show
plainly the features against which thp
Knockers wage war. 'The funmakers
have a plentiful store ofadJce for
aspirants for office, which will be.
wpped early in the evening.
An extensive Instrumental program
has been-arranged by the Knights of
Glomus orchestra, which has InventsJ
a aninber of surprises which will not
be made known -until tonight.
Thomas A. Bynum, president of the
organization, will be toastmaster; and
iftor indulging in '"official pleasantries,"
will demand Uvat the speakers do their
vorstat their favorite game of knock
ing. Kdward Burkholder will be called
upon to hammer in a few truths 'jotted
down on the "Scribbler's Scroll," and
The Knockers as a whole will give their
opinion of-the ""Advance Guard of the
(naugnral Yarade," ' The "Efficiency
TestsMn the Civil Service," will next
be harpooned In the most approved
fashion by the Knockers 'singly and in
"Early Bird Advice to a Mighty Big
Han." will be given by Charles 13.
Shackelford, and William Thornton will
deliver "A Little Talk by an Old
-Friend." After the members of the
Knocken, Club have concluded their
.arguments a consignment of "Annual
Hot Air from the High-brows." will be
delivered by the guests.
Musical entertainment will be fur
nished by Mrs. Clara Xaeker. George
O'Connor, and William L. Thornton.
William G. Smith, Who Leftv. Re
form School in 1892, Will
'- Get Riches If Found.
Twenty-two .years- ago- a- boy was
committed to the reform school of the
Dfstrict for Incorrigibility. After two
years there lie was sent out Into the
- world and became tine of the many
ytliousands who bear the name of
"Smith." Now a fortune in England
&walts him. If he can be found.
His name Is "William G. Smith, and
Jils parents sent htm to the reform
School In 1SS0. The estate in England
!s left by his parents, and British Iaw
rers have traced him to the school, but
iave been able to get no farther.
The appeal of O. E. Darnell, super
intendent of the, -National Training
Hchool for Boys, reads:
Mn 1830 there wan committed to thn
then reform school of the District of
Columbia, now National Training
.School for Boys, by the then president
of the board of trustees, A. J. Falls,
on' the charge of incorrigibility, a boy
by the name of William U. smith, said
to be born in England. It is to the de
cided interest of .this Indlvldut.', now
a man. to establish Ms Identity with
the authorities of the "above-named
school at as early a date as possible.
"I have attempted to reach this in
dividual by writing to each William
Wraith -whose name appears in the local
business directory, but have recelveu
Louisianians to Help
Boom Panama Show
Lieut. Col. Brett Believes People
Should Get Acquainted With
The regular army and the people, are
not close enough, according to Lieut.
Col. Lloyd M. Brett. First United. States
Cavajrjv It is (He duty o'f the National
Guard to achieve a better relationship
betw een these two elements, he' declares.
Co'onel Brett, adjutant general in
charge -of thttDistrlct militia, was the
guest of honor last night at a banquet
In the Cafe Republlque, given b the
District militia officers.
Col. "William F. Harvey declared that
the District militia will have an ar
mory of Its own "before long. Colonel
Brett thought the District ought to
make provisions for obtaining the
knowledge of the War Department and
War College, both so close at hand.
Aiie umer bpeaKers ui me eveuiiib, in
troduced by Col, Richard D. SImms, re
tired, the toastmaster of the evening,
were. rCol. Charles H. . Ourand.. Victor
Kauffmann, Col. "William E. Harvey."
Lieut. Col. .Glendi. B. Young,. Lieut.
Col Anton Stephan. Capt. Harry Shan
non.. Major George L.Tait. Capt. Uarrv
Coopc. and -Lieut. CoL Luther H.-
The committee (which had charge of
the arrangements for the banquet con
sisted of Capt. Harry Coope, chairman;
Major George L. Talt, Capt. Robert -R.
'Johnson.-Capt. Edward F."" Davis, and
EqIgn Frank, V SIgourney. '
Redfield Will Deliver
- - Address to Graduates
Congressman Redfield of New York
will deliver the address to members
of the graduating class of the Business
High School, at the commencement ex
ercises, Friday night, January 31. In
the auditorium of the school at 2 o'clock.
Dr. William M. Davidson. Superintend
ent of Schools, will speak, and Miss
Edith Kingman Kern, of the Board of
Education, will present the diplomas.
