Newspaper Page Text
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THE WASHINGTON TIMES, SUNDAY. APRIL 27,' 1913.
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$M.'-r-' -" 'V ri'ti wr-T
TO SUPREME COURT
-Action for Writ of Habeas Cor
pus Must Be Prompt to Avert
That the Glover-Sims controversy,
growing out of the attack of Charles C.
Glover upon Congressman Thetus V.
Sims, may reach the Supreme Court
eventually, is the belief of more than
one member of the House today, fol
lowing the report of the special Investi
gating committee, finding the banker
guilty of contempt.
Mr. Glover is to be arrested and ar
raigned at the bar of the House if the
committee's recommendations are fol
lowed. The unanimous report of the
body presages the adoption of its re
port by the House, and upon such
action the Speaker is to order the ar
rest of the wealthy banker.
The banker, however, has recourse to
the courts in the event he does not
deemTh expedient to take his "medi
cine." "The present intention of the
committee is to recommend that the
punishment of the banker shall stop at
a reprimand, but If Mr. Glover further
challenges the juilsdiction of the House,
the temper of that body may result in
an attempt to inflict more severe pun
ishment. Must Be Prompt
If Mr. Glover should decide to appeal
for a writ-of habeas corpus to the
District Supreme Court, or to the
United States Supreme Court, he will
have to obtain quick action following
. his arrest, or his arraignment will fol
" low. The resolution of the investigat
ing committee provides that he shall
be arrested by the Sergeant-at-arms of
the House and brought before the bar
of the lower branch of Congress, where
he will be given an opportunity to enter
a defense or be represented by counsel.
As soon as the House adopts the reso
lution of its investigating committee,
the warrant will be issued forthwith for
the president of the Riggs National
'Bank. If he would avoid arraignment.
a. writ of habeas corpus ust be served
upon the House officer between the
time that Mr. Glover Is arrested and the
time of his arrival at the Capitol. Un
der ordlnaiy circumstances., this will
mean that a writ must be obtained
within less than an hour.
May Not Fight.
It is possible, of course, that Mr.
Glover will appear before the bar with
out making a preliminary fight for a
writ of habeas corpus and that he will
elect to submit his defense to the House
proper before the trial begins.'
The report of the committee, which
was filed yesterday and fully reported
In The Times, finds that Mr. Glover has
been guilty of a contempt of the House
in striking Mr. Sims for words spoken
in debate: that the House has full
authority to punish for such contempt
-and. that the Sergeant-at-arms should
be directed to arrest and 'present the
5 tanker -.before -the" House for euch ac
tion as it may determine to take In de
fense of the prerogative of Jts -members.
800-Pound Shell Just
Misses Yacht Dolphin
"It was like standing isithin twelve
feet of a thunderbolt." says Congress
man Bathrick. of Ohio, relating his
sensations vhen an 800-pound shell
from the monitor Tallahassee narrow
ly missed sending the Government
yacht Dolphin to Davy Jones' locker
Friday, at target practice on the lower
Neither Mr. Bathrick nor other mem
bers of the party, including Congress
men Vltherspoon of 'Mississippi and
Gregg of Texas, are inclined to blame
the" gunners of the Tallahassee for
their mistake in confusing the Dolphin
with the target for firing, which was
the old ram Katahdln. The tug Her
cules was between the Dolphin and
the Tallahassee, and it Is believed the
white steam from her funnels was
mistaken by the gunners for the bull's
eve on the target. They were within
1,S yards of each other and the day
Vermont Senator Gives
"Sugar" to Writers
Senator Page of Vermont has made
his annual distribution of maple sugar
to the members of the press gallery of
the Senate. Each of the correspon
dents received a two-pound box of
fine maple sugar with the compliments
of the Senator The product comes
from Vermont and is of the old-fashioned
New Eneland variety. Senator
Page makes this distribution annually
and also sends a quantin to each of
his colleagues In the Senate.
NO MORE WRINKLED FACES
The moit wonderfu
discovery of modern
Dr. Dileos' Facial
miVti old face Tounc
removes old line and
wrinkles, reduces Jaree
pores, corrects flabby
kin. makes thin faces
plump and completely
. a ih, rAm-
rejuvuw- -" .
pl.zlon. Give, result, in jo ""
her cream., lotion.. ma..aee and other
beauty treatment, have failed: '''"
add or col.on. ruaranteed harmless to tne
mist deFlea't, '.kin. A .peclflc ' rtmpUs
and blackhead. Frieo 60c l.op and
2 60. For .al at all drat" and depart
me'nVrtorei Send 10c for .ample, whleb
will prove our contentions.
