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THE WASHINGTON TIMES; WEDNESDAY; FEBRUARY 5; 1013.
PICTURE SHOWS 0
BY T S
Columbia Heights Committee
Find Dangerous Conditions
in Many Theaters.
LENT OBSERVED IN
Catholics and Episcopalians Ho Id Ash Wednesday '- Services.
Man Accused of Usi ng Knife Is Fined
WASHINGTON TIMES' UUKEAC.
ALEXANDRIA. VA.. FED. I
The solemn season of Lent was ush
ered in this morning by Ash Wednes
day terIcea which were held at the
Patron, of motion picture theaUrs ,. I CahoIIc and Kptoeop.1 churches of
the District of Columbia in general and
Columbia Heights in particular run
great, danger of their lives In case of a
panic, according to the report of the
amusement committee of the Columbia
Heights Citizens' Association, which
his made an exhaustive investigation of
The amusement committee, of which
Dr. Benjamin F. Gibbs is chairman,
made its report to the asosciation at
the monthly meetlnz- held last evening
in St. Stephens Hall. The report point
ed out in particular that children, who
population is largely made up of mem
bers .of these two denominations and
the Lenten season is observed here more
generally than in other communities
in the State.
At. St. Mary's Catholic Church there
were two services this morning. At 6:30
o'clock there was the first mass and at
J:30 the second mass, which was fol
lowed by the blessing arid distribution
of the holy ashes. Tonight, at 8 o'clock,
there. will be another solemn service,
the holy saerasient, will take place.
At Grace EpWaopal Church, holy com
munion was celebrated this morning at
7:30 and at 10.30 there was morning
prayer and a sermon by the rector, the
Rev. Edgar Carpenter. Evening, prayer
acd address will take place tonight at
7:30 p. m.
At St. Paul's and Christ Episcopal
Churches there was morning prayer
and sermon at 11 a. m.
Announcement is made of aeries of
services all during Lent. At St Mar a
these services will begin Friday night,
and the Rev. Father Noon, O. P.. of
the Dominican-House of Studies of the
Catholic University of Washington, will
be the first preacher. At Christ Church
thev will start tomorrow night, when
the sermon will be preached by the J
Rev. Walter Kuffle Bowie, rector oi hi.
visit the nickleodenx unacenmnnnied bv. when the exercises of the Holy Way of
tllfctt" nntmita ttilrA aAvlmMi rlalra nf h.If' ,V. S.... Allnn4 V... .ha tiloaalnfT of
f...w, un. 0w..wu ,.,w .... me .IUO IWHWnWi UV " .uw...0
uves in case of Are or panic.
.Standing Room Crowded.
The committee made it clear that no
criticism was made as to the safety of
the buildings, or the general construc
tion, should a fire occur. In every in
stance It -was found that the fire regu
lations had been strictly complied with
M regards construction, and the film-
opcratlng rooms are fireproof and con
structed of heavy metal or asbestos. It
rb conai uons which would prevent an
easy and quick exit of the audience in
case of danger.
3"ne greatest danger in practically
"cry mouoa picture theater In
Washington, according to the re
port. Is the practice on the part of
the management, after the seits are
all filled, of permitting- other patrons
Ux crowd the space back of the rails
and seats awaiting an oppprtunlty to
Rt the seats when they are vacated.
Tals practice. It was pointed out, would
make it practically impossible for those
occupying seats to get out by the front
doors In case of stampede or panic
Founa Useless Fire-Escape.
The committee also reported that it
had found several of the doors marked
with red lights as exits locked, and in
some cases where there were two swing
ing doors at an exit, one was found
fastened. In one Instance the exits
were "windows several feet from the
ground, which, the committee said,
wuld be impossible for a child to use
In time of danger. It was stated sev
eral fire-escapes were found to be prac
The .association' Instructed the secre
tary to forward a copy of the report to
the District Commissioners, with the
request that a thorough investigation
be made at once of all motion picture
shows in the District, and the defects
corrected, so as to avoid the possibility
of a repetition here of the recent New
After the reading of the report of Dr.