The graduates include about sxlty
members of the second and fourth year
Exercises carried out by the classes
will be held Wednesday.nlKht for mem
bers of the fourth years 'grade, and
Thursday night for members of the
second year grade. The- class poem,
class history, laledictory. and other
strictly class acairs. will be given on
Other events In connection with the
commencement exercises Include presen
tation of the school Insignia, on Monday
morning, and the presentation of prizes
tn winners of the cadet rifle match.
These prizes include the handsome Du
pont trophy, loving cups, and medals.
The presentation will be made by Secre
tary or War Htimson.
Plea for Families
Saves Jail terms
That their families would suffer
through their ' imprisonment was the
appeal made by Attorney Robert L -Miller
in. the case of George C. Bradley,
and William Dondera, arraigned before
Judge Mullowny yesterday on charges of
larceny rrom the American express
The court took the plea under con
sideration and after pronouncing a
thirty-day sentence in Jail on both
of the men placed them on probation
for a year. Eppa Violet, a third em
Dlove of the express company who was
also Implicated In the operations which
caused the .arrest or .Bradley, .ana uon
dera was sent to Jail for thirty days in
one case and placed on probation in
the other three cases against him.
That Louisiana has forgiven. If not
forgotten, the flght for the Panama ex
position, in which California was vic-
orioue. and will have the Louisiana
delegation in Congress work for an ap
propriation from the United States to
help the show along, was the statement
of Congressman and Senator-elect
Uroussard -today. Congressman Brous
iard stated that the Loulnlanlans "had
ut up a flght for the exposition, but
ifter having' been defeated her repre-
critatives in 'Congress would do all
Jicy ould to" 'make the exposition a
Unanimous indorsement was given by
ihe Louisianians to the proposition
made tn Congress yesterday to have the
Government participate in the exposition.
Superior nam teacher
Trial lesxon free.
The Best Method.
Day S Kienlnc Sessions
At School or Residence.
Clanea and Private.
tie nth st.x. w. phone1 maLv air..
Branchef In mer SCO leadlnc citlea In Amer
ica. Europe and Africa. Pupils traveling; may
irsusfcr the alue of their leasons from on
city lo another without additional cost.
2iKW CLASSES CONSTANTUT FOItMING.
1100 NEW YORK AYE.
Hitman and Great; Stenograph)
Bualnraa and Civil Hrrvlee Couraea
Sncrd Dictation for Conine Examlna.
feeaalan ilaUr from 0 tn 4
Eealns from 7 to 0
Day and Night Graded and High
School Courses. Children and Adults.
Alto Private Coaching. Catalogue, --
FRANCIS MANN HALL, A. M., Principal
Tel. M. SJ77. ra E ST. S. W.
Mrs. Emily Freeh Barnes
IC Elciecth St. N. E. Ph. Lloc. V3$.
Do "You Hear Well?
A skilled X Y. doctor Is astonishing
deaf people by restoring their hearing
without operation." artificial ear device--or
.other hindrances. Wonderful ex
cesses .are reported after all else has
failed. Home self-treatment. A book
containing valuable Information will be
mailed free by Dr. Geo. E. Coutant, Sta
tion E, 3SF. New York City. This book
has brought Joy to many a- home.
Sdiihert Pirns ad Player Pianes
We are the busiest piano
house in Washington ,
: in "BLM
Iteraiiar tbr rliulrrt la tine of
"tbe Illehrst (Jnide atandaril plamm
In tbe mo rid, barked by a 2,O0U.OOf
resource and a money hark sasr
nnlrr nnd aold at lotvrat prlccit
ever quoted on klKb cradr planoa,
with terms to anlt you.
The SCHL'BEHT la aold fo jt.n
llrrrt from factory trlth no
Thkik what that means to you
nrfrrrnrea Proplr In WaalilnK
lon'hatlnir ued Schnhrrtx for 25
jesrs. .See Cbnae itlrk about a
piano. Prior: 41prl;hiK, 917, up,
Plnj rr, 39.1 up, Planoa, ." per
WE IIR.NT l'LAVER-l'ltMIS
FOK 935 PEIl QUAHTKIC,
Joseph Hall Chase Piano Co.