DR. DII.EOS. Dept 4. 472 FI I.TOX
STItEKT, Brooklyn. X. V.
Ask your grocer for Otto Coke
and take no other kind. Retail;
at 10 cents a bag. Will last as
long as-two bags of the other
mm' ' "
THE GHOST GIRL
Synopsis of Preceding Chapters.
Just read this synopsis and pick up the
thread of one of the most remarkable mys
tery stories eer written.
Arthur JeHrey is a lartiionable portrait
painter residing- in Paris. His is a er
ren.ltlie nature he passesse a highly
d eloped Intuition, a sort of sixth sense,
allied to the wnse of smell, and jet not
quite that. Throughout a period ot two
ears Jeffrey has been the victim of a
peculiar haunt. Several times when he
entered his apartments he had the dis
quieting feeling that tome one had Just
left the loom, had left behind the faint
odor of burnt wax. And then one da
the first tangible evidence of his ms.terl
ous isitor he found a delicately per
fumed T)lt of lace and linen, a woman s
hsndkerchlef. A week later when he re
turned he found a partlj finished por
trait on the easel In his studio a portrait
of an alluringly beautiful girl, evidently
painted by herelf from her reflection In
his old gilt-frame mirror. He watches.
He keeps It up for 36 hours and then
..,, I... .. rtnA lh .. Vl at. , I., fhft
portrait disappears. Has it been a dream? j
Xo, for the colors on his palette are not J
the ones he had placed tnere nimseu.
Again, one spring- night Just before he Is
returning to New York, Jeffrey saw- his
ghost girl leaning over the parapet of a
bridge gazing at the black waters of the
Seine. He had but a Heetlnc glimpse, yet
he never forgot It.
Now enter Dr. Crow, a distant relative
of JeffreVs. but. more Important still,
friend and phjslclan to the very wealthy
and ery eccentric lilts Meredith. Dr.
Crow brings Jeffrey a commission. It Is
the photograph of Claire Meredith, niece
of the wealthy woman a girl who had
died supposedly two jears before during
a smallpox epidemic In the French capital.
It is the fsce of the ghost-girl!
Now there Is found frozen In the Ice
the body of a rxautlful girl In her early
twenties, magnificently dressed, and bear
ing no trace of the causes that might
have brought her to her tragic end. That
Is one fact. Here Is another: Jeffrey re
turns to his studio to find his new per
trsit or MI.s Meredith has been stolen.
He calls In the police, notably Lieutenant
Richards. The lieutenant finally rescues
the portrait, somewhat disfigured, from
the hands of some notorious spiritualists.
He watches the artist restore the work to
Its- former state, and then exclaims:
"Why. that's the picture of the girl they
found in the Ice!"
The spiritualists. Mr. and Mrs. Barton,
are arrested on suspicion of knowing
something about the murdered girl. They
confess they knew her slightly. Her name
Is Irene Fournier. She was French. At
this Juncture the man Barton escapes.
Jeffrey, however. Is convinced that the
explanation of the whole mystery will be
found at the country house of the eccen
tric Miss Meredith she Is a recluse there,
virtually an Insane prisoner. Jeffrey also
has a growing suspicion that Dr. Crow
has guilty knowledge of the mysterious
tragedy. Jeffrey, with a party of friends,
sets out for this retreat In a hired auto
In the middle of the night.
CHAPTER XXI. (Continued.)
HE TURNED to Claire. "1 knew
that, unless it was a ghost
girl I aw, the report of your
death was .wrong. I thought
from Crow'B having the earring thai
you had come to Amuica, anu that he
was in communication with you. And
when they told me that a portrait I had
painted of you from a photograph was
a picture of the girl -who had been found
in the ice, I believed that you had been
murdered, and that Dr. Crow was the
I believed abrolutely that you and
Irene Fournier were the same person.
I didn't discover my mistake until this
"Xow," said I. "perhaps-you II tell me
how vou discovered that from looking
at the negative that Barton broulft
frcm Beech Hill in his pocket."