Gibbs, the business session was cut
short, and the remainder of the evening
given over to Claude N. Bennett, who
delivered an Interesting address on
"Washington the Gateway to the
Want Street Improvements, ,,,
Col, -Charles d Lancaster Introduced
a'resojution for the appointment of a
committee to appear before Senator
GkWnger, chairman of the Senate DIs
trltt Committee, and endeavor to have
Inserted in the budget appropriations
for certain street improvements in Co
lumbia. -Heights. Colonel Lancaster
made a strong speech. In which, he urged
concerted aetlonto "demand justice for
the District of Columbia at the hands
J. Clinton Hiatt. chairman bf the
special committee appointed to appear
before the Senate committee to urgo
an increase of the police force, said
that Senator GalUngcr had advised him
the committee would be given a hear
ing during the present session of Congress.'
Paul's Church, Richmond. At St.
Paul's Church a series of Lenten serv
ices will be Inaugurated on next Tues
day night and the first' sermon will be
preached by the Rev. Dr. Crawford, of
the Theological Seminary-
In the police court today the trial of
Marshall Cheshire, charged with at
tacking William F. Webster with a
knife, was heard. Justice Caton Im
posed a fine of K0 on Cheshire.
Mis Josephine C. Fegan.. of Washing
ton, formerly of this city, and TZedeklah
Mudd, a well-known grocer, of Alex
andria, were married, last night at 7
o clock In the parsonage of St. Mary's
Chuch by the Rev. Father L. F. Kelly.
Iri police court today. Mrs. Allison
pleaded with Justice Caton to send her
boy, Clarence, to the reform school.
Young Allison had been arrested for
taking a watch belonging to his mother,
who stated that the boy was Incorrigible
and that he frequently gave her a
beating. The boy begged so hard for
another chance to reform, as he was
too old to be dent to the reform school,
that he was given an opportunity to
try and do betteY.
The concert last night by the Martha
Washington Chapter. Daughters of the
Eastern Star, was a pronounced suc
cess, the Young People's building being
filled to overflowing. .Among those tak
ing part were Miss Bertie Thompson,
soprano: Miss Ruby Stanford, violinist:
Harry S. Kennedy, at pianola: Arthur
Pierce. Impersonations and comic songs,
and Edwin Fewell and Byron Blodgett,
The last dance of the Dre-Lenten seat-
son was given last night by the Elks'
Dancing Club, in the Elks' Home, on
Democratic Caucus Is Asked to
Prevent Appropriation for
More Than One.
THE REV. JAMES B.CRAIGHILL
The funeral of the Rev. James B.
Craighlll, who died Tuesday morning at
his home. 30(2 Q street northwest, was
held this afternoon at St. Alban's
Church, df which he was the pastor.
Interment will be In Eastvllle, Va., to
Mr. Craighlll was a Confederate vet
eran. He served In Stonewall Jackson's
brigade and later in Nelson's- artillery
Since the. war Mr. Craighlll lias been
In charge or parishes in various parts
of the country.
Mr. Craighlll was the brother of the
late Brig. Gen. William P. Craighlll. U.
S. A. He Is survived by his wife and
RAILROADS ASK FOR
MRS. ELIZABETH BORLAND.
The funeral of Mrs. Elizabeth Bor
land, who died on Sunday, was held
this Afternoon from her home. 423 Sixth
street southwest. The burial was private.
The war on battleships has begun in
earnest in the House. Gen. Isaac Sher
wood, member of. the House from ,lle
Ninth Ohio district. Js stirring up the
fight. He has begun the circulation of
a petition for a Democratic caucus to
take up the question of economy in ap
But, while It Is to be caucus' for
this purpose, it looks as if the question
of what to do about battleship construc
tion were uppermost, and as if the pur
pose back of the call for a caucus were,
to prevent authorization of construction
"1 r. " '"". "t" . 'XT " t.n,B ?ea!"p.n' The last rites for Mrs. Anne Gavin,
nlT. 5 "uraDCr" lo who died on Sunday, were solemnized
a,nAiCharinBan?nn!ett-.,?f HE Pub"? O.I. mornlrg at St. Stephen', Church.
Building Committee, is aiding Sherwood I Where mass was said. Interment .was
In his plan. private. Mrs. Gavin is survived by her
General Sherwood has enough signa- J husband, John Gavin,
tures, so that a caucus Is assured. One i m?.ci . . .. . .,, .'
MHS. tLLbN IY1. tNULIbtl.
WILLIAM F. KING.
Funeral services for Wllllam,F. King,
aged' twjenty-two, who died Monday at
lila horn In Rriarhtwood. were held this
morning at the Nativity Church, Bright-
wood, interment was private.