1 307 G Street' N. W.
Itemember, Aorlb Side or : M.
nrturrn 13th and 14th Mm.
1628 7th Street N.W.
OF THE GAME LAWS
Shipment of Birds Through
Mails Will Be Watched for
. by State .Inspectors.
That the parcel post may make, it
easier for violators of the various same
laws of the States, is feared by game
protcctionlsts'whp point to the fact that
any game' weighing eleven pounds or
less may be sent from one State to an
other by that means. Of course such
sending would be In violation of the law
but the inspectors would have a diffi
cult time -fixing the violation upon the
In cases of shipment of game by
freight or express, the inspector -may
open packages suspected of being- game
and see for themselves. No such privi
lege Is allowed with the mail, however,
and unless the package Is traced to
both consignor and consigree. It will
be" well nlg'hr impossible, tq, fix the
"-There ls'a -federal statute known as
the Macey act. 'which, provides that
nothing shall be sent through the malls
in violation of the State laws. This
would apply to the shipment of game
.bv parcel post' and the Government will
b asked to enforce the law most rig
Woman Is Burned
When Lamp Upsets
Mrs. Elizabeth Blttle, of 613 New Jer
sey avenue" northwest, was severely
burned last night when she upset a
lamp on the second floor of her home.
Mrs. Bittle's clothing caught flre'-when
she -endeavored to extinguish the blaze
on -the carpet, and she saved herself
more serious Injury, by turning the
water'from a bath spigot on herself.
Has Traveled More During Term
of Office Than Any Other
The most princely patron of railroads
the "White House has ever known is
William Howard Taft. "Since he became
Irealde"ht hc'ha ttraveled In mlleagea
distance equal to four and a. half times
around the world, has visited every
nook and corner of the nation, and ad
dressed approximately 23,000,060 people.
-Jlr. -Taft established a- third White
.House, in addition to his homes at 1600
Pennsylvania avenue and at Beverly
the Pullman car. He has been the
Marco Polo of Presidents, probably trav
eling three or four times as much as
any of his predecessors. j. .
He has- spent 200 days and nights on
wheels, including his '"swings around
the circle." ihlw countless trips to) New-
York, Cincinnati, and Beverly, ana. tno
numerous two and three day Jaunts
here, there and eyeryvnere. J ,
He has visited every' State In the
Union, with the exception of Okla
homa and North Dakota: has made two
trips to the Panama Canal .Zone, and has
totaled neany 1-3,000 muea jn distance,
or nearly five times the circumference
of the equator of the. globe.
The two long continental trips alone
consumed 130 days and nights, and the
Panama trips on battleships the better
part of a month. And more is yet to
come, for, the President planr three
more trips before he leaves the White
House on March 4. '
The Congressional appropriation of
23,toQfor the President's travelling ex
penses has come in handy. It was used
almost to the last .penny every- year
Bic has been in office. .The President
las been an indefatigable speech maker
wiiiie on trips, anu nis numDer or ad
dresses, long and short, are close to
Time-Honored Mermaid Has
Lost Popularity in Favor of
Relief Society Meets.
The eighth annual, meeting of the He
brew Relief Society of Washington was
held at 2:30 o'clock this afternoon .In the
Adas Israel Synagogue, Sixth and I
streets northwest. Officers will be elect
ed for the coming tear.
The time-honored mermaid engraved
in vari-colored Inks upon the brawny
bosom of the deepwater sailor will soon
have". passed away witlj the tarred pig
tail and the tarpaulin hat.-- In her place,
the up-to-date seaman has a Katzen-
Jammer' Kid or a Happy Hooligan
TlrfMrAri tnti tils alsln
Statistics in regard to- tatoolng have!
Services for Enlisted Men Who
Perished to Be Held Here on
Anniversary of Event.