"Why. said Jeffrey, "you must re
member that I had never seen Irena
Foamier nor a picture of her The
photograph I painted the portialt from
was. of course, genuine. Crow got It
from Paris, Just as he said. But the
portrait emphasized the real difference
hers was between tne two fices
"To counteract the effect of it. Crow
posed Irene in the dress ard photo
graphed her. and pretended to Miss
Meredith that it was the photograph
I had returned. She thanked me for
sending It to her the morning I talked
with her. I thought then that It simply
meant that Crow had a duplicate that
he had given her to keep her Jrom
"The minute 1 saw that plate I knew
it was a picture of a different person
from the one I'd painted And I saw,
too, that the thing had been retouch
ed to make il look more like the au
thentic photograph. And then I knew
that the ghost Barton had seen in the
Beech Hill house that night was no
more a ghost than the one I had seen
on the bridge in Paris. And I knew
that if Miss Claire Meredith were
alone at that house with Crow she
was In mortal danger That s a long
explanation. Miss Meredith, but it's
the reason why we came in such a
hurry, and why we were so nearly too
I turned to Miss Meredith, too. "It
wasn't very polite of me to Insist on
having my curiosity satisnea rignt in
the middle of your story. But I'd seen
Jeffrey turn away after one look at
that plate and say that some one at
Beech Hill was in danger, and that
thee was life or death In our getting
there quickly, and I've been puzzling
over it ever since. 1 wish, though, if
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Mrs. Emily Freeh Barnes,
143 11THST N. E. PHOXBL 1739.
The Berlitz School of Languages
Sf6 14th it jr. W Ph. Main fil7
All Lsnsuaiea by Superior Native Teachers
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TOR TOUNG LADIES AND WOMEN STU
DENTS. PHONE NORTH 2S,:CUSUIU.TER
THE TIMES DAILY SERIAL STORY
you aren't too tired, that jou'd go on
and tell the rest "
But the way shp was looking at Jef
frey was an Indication that I might
have spared my apology. Lips a little
parted, eyes that were starry In their
deep brightness Well, what girl
wouldn't look like that at a man who
was telling such a story? It wasn't
until 1 asked her to go on with her
own that she looked awa.
' It's nothing very exciting." she he
pan. "I don't believe I ever had any
real adventure until last night. I
went to Nice, as 1 said, and pawned
my rings, and then I sat down on
the promenade and began to think
what I should do. A nice-looking
woman was sitting at the other end of
my bench, and I spoke to her in
French, of course.
"She sa'd In English that she didn't
understand, and I began quite naturally
talking to her In English. I told her I
wanted to get a position as companion
or governess or something, but that I
hadn't any references. That got me
started telling her the whole story.
"It frightened her a little at first. It
was so incredihle that it seemed as it
I must be trying to Impose on her But
luckily her husband was a doctor, and
he came along Just then and questioned
me, and they finally decided that I
would do as a companion for their
"Of course, none of us knew then that
there was anything queer about me, ex
cept the fact that I couldn't remember
names. And by the time we did dis
cover it well, they had grown fond of
me and sorry for me and wouldn't hear
of my living anywhere except with
'fan you tell us what it was that was
queer' about you?" Jeffrey asked.
"Why, I used to have lapses of con
sciousness and wander off and do
Heaven knows what outlandish tnings.
Dr. Williamson concluded that It was
my former self that was doing them,
the girl before the smallpox, you know.
But as I couldn't remember any of the
things she had done when I came to
It didn't help much toward finding u
who she was. The only thing o do
was to follow me around and see what
I did. and take care that I didn't get
into any serious trouble. They did mat.
those people, with a devotion."
Her voice choked up a little at that.
"Oh, I can't talk about It!" she said,
and then went on. "My lapses kept
getting worse and longer, and all of us
got verv much discouraged except the
doctor "himself. He insisted that the
worse thej got the nearer I was to
being i normal person again. He said
the longer and the stronger thoy were
the mere likely it was that the mem
ory would bgin coming through. And
by and by that really began to happrn.
"There was a lot of argument in the
family as to whether I was Engllrh or
American. Mrs. Williamson and Evelyn
insisted I was English, but the doctor
thought I was American. I was per
fectly sure that some of the places I
began remembering Intimately couHn't
be anywhere but In America."
"Whv did you live in that particular
part of Paris?" Jeffrey asked.
"It was just a part of their kindness
to mi-. I wanted to. and they noticed
that when I wandered off in my old
self, you know I always went there, so
they took an apartment in that court.
"As a matter of fact," Jeffrey asked,
"didn't you and your aunt live there
before '-ou had the smallpox?"
The girl looked at him In simple as
tonishment. "Why. of course! Rue
Bolssonadc." and she gave the number.