MRS. ANNE GAVIN.
REARING ON BILL
Senate Has Reported Measure
Which Has Teeth in It," Is
To Make Mint Tests
Upon the recommendation of George
E. Roberts, director of the mint, Presi-
aent rait has named eighteen com
missioners to make tests and examina
tion at mints of the weight and fineness
of pie coins minted.
The commissioners are: Dr. R. C.
Benner, Pittsburgh; Judson Brenner.
DeKalb. I1L; Theodore Davidson. Ashe
ville, N. C.; George M. Eckles, Chicago;
L. A. Fischer, Washington: Charles
R. Fltzpatrick, Warrenton, Ga.; Will
iam F. Gibson, St. Anthony, Idaho; A.
J. Hazletlne. Warren, Pa-: James II.
Manning, Albany. N. Y.: W. H. Starr,
Decatur, ill.: Robert A. Roos. San Fran
cisco, CaL; Dr. Owen Louis Shinn.
Philadelphia; Albert L. Smith. Helena.
Mont.; Joseph W. Smith, Philadelphia;
Ambrose Swasey. Cleveland: George
Vanx. Jr..Bryn Mawr. Pa.; CoL Rich
ard J. Woods. Sioux Falls. S. D.: Ad
dison B. Calvin. Glenn Falls, N. Y.
For Assistant Chemists
Examinations will be conducted to
day and tomorrow by the Civil Service
Commission for appointment to the
eligible list, of two assistant chemists,
an Indian agency physician, a prepara
tor In horticulture, an assistant horti
culturalist, a timber scaler and en
gineer who must also be a sawyer
and general mechanic for the Indian
Service, a surveyor for the General
Land Office, a topographic draftsman,
and a copyist topographic draftsman.
All the positions pay in the nefrh-
borhood of $1,200 per annum.
Fifteen River Passengers
Narrowly Escape Death
GALLIPOLIS, Ohio. Feb. 4.-Fifteen
passengers of the Pittsburgh and Cin
cinnati packet City of Parkersburg, had
a narrow escape from drowning when
that boat sank in the Ohio river.
The vessel, struck Bear Trap pier,
near here, during a heavy snow
storm, and went down tf few minutes
later. . t
The crew and passengers camped on
the river bank until daylight. The City
of Parkersburg was a new boat valued
"I Say, Stranger!" to Be
Barred on Big Railroad
NEWFIELD. N. J.. Feb. 5. To in
crease the efficiency of its service ou
the division which has headquarters at
Camden, the Pennsylvania railroad ha3
Issued the following order from tho
Lamacn oirice nr thn rautspne-pr train
"An employe on duty Is forbidden lo
address a passenger or patron of the
comnanv an 'frinnrl 'Mtratirrr ' rnm-
rad' 'hrnther' 'niufpr-. n-irYthni- nr I hauHntrrrom'stem-to stcrnhcn-thev
bv any other term of this character. I get' Intojpcrwcr. l and thcy.';thlnk'that
When necessary if the passenger's or it would-be Juntas well' to..walt?intll
patron's name is not known use 'sir,' j that Is dtme'.before ordering new bat
madam,' or "beg pardon." I tleshlps. j- :."
V- . f i
Strom? reann advanrM fn It t. that
me appropriations threaten thli year to
be higher thaiv ever before, that the
Baltimore platform demands economy,
and that something must be done to
meet this demand.
- May Endanger Building Bill.
The solution of the situation. It !s
being urged, can be found in, refusing
to authorise the construction' of any
new battleships or the dreadnaught
type. . 7
.. The light may proceed to a point
where the proposed public building bill
will be endangered. But It has not yet
reached that stage. That It will devel
op Into an ev.en more blfter contro.versy
than arose last session over the naval
building program now seems certain.
The result of the fight last year was
authorization of construction of one
battleship. In order to make up for
that, the Navy Department now wants
three authorized and the probabilities
are the House Naval Committee will
favor two. It is certain the Senate will
Insist on two. If they could lop oft
battleships altogether, the opponents of
the greater navy would score a victory
from their standpoint and at the same
time would hold down appropriations.
Many of the Democrats in the Houie
are uneasy over the stories going the
rounds that the appropriations this year
are going to bo bigger than ever. They
think that a Democratic House cannot
afford to have this happen.