Memorial .services for 'the enlisted
men of the Maine, who perished In Ha
vana harbor February 13, 1898. will be
held In Washington on the anniversary
of the tragedy. " v
.Headed by Mrs. Isabel Worrell -Ball,
of the Maine Memorial Association, ar
rangements, are now being made by a
committee of 'former enlisted men. in
cluding Commander J. D. Bloodgood, of
the Department of the Potomac, G. A,
n.; Commander Jere A. CosteJIo, of (he
uismct ot uoiumoia upanisn war vet
Art and Artists Are EnricHcd to
Extent of' $41,000 by Saltt
been eath,rd hv Sure-on Ammsn Var.'. ""."'.r"'- .'""' "v-.l"B. "Z21 """J
. , 1 ana navy union garrisons; ting. ben.
lnholt, oX the Marine-Corps, who dls-IA. S. Burt, Capt. J. Walter Mitchell.
covered that, although the sailors, sol-1 Capt. John C Daley, commander of
dier, and marine are Just as fond of
tattooing as ever, , they have
changed .the designs. The eternal fem
inine Is still popular, -but not'.the mer
maid. Dr. Farlnholt found that one
man-of every three-lb the service had
a female figure tattooed on some por
tion of his anatomy.
8urgeon Farlnholt found" that after
enlistment the sailor was quicker to ac
quire tattooing than the marine, but that
tattooing , was as prevalent in the army
as in the navy. The Japanese influence
is shown In the present 'day sailor's se
lection of dragoons, flowers, buterflles,
and animals. Frequent use Is made oC
a glass of foaming beer as a subject.
Yale Will Pay Taft
$5,000 as Professor
When President Taft becomes the
Kent professor of law at Yale Uni
versity, his salary will be $5,000, which
is. the maximum paid to full grade pro
fessors there. Of this sum J305 comes
from the Kent endowment and the re
mainder Is given by the college.
Porter Garrison. Army and Navy
Union: William A. Hlckey. representing
1 me Army or tneimappines: Edward
u. .dutch, iou .a. inuraan, j. aic
Courry, Edward !. Robinson. Archbatd
Evans, F. I Kidwell, E. C Cobs, A. W.
Allen, Jere A. Harvey, Dr. Samuel
Hannan, Richard Norton, Noel A. Mar
tin, and John J. Ryan.
A visit to the Maine monument In
Arlington National Cemetery, where a
religious and memorial program will be
held, will be made. The Rev. Father
Eugene Hannan and the Rev. D. C.
McLcod will conduct the services. , .
Measure for New Park
Is Favored in Senate
The Seriate Public Buildings and
Grounds Committee has ordered a
favorable report on the Galllnger bill
to authorize the condemnation of land
'for a park at the intersection o
Twenty-sixth, Twenty-seventh, and
Q streets northwest, and also to
authorize a highway from this park,
along the boundary of Oak Hill Cem
etery 'and across the north part of
square 1284 to. Twenty-ninth and R
coran gallery, the other to the Art In
stttute of Chisago.
Charles H. Woodbury, 2Sn, Brum-
bach, John M. Carlson, and numerous
others succeeded In selling: their work.
The Corcoran gallery bought flvepalnt-
Art and artists were enriched to th
extent of $11,080 from the exhibition of
paintings by contemporary- American
artists, which closes at tbe Corcoran
gallery at -1:30 o'clock this afternoon.
The Childe Hassam painting,. "From
a New York Window," which won first
prize of.J2.080, and the William A. Clark
gold medal, were purchased by the Cor
coran gallery. His other work, an In
terior, was sold to Charles V. Wheeler,
or this city. Ben Fosters two land
MTiYm ft XCMI uHHRH if
Sis mi (torcNb m
; (raster's Factory Safe.
That men appreciate turoauaT TaJa
dn clothlnir is evidenced by the -en
thusiasm shown, in the Oroaaers- Kup
penhelraer Facterr Stic. Tbe flrst ship
ment proved a bis drawlflg- card. bit.
was not Targe enough to meet the- de
mands of the ilarge auraber ot men
who wished to patronize 'the sale. It
is iadeed a -news Item ot teterest to
scapes were both sold, one to the Cor- announce the arrival of the sceead ship-
Ings for Its permanent exhibition, .In1'ft - overcoats measure 89 fttHy.
addition to these already named. They
are "My Daughter," by Frank W. Ben
son; "Incoming Tide." by Richard N
Brooke; "Cape Porpoise, by Chauncey
N. Ryder;- "Late Autumn Moonrlse,"
by Ben Foster, and "Woods In Winter,"
by John F. Carlson.