"I never put those two facts together
until thl instant, though I knew them
both independently for quite a while.
But the Williamsons didn't have the
same apartment that my aunt and I
had lived In."
Jeff ley laughed. "No," he said. "I
had that one."
Shp colored vividly. "Did I haunt
you'" she asked.
"That's excctly what you did.' said
Jeffrey. 'I never saw jou there, but
you left tome pretty puzzling traces.
Drey car. tell you the story some time.
He's a creat yarn-spinner. But pluse
go on. Tell us the rest."
50 Dozen Summer Waists
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"There Isn't much more to tell," she
said, "about what happened over there.
My memory kept coming back, stronger
and stronger all the time, until at last
I told them the Williamsons. I mean
that. I was perfectly competent to look
after myself now, and that I meant to
go to America and find out who I was.
One of my discoveries about' myself had
been that I could paint a little, and I
sold everything I painted at pretty good
nrlces. So 1 wasn't financially depend
ent on the Willimsons. although, of
course. I owed them a debt that money
couldn't repay at all
"They hated to have me go. especially
Mrs Williamson and Evelyn, and begged
me to let the Meredith girl lie quiet in
her grave down In the south of France.
But I couldn't. Fond as I am of them,
there was a well, a call of the blood, it
seemed, that drew me."
"You'd remember your name by that
time?" said Jeffrey. "But that wasn't
the name you went by."
"No," she said. "I stuck to the hos
pital name for a while Celeste Blroux
until that got to seeming ridiculous.
And then, as the Williamsons wanted
me to, I took their last name. They
called me a cousin or something. And
for my first name I had 'my own
Claire. It was engraved on the Inside
of one of my rings."
"Then." pursued Jeffrey, "it was as
MUs Claire Williamson that you came
to this country?"
"You came alone?" he asked.
"Of course. There wasn't any earthly
reason why I shouldn't or, at least,
there didn't seem to be. I tended In
New York yesterday. Yesterday? It
seems years since then."
"What did you do with your lug
gage?" Jeffrey asked rather suddenly.
She looked at him In frank amuse
ment. "You ask the oddest questions."
she said, "but I did do something odd
with it. I didn't bring it through the
customs. You see, we landed Just at 5
o'clock. I hadn't sent any word to my
aunt that I was coming.
"I couldn't be sure that my hand
writing would bcthe same, or that she
would remember 'it and I felt that her
first thought on getting a letter from
me would be that I w-as in impostor. I
thought that if I could just walk in and
speak to her that that would be much
simpler. I had set mv heart, somehow,
on doing It that night."
"You hadn't anv enmity against her
then?" said Jeffrey.
"No," she said In frank surprise.
"Why should I have? I am perfectly
sure the hospital authorities told her I
was dead. For anything I know, she
may have had the disease herself."
In Jeffrey's mind. I am sure, as well
as In mine, was the thought of that Din
picked photograph and a momentary
speculation as to what would have hap
pened If the girl had carried out her
plan and walked In upon her aunt as
she had intended.
"So, as soon as we got ashore," she
went on: "I walked straight through
the customs barrier with nothing but
my purse, jumped Into a taxi and went
straight to my aunt's town house.
"How could you be sure of finding her
there?" Jeffrey asked.
"I knew she was still alive. I'd seen
occasional references to her in the Paris
Herald, and I knew she'd never move
or do anything like that. So I went
straight to the old address that I re
membered. Of course. I knew that
there was a possibility that she'd be at
"When the taxi drove up to the
house there was another car standing
there a big. six-cylinder runabout;
and while I was paying my drlv?r. Dr.
Crow ppened the door and came cut I
knw vim at once, though I hadn't
s.-n him since I was ten or twelve
year? old, and I might not have ki.own
him if I had seen him anywhere else.
Bui I called him by name without any
hesitation. He knew me. too."
"Yet," said Jeffrey, "I should think
"I see." she said thoughtfully. "Be
cause of Irene, you mean."
We both nodded.
"He- told me that my aunt wps at
Been Hill, and he was lust starling
for there himself. He wanted me o feo
straight up there with him. He raid It
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wouldn't take so very long In that
high-powered car of his, ind he could
give me a fine spin. It didn't seem
such a wild thing to do, aa he sug
gested it. Remember, he's my cousin.
We had known each other as Chilian
or when 1 was a child at least so I
said I'd go."
"He asked you. didn't he?" JIrey
interrupted, "when you'd landed and
what jou'd done since?"
She nodded. "Naturally."