Hold Methods Antique.
The sentiment against a big naval
building program is strong in the
House and apparently is growing.
One reason for it is tho conviction
of many members that present con
struction methods of the. Navy De
partment are not up-to-Jate.
ai&ny xeei mat uin .wovern.nei.i
mantine somehow ta bo a ttyw laps
behind Germany and Hngi.in-1 In con-
htviK'tton methods. Jlor.'ovc., th:ic
!; a lot or criticism -unacr"tn-snr--face
of the ordnance. Lack of ade
quate auxiliaries is another thing
Criticized. , . ,Tw, v-n
Some';, of thy PtrrflocraU thlrdc the
Navy-D.gparlmcBt,'' fs'-juuc,. fofr anov
Funeral services for Mrs. Ellen M.
English, widow of Charles S. English,
who died on Sunday, will be conducted
at her home. 1334 Twenty-ninth street
northwest. Thursday afternoon. Burial
will be private.
Funeral services for Enoch Edmon
ttone, who died at his home, 1419 R
strdet northwest, yesterday, will bel
conducted from tho house on Thursday
afternoon. Interment will be private.
Mr. Edmonstono leaves a wife, two
daughters, and a son.
CHARLES WENDELL PORTER.
Funeral services for Charles Wendell
Porter, who died on Monday, will be
conducted from his home, 1761 Q street
northwest, Thursday afternoon. Inter
ment will be private. Mr. Porter Is sur
vived by his wife and two daughters.
HARRY A. R0WE.
. The, last rites for Harry A. Rowe, who
died in Baltimore on Sunday, we.ro sol
emnized -this morning at his home. S23 C
htreet southeast. Interment was at the
Congressional Cemetery. Mr. Row is
survived oy nis wire.
REV. CHARLES S. ARNETT.
News has been received here of the
death of the Ytev. Charles S. Arnett, in
Baltimore, of heart disease, after an III
ress of ten days. Mr. Arnett formerly
was in charge of the First Methodist
Episcopal Church, JnWashington.
NEW YORK. Feb-Scven shares 0f
Standard Oil stock were offcre'dias se
curity for a bail bond by 'Leonard
Bolpe. official bootblack John ""D.
Rockefeller, r who. was rTC3ted Ifor lar-
ce'ny. " -
You're the Sculptor
of your future the matter is entirely
in your hands. It is up to you as to
whether you hew it from substantial rock
until it spells "SUCCESS" or plaster it
with putty into the word "Failure."
JVIany things will play their part. Such
things as whether you waste your money
for rent or invest this amount in a home of
your own, for such a thing is possible at
Our homes are sold for $200 cash and
$27.92 per month. These monthly pay
ments are all that is required until the en
tire $3,400 has been paid.
A man the other day said he thought
High View was a suburb. Maybe you
think so too. If so it only shows to what
an extent you are neglecting your present
opportunities, and, while opportunity
knocks at every man's door, it has never
been known to open the door itself. You'll
have to do that, and now is the time to
open the door at High View.
To Get to High View
phone Main 2345 for our FREE Auto Service or
tike a North Capitol Street Car rnarked "Brookland"
or "North Capitol and W Streets," get off at Rhode
- Island Avenue, and walk one square east on You
Street (Rhode Island Avenue and You Street cross at
SHANNON & LUCHS
713 14th Street N. W. .
Look for Our Green and White Sign
VXXs m .isssssssfc. , 7)1 2
w d .miMm, n n
wHf wviui 'a cu awrxuxi wli awnxw
Mental and Physical Efficiency
is often decreased greatly through a 'bad condition of the
teeth or gums.
It is not alone the digestive apparatus that is early
affected, but the nerves a'hd blood become diseased from
even so small a cause as the gases from the putrid matter
in a decaying tooth.
Delay is not only dangerous it is costly; for a trivial
defect which might have been remedied at small cost, If
prompt action had been taken, develops into a deep-seated
trouble that may require prolonged treatment at greater
YOU have no cause for delay. I will make a thorough
scientific examination for you without cost tell you ex
actly what should be done make the most moderate
charge possible .consistent with permanent results and
make the payments easy for you.
Ay methods are painless. My equipment is the most
modern. I combine sympathetic gentleness with high
Five operating rooms. No waiting. Lady attendant.