The work of selling the paintings was
undertaken 9v the officials of the Cor
coran gallery without charge or com
mission, inis was aone to promote tne
Interests of the exhibition and to ad
vance the cause of American art. To
morrow the work of shipping nearly- an
the painting to the Philadelphia Art In
stitute will begin. Several of the more
valuable works of the exhibition will
be returned to the artists, however.
Three of the prize winning' paintings
were so large that they were not suit
able for private galleries, and conse
quently were r.ot sold. With a single
exception, more pictures were sold at
a greater aggregate price than ever.be
fore In the history of the Corcoraa
sent The values In the seeeod ship
ment fully equal, if sot surpass, those'
of the first.
Kuppenhelmer Clothlas has always
beea associated In the mind of men
with high quality, and, rightly -so. These
to the Kuppenhelmer reputation. JSrery
style is a late. one. and a favored one.
Grosner of J013 Pennsylvania, Avenue
was fortunate enough to secure tint-
entire "ead. of season" stock of the..
Kwapenheuaer" factory- at a Wc dis
count from regular price, and is
selling the Suits and Overcoats cor
respondingly low. For instsjtee. The'
J1S and Suits and Overcoats are now
marked HZSa. and the S6 and WSults
and Overcoats, tl&K. Is It any woader
that men are flocklsg to Grower's for
either a. new Suit or Overcoat, or both,
in -view of these offerings?
Truly an opportunitr that occurs but
seldom, and men wHI do well ta selse'It.
Every garment sold duriag: this Fac
tory Sale Is subject to the; same liberal
service guarantee as though fall price
Grosser Is located at 1613 Pennsyl
vania. Avenue and seen who attend 'the.
sale tomorrow will be assured prewpt
and eSdeat service.
! OPEN 8 A.M., CLOSE 6 P.M.
- iL I
ART CUT GLASS SILVER PLATE-
a p sw n m m m
v I W, tS. MU5IJ5 & 5UIN5 ,' " ' PJ
V -U.I atM
HILEwe are conductingthese special reduced sales of CARPETS, RUGS, LINENS
and DRAPERIES, there is no cessation of activity in the Furniture, Department.
There are opportunities every day and Jhour to get your pick of1 best Dining
- or Bed Room Furniture, in Oak or Mahogany. All pieces sold separately arid
we. are glad to provide you with anything needed for. any room in the house.
CARPETS AT BARGAIN PRICES
Carpets offered in this sale are the world's standard in quality, pattern, and coloring. The
fact that the mills have discontinued some of the patterns simply gives the purchaser an unusual
OLD-FASHIONED VELVETS Hall and stairs, and pretty oriental patterns; suitable.or
for dining rooms, living rooms, etc. Moses' price was $1.25. Now OOt
IMPERIAL WORSTED VELVETS For halls and stairs; some with borders to $1 Ifi
match ; for dining rooms, living rooms, etc. Moses' price was $1.65. Now 4) I I U
BIGELOW-LOWELL AXMINSTER In Persian and conventional designs. A dj- rtT
beautiful array of the past season's best patterns. Moses' price was $2.00. Now.-r tylmiD
ROYAL PLUSH WILTONS 25 patterns, comprising self-tone orientals and con- djj q A
ventional; this is the best wearing carpet at popular prices. Moses' price was $2. Now. .T "
ROYAL WILTON HALL RUNNERS 36 inches wide; 15 patterns in this line, n np
which includes the celebrated Bundhar. Moses' price was $3.00. Now tyLt J
PLUSH WILTON HALL RUNNERS 36 inches wide; this is one of the best
wearing carpets, and will stand up for years under the hardest use. Moses' price was dj-l QC
$3.00. Now ' Slyj
BODY BRUSSELS 12 patterns; suitable for bedrooms, dining rooms, libraries, fljj rtA
etc. Moses' price was $2.00. Now.-. ;, 4IZU
MOTTLED VELVETS A fine wearing carpet for halls and stairs. Moses' price zni
was $1.15. Now OZTt
VELVET HALL RUNNERS 36 inches wide. A large line to choose from'; self- Cjl Q C
tones, Persian, and conventional patterns. " Moses' price was $2.25. Now iI.OO
BRUSSELS HALL RUNNERS 16 inches wide; five patterns only,- in self-colored QCr
red, self-colored green, and green and tan. Moses' price was $1.50. Now sDL
ART RAG CARPETS In beautiful effects, made from new rags; gray and white, jC Ap
green and white, and blue and white; 36 inches wide. Moses' price was 90c. Now UU
INGRAIN CARPETS 15 patterns; all wool; the best makes only. Moses' price Cr
was $1.00. Now U DC
GUARANTEED ORIENTAL RUGS
PRICED EXTREMELY LOW
Our regular patrons know that our ironclad guarantee goes with every rug we sell and
new customers will appreciate what this means if they have bought Oriental Rugs without a valid
guarantee. We will shortly inaugurate our annual spring sale of Persian and Turkish Carpets and
Rugs. Preparatory to this sale we have gone through our stock and selected about 300 Rugs that
for various reasons we are going to close out at once, regardless of cost.