"And what you'd done with your lug
gage?" "He asked that, too," she said.
"You didn't stop for any dinner," ssld
Jeffrey. "You got out of town us fast
as jou could. But somewhere al.out 9
o'clock you stopped at a little village
and left the car and went to a lunch
wagon and got something to eat.
"You couldn't havo deduced that from
anything," said the girl after a long
look into his face. "You must have seen
"Exactly." he said. "Do you remem
ber another car that was pulled up on
the same cross street? We were In It.
I caught Just a glimpse of your face,
and of Crow's, as you turned tho cor
ner. But well, I'd have staked my
word then that you were dead. I
URht the resemblance I saw of that
girl's face to Claire Meredith's and of
the man's to Crow was Just a trick of
"If Crow had been alone I should
have recognized him. You see." he con
cluded soberly, "my vanity of opinion
might have cost you your life. I can't
see yet why it didn't. Miss Meredith
wasn't at Beech Hill, was she? Crow
had you all to himself there? He'd
even got the caretaker out of the way.
Why did he delay? Why didn't he uct
"What was the man's name who
broke in?" she asked.
"Barton? He's one of the men who
broke In." said Jeffrey.
"I think that's what saved my life
one of the things."
"Wouldn't vou rather not talk about
It now," Jeffrey urged. "We're terribly
Interested, but we're not inhuman, real
ly. on't you want to wait until some
She shook her head. "I want to tell
it now." she said, "and then perhaps
not to tell It againever.
"After we'd bought our sandwiches
and started on again. Dr. Crow began
telling me. for the first time, about my
aunt's mental condition. He said she
had lucid periods and periods that
weren't lucid at all. and It was danger
ous for her to see people Impossible,
really, for'any one to be with her, ex
"I felt a vague discomfort about my
Joumev then felt that If he'd been play
ing fair he'd have told me that before
we started. But It seemed foolish to In
sist on going back, so we went on. It
wasn't till we got Inside the gates that
he told me his plan.
"He said he'd take me up to his wing
of the house and leave me there to make
myself comfortable and freshen up from
the journey, and perhaps have a cup of
coffee or something, while he went and
saw m yaunt. Then, he said. If she was
all right he'd take me In to her. If not
I could wait until morning and see her
then. She was more herself in the day
time, he said.
"I didn't like that at all. 'but I as
sented to It. I thought, of course, there'd
be servants there, possibly some old
ones who remembered me, and that I
could take matters more or less Into my
A Continuation of This Story Will
Be Found In Tomorrow!
Issue nf The Times.
Anxiety for Duchess.
LONDON. April IT. Grave anxiety is
caused by the condition of the Duchess
of Connaught, wife of the governor gen
eral of Canada, who underwent an op
eration for appendicitis April V). A
bulletin Issued this morning by the sur
geons In attendance says: "The Duchess
of Connaught passed a restless night.
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Regular 60c value, special . ll
$1.25 Long Skirts, 97c
Lon- Skirtt- made f sr.lendid duality camlrlc and nainsook: trim
med with emhromery and lace ruff It lengths. 3fi to i2. Regular Q7p
$1.25 to $1.1S; special t 1 I
$1.48 Slip-over Gowns, 97c
Slip-over Gowns, made of excellent qualit nainsooks and crepe,
neatly tr.mmed with embroidery, medallions, lace beading, and rib- (V7g
bon. Regularly $1.46. Sale price...., J7IU
!& H I 'I"H-I"M'rI M I i
WE CLOSE EVERY DAY AT 6
Established in 1860
Trimmed Hats, made, to nell for $7.50 and $10.00. will be on aale toTiorroir
at the established price for scotl valu we have featured since the ttbllfh- J
rnent of this department. X
For vour choice of hundreds of style
prex-alling- colors and all the newest shape" pokes, sailors, mushrooms- ana
medium and large models; designs are strikingly chic, witn all the oeautf
ful Mendings of trimmings of flowers, and plain or fancy ribbons, uncurled
ostrich fancies, wings or feathers of many at; lea .and colors. Take C AA
your choice of $7.50 and $10.00 Hats for uW
$5.00 Semi-Dress Hats, $1.95
Trimmed Hats for seml-drcss or street wear. In a renreaentatlve ssltc-
tlon of styles, embracing- all the colors
trimmings of flowers or ostrich fancies or ribbons,
value. Specially priced
Genuine Florentine MUaa Hats.