Concerned over the prospects of an
early passage, of a railroad physical
valuation bill, the carriers today,
thr&ugh former Senator Faulkner, ask
ed to be heard before the Senate Inter
state Commerce Committer. Tha Mm.
-mlttee heard the report of the subcom
mittee, which has amended the bill as
It was introduced hv rnnnmixn
Adamson and as It passed, the IJouse,
and then announced that a hearta
would be granted Tuesday morning:'
The committee declined to make the
report of the subcommittee public. It
li known, however, that.the. bill, as It
Jl?11 R?.!n. amended in subcommittee, has
"teeth" in it. . .
La Follette's Hand Is Seen. .
Senator La-Follette ha had a hand
in the shaping of amendments, and the
Indications are that.-when the bill comes
out of committee, it will be an .Import
ant and far-reaching measure.
The railroads will seek to delay tli3
reort of the commute' on the bUl an-X
tn;n to block It in tho Senate at this
. J h5.s already passed the House and
It is highly important at this time be
cause of the movement of the rail
roads for a general Increase In rates.
Senator La- Follette Is determined to
press the bill for passage thta session.
In opposition to the railroad testimony
against the bill Tuesday he will have
experts present in favor of It.
Tries To Please 'Supreme Court
As amended, 'the bil seeks to meet the
Various dprinlnnA tt tl.A Ctm..
Court. Morever. It eonfemnlntps tKnt!
tllA Tnt..t. fMm...&A.k -I f l
v...b .i.. ..mug VAiuiiucitC 2uuiuussion
snau ootain data of e'ery sort as to
railroad values, but It ,does not pre
scribe Just what particular' .valuation
shall be taken as a basis for rate
This will obviate for tho present a
big controversy on the floor of the Sen
ate over propositions as to just what is
the proper method to value a road as" a
basis for rates, leaving this problem
for future adjustment, either by, the
commission or Congress, or, possibly,
by the courts.
Ritualistic work in connection with
the eanipllflcation of the first desree
will be carried out at the .meeting of
Washington Centennial Lodge, No. U.
F. A. A. M Rt Vnmnlf TVrrtTilo to
night. Work will be .conducted under!
direction of Senior Warden Steuart
White Man's Rum Called,
Menace to Hawaiians
"White man's rum' will bo Indicted
for the destruction of the native
Hawaiian people, at a hearlnp on
the Cronna Mil providing legal pro
hibition for the Islands, before a Sen
ato committee on Saturday.
"We hive already hml abundant
proof that tho effect bf American,
liquor has been as terrible in Hawaii
as amonpr the North American In
dians" said Senator Gronna. today.
"We have assurances that a xreat
majority of the educated and Influ
ential class Jn Hawaii went ,the sale
of Intoxicants abolished. I think the
measure will be passed early in the
next session- if not at this time."
The contest against confirmation of
Governor Frear for another term asi
governor of Hawaii, and debate on
me granting or full American citi
zenship to the people of Porto JIIco
will also be heard at the meeting.
Board Announces Scores
For Rifle Matches
Scores for the third week's 'matches
in the national military school rifle
shoots were announced today by the
national rifle board, as followsr
Culver defeated Kemper. 901 to 817: St.
John's, of DelafieldWls.. defeated Ken
tucky InsUtute. 9W to jUS; Wentworth
Academy, of Lexington. Mo., defeated
Missouri Academy. 917 to .658; Borden
town (N. J.) Academy defeated Naza
reth (Pa.) Schol, 854 to 750; Newj Mexico
Institute defeated Randolph Academy,
of, Morristown, If. J., 810 to M7; St.
John's, of Manlius.'N. T., with a score
of 86C. won by default from the New
York Academy, and Harvard SchooLof
Los Angeles, won by default from the'
Hitchcock Academy. oC-San Rafael; i
St, John's, Academy. St. John's School.
Wentworth, and Bordentown fare tied
for flrst place. ' -
Sir EciSvard Grey Quits
London's Reform Club
LONDON. Feb. S?-Ir dward Grey,
secretary of state for foreign affairs
has prepared his resignation Iron, the"
Reform Club, it was learned fnng the
.minister's friends todky; J
The.' blackballing oc Baron de Forest,
an Austrian. Is said, to be the cause of
the foreign secretary's withdrawal, as
It was also the cause of the resigna
tions .from the club of otrDavid Lloyds
h critical period weakened
tii-oats, delicate bronchial
tubes and nnsoend fangs often
follow; sometuces impaired ;
sight or hearinf;
. ' But USCOTTS EMVLSfOH
after, the. fever subsides it
quickly and effectually, re
stores appetite, strength, and j
nesh. . .