1 Lot of Kirmanshahs and Sarouks, $45.00.
Average size, 4 ft. by 6 ft. 6 in. Moses' price was from $60.00 to $75.00 each.
1 Lot of Beloochistans and Moguls, $27.50.
Average size, 4 ft. by 6 ft. Moses' price was from $35.00 to $50.00.
1 Lot of Fine Daghestans and Shirvans, $21.00.
Some of these pieces are worth as high as $45.00.
1 Lot of Shirvans, Anatolians, and Mosuls, $12.50.
Scarcely a rug in this lot worth less than $18.00 some marked as much as $32.50.
200 Beloochistans, $14.50.
Average size, 3 ft. by 5 ft. Moses' price was $18.00 to $27.50.
1 Lot of Kazakjas, $6.75.
These pieces average 3 ft. by 4 ft., and arc worth about $12.00.
In consideration of these unusually low prices, none of these Rugs will be sent on approval,
nor will we make any exchanges.
Lace Curtain Bargains
White, Ivory and Arabian Novelty Styles
All these Curtains are in the newest patterns, and just arrived from the manufacturers As
there are only six pairs of a kind, we have decided to close them out at once at prices which show
a saving of one-third on every pair.
Lace Curtains that were priced at $1.75 now $1.35
S2.00 Curtains reduced to $1.45
And others as follows: ', -
Moses' price was $3.00. $3.25 $3.50 $4.00 $4.25
Reduced to...., $1.90 $2.50 $2.90 $3.00 $3.50
January Sale Household Linens
The savings shown in these lists are real and genuine, as they always are in
these sales. We purchase large stocks at the right moment, and give our customers
the benefit of our long experience and purchasing power.
300 Fine Scotch Bleached Double Damask Pattern Cloths; 2jx2J4 yards. Moses jc wv
price was $7.50. January sale : 43UU
Napkins to match.
50 dozen Fine Bleached Huck and Damask Towels; plain, figured, monogram borders JJ A
and embroidered; big values 75c. January sale OUv
25 pieces Fine Bleached Scotch and Irish Damask; big range of patterns; 72 inches AP
wide. Moses' price was $1.25. January sale . "DC
20 dozen 63x90 Muslin Sheets; soft finish; free from dressing. Moses' price was 65c. iQ
January sale ?" W
25 dozen 81x90 Double-bed-size Muslin Sheets, free from dressing. Moses' price wsTQ-
80c. v January sale , Oyt
50 dozen Bleached Hemmed-end Huck Towels; extra good. Moses' price was 25c A A.
January sale - aUW
- 40 Extra Heavy Cut-corner Satin Quilts; size 90x100 inches. Moses' price was 4A wp
$3.50. January sale r H 4J
25 dozen Fine Bleached Damask Napkins; 22 inches square. Moses price was tfjn Jyv
$3.50. January sale M U
50 dozen Extra Heavy Turkish Towels; gold-and blue borders. Moses' price was 31c. AC-
January .alc 3w
34 dozen Union Huck Towels; extra good value. Moses' price was 18c. January -tn 1
Dining and Bed Room Suites
WE ALWAYS KEEP in stock complete suites of Dining and Bedroom Fur
niture of the choicest makes, in Mahogany or Oak. QUALITY, rather than
cheapness, is the motto of this house but all these .splendid suites are priced
extremely low. It is the same with Easy Chairs and Rockers, Leather Furniture,
and Furniture of every class and period.
W. B. MOSES & SONS
F and Eleventh Streets
1913 Baby Carriage
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