Gas and Electric Light Bills can be paid at any of our"
Banks. Receipts are given. '
Do You Realize
that already one; month of this -year has passed? .
vYott intended, tor save so "rrructi this year whal
does , your "bank book- actually show? -Good
intentions won r:rniv inr!nM.rIencft;flnrl'Imiines
for you, but !a. fat bank account will.
Do better this month.
We pay3Compound'.Interef! onSaings
HOME SAVINGS BANK
' 7th St. -and Mai. Ave. N. W.
7th & H SU. N. E. 436 7th St S. W.'
Another Big Chapter of Rumm jaje Sale News
Elastic' Belts. In
black and leading'
colors. In fancy,
and tinsel effects.
of styles and col
orings. Regular 23c -and
SOc kinds at i:c
.. .- j. . i
' XtiiTHmiior Fbone Onlera Killed For JUaoue Sale Item.
7 'IT PAYS TO DtAL i AT tttUKNBEfcGS'
lifii il tMi liiatai'tMMi
SEVENTH AND" K TtiE DEPENDABLE "StpHE"
Thursday's Special Lunch Menu
' The following Lunch s erved from 11:30 a, m. to 2:30 p. m. to
Ham Salad. Bread and Butter, Cupof Coffee, and' "
Piece of Pastry. Special at lff
"Number 'So" 1m
Longcloth, 36 In.
wide, soft cham
ois finish:' grade
that women pre
fer" for making
;FuIl 12 yards.
prlce.j SSc piece.
My Anchor Suction Teeth
Never Slip Nor Drop
Gold Crowns, Bridgework,
$3, $4, $5. Fillings, 50c.
P)R WHIXF Pai"fess Dentist,
407 Seventh Street N. W. Opposite Woqlworth's
UOLIIS: H:30 to i Stindii) 10 to 1 Wed- nnd .!. I ntll S P. M. Plume Main J0.
One way to find employment is to watch the
Help Wanted columns of The Times each day. If
you do not find the position you want the very first
day you read these advertisements, keep at it! Read
them every day. Do this, and sooner or later your
opportunity will 2rrive. Washington's best employ
ers use the Help Wanted columns of The Times be
cause they have found by experience that it pays to
Put It In
i.-tf.-' -fr.-i..,.ji.,,-,-,...... .M.n. . ,r . . .j
Rummage Sale of Men's and Women's Shoes
Remainders of Men's and Women's Footwear, "I AA
Worth $2, $2.50, $3 and $3.50 Offered Tomorrow. aL.. 3 JL ""
All the broken lots and incomplete assorimentsibkMen'sand Women's Footwear accumulated
from the? season's selling are brought forward for tomorr6w'sRummage Sale and marked at ONE
DOLLAR A. PAIR. Hundreds of -pairs uvthe lot, in an imrrie'rise variety of styles'and all leathers.. " Not
a complete" range of sizes in each style, but all sizes in ttieMor: , .
lVomrti's ' High and Lott Shoes, in button and MoVs. low Sfcocs, of Patent Colt, Gan OTetal
KFSl - -- . a" -tjle. 8orr.
toes. Sizes from 1 to S In tho lot. iceable.j qualities. Sizes from 5 to 10 Jn the lot.
Choice of former JiOO, $2 50, fiW. and $3.3) values at a dollar a tjilV, ,T '""
Odd Lots Men's Suits
Values Worth $12.50, $13.50 C7 9-
and $15.00. Offered Thursday at I CJ
The few-of-a-lind suits left fiom recular lines, the
broken assortments and remnant lot:-, have been
grouped in this lot fo- tomorrow's clear-away. A sol
Men opportunity tor thrifty men to buy a new suit at
tho greatest savings ever known It's clothing oftth'e
most denlrahle sort tine quality millennia, superior
tailoring and correct stales. '
They consibt of Cheviots, Casslmeres5, and Wor
steds. In a wide range of neat patterns, such as grayu.
fancy effects, stripes, mixtures and novelty designs.
Hires 3.1 to iz in the let. UummaKO Sale price J7.23
Mm'M Separate TroimerN. of line quality "VorstoJs
and Casslmcres. In n arlety of neat, serviceable pat
terns. Hemalnricrs nnd 'broken sizes left from lines
sold at 5 l.ilt) anil J3 UO pair. Uummuge ?0 CfT
fc'alo price tD.UU
Oddments of Men's Wear
.Mru'H -."o I.lf-le lli'ir llnne, in Mack and leading
colors. Made with reinforced heel and toe. All tOJht
sUes. Httmmage tiale price, pulr '
Men'n Ji.riO ami $3.00 I'njniunn the famous "Kuult
less" make, of line quality domet flannel, trimmed
with silk frogs nnd peurl button-,. I.lsht and JQr
dark effects. .',11 sizes. Rummage Sale -price DIC
Mrn'x ."Oc- ntid 73c MstU HoIm-m. of Flannelette.
Muslin, and Cambric full cut and perfect fitting. OOp
Broken sizes. Kummac Sale price OOC
Men'a SOc knderwenr: the well known ''Lawrence"
Balbriggnn gnrments. shirts with short sleeves,
drawers In ankle length. Broken sizes. Ttum- 1Q.
mage Sale prico .& , I I7C
Men'x r.Oe (.Intra All wool Golf Gloves, in black
ami various colors. Good warm kinds for win- QK
ter weur Uuiamnce Sale price, pair will
; Women's and Infant's Hosiery
BOf MIk Mtukliicx Women's Pure Silk Stockings
llslo garter top. double sQle, hfcl and toth!gh spliced
1'col. throe quaitcr and boot styles. Black and "IQa
white. ICummagc Sale price, pair JLIl
c Mocking Infante' Silk Stockings, fine ribbed
ouble heel and toe, choice or white, black, pint:, in.
"'IiI'FUJv"!.".?-. JHmmajje 5ale price .'.. J-fy.
Sheets, Cases and Spreads
K5c snect--"30 dozen lronwcar Bleached Sheets,
double bed size with welded seam; first quality. ACp
llummage Sale prlco "
70c Sheet 20" dozen $1x90 Linen finish Bleached
Sheets, double bed size Seamless; subject to KOr
slight' imperfections. Rummage Sale price ., vO
91.S5 Bed Spreads 50 double bed Crochet QtZn
Spreads, assorted designs. Rummage. Sale price Oill
M.TS Spread 35 Crochet Bed Sprcadsr'tl-quarter
double bed hlzc. bavy raised Marseilles pat- 5J1 OQ
terns. Rummage, Sale prico tffXtuU
Rummage Lots of Underwear
$2.7. Tdnderwear -Women's fine ribbed Silk and
Wool Shirts, high neck and long sleeve, silk taped
necks and finished with silk crochet: tights (M nrt
to match: ankle length. Rummage Sale-price DXUU.
51.00 Under-near Bos" "Woo'l Underwear, in pray
und white: shirts bound around neck, drawers finished
with satlne facing. Rummage Sale price, ' K(n
each garment ... .' v ......'. JUC
M'omrn'a Underwear Medium weight! shirts high
neck. long and short sleeves, ankle anJ knee parts;
tights to match, knee lengths Rummage 9tr
Sale price, each tlC
Rummage Lots of Dress Goods
5-l-lnea all wool extra heavy -weight Coatlscs, In
the fashionable Chinchilla and Zebra stripe effects.
The fad for making women's and misses coat. Reg
ular prico, J3.U0 yard. llummage bale,
price, yard '.
rc-lnch all tvooI Monu Serge. In -navy blue, bwown.
and black. Extra fine double twill hard twisted grade,
for tailored wear. Regular price. $1.23 yard. 7Qp
Rummage Sale price ..,....... I JC
Rumqiage Sale of Silks
I." piece" of "M-lnch sntln Konlarda.- all silk- dual
ity, in tho stIlsh naVy hlne and black grounds, show
ing neat dots and figures. Sold regularly at 59e OQr
yard. Rummugo Sale price i tU
(1 piece at'Sloeh Taffeta MIk, guaranteed qualltv
in black, tan, lavender, garnet, corn, and cardinal.
Stylish chiffon, finish. Regular price, $1.00 AQn
ard, R,nmpicgo Sale, price.... A.., -ilC
l t f --a M,
v . " ) 'X AiAt -
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