$6.00 Value. Special, $3.95
Never are these beautiful mllans sold for
less than $ on. a special purchase only
makes it possible. Here in 10 different
shapes, all desirable.
36-Inch $1.00 Colored 7Qr
Messaline for 7 v
Absolutely all- pure silk, .skein dyerj. soft, nd durable; 45 abade.3 to elect fronv We
vvlll bhow them Monday in shades of brown, navy. Copenhagen, allce. cardinal, nell rose,
ararnet, emerald, myrtle, reseda, primrose, American beauty, old rose, hello, violet, lav
ender, wistaria, tan. pink del. gray, smoke, taupe, rose. Usht blue, amethyst, nile,
orange, cold. male, burnt orange, royal matelot. king's blue. pach. mustard, white.
Ivory, cream, and black. These are all absolutely flrst quality and beautifully finished.
Our regular $1 00 quality, for a day, 79c.
36-in. $1.00 Black Peau de Q
Cygne for -TOC
All r.ure silk, strong, and will give satis
factory service. Good Jet black and nicely
finished; the regular $1.00 quality at 63c
40-in. $2.00 Black Char- ifl CA
meuse for Jl.JU
Soft, lustrous, and- a beautiful crow
black, perfectly finished; $109 quality at
Perfectly finished and in beautiful de
signs on dark grounds. Afl are perfect In
every respect: Excellent values at 59c a
yard; special for a day, 39c
COLORED WASH GOODS
$2 Imported French Ratine, 45 Ins. Wide, Yd. t gQ
""olors are salmon pink, old rose, light and dark tan, golden brown.,
russet wistaria, catawba, taupe, and black, also blue and white, and'
brown and white mixed: 1 piece each. Tomorrow, regular $r.00 kind,
at $1.50 yard.
$1.00 47-Inch Bordered Cotton Ratine. 75c Yard
I'ink and lavender, witn wnue corner. . wnue, wun sair noraer; tan,
with self border.
18c Pliue Crepe, 15c Yard
Striped Japanese ngured. dotted and ring designs. SuiUble for ki
monos and underwear.
19c Shirting Madras, 10c
,- i-u.. ,.-ih- ii-nvfn colored stripes: assorted styles and colors;
cuaranteed fast colors, for men's
nnd house dresses. Also children
nnd house dresse
Wash Goods Bargain
1 1 i I'M-M'i l-l-l 1 i I i i i i i I i4i.i
lace Bul( I
All Width ?
of Modish Trimmed Hati In all th
and all the good shapes. Have smart
A Yard ARn ..
Fine quality Swiss embroidery flouncings. 27
Inches wide, handsome open designs and baby Irish
ef facte, so desirable for making waists and dresses.
In thlrj lot' you will find a large assortment of pat
terns to make your selections. Values up to $1.00
yard, now 48c yard.
36-inch $1.00 Waah
All pure silk, heavy, strong and durable,
will wash and retain color and finish. W
are showing thsm in white grounds with
colored stripes. Just the thing for ladies
shirt waists or men's shirts. The regular
$1.00 quality, 65c.
Soft, clingy, and all pure silk: a new in
voice of additional shades. We have" white,
cream. Ivory, light blue. pink. Copenhag
en, vlstarta. allce. slate brown, navy, gar
net American beauty. These silks sell
regularly at S1.S9. Special for tomorrow's
shirts, pajamas, women's waists 1ft,,
s wear. Tomorrow yard XUl
Eighth Street Annex.
Special values Sn Window
Screens and Screen Doors for
Our Hardwood Adjustable
Screens are made with wood
slides, and are the very best and
most carefully made stock
screens specially priced.
High. Closed. Open. Price.
IS in. 21 in. 33 In. 20c
IS In. 26 in. 45 In. 30e
22 in. 21 in. 33 in. 3.1c
24 in. IS in. 2fi In. 2c
24 in. 21 in. 33 in. 30c
24 in. 23 in. 37 in. 33c
24 in. 26 in. 11 in, 35c
25 in. 23 in. 37 in. 37c
30 in. 29 in 45 in. 4Xe
32 in. 23 In. 37 In. 42c
32 in. 2'. in. 45 in. 4"c
38 in. 23 in S7 in. 4?e
36 in. 29 in. 45 in. 30c
SHERWOOD .METAL SCREENS
High. Closed. Open. Price.
IS In. 21 In. 33 in. 30c
24 In. 22 in. 33 in. 38r
2 J in. 21 In. 17 In. 43c
3" in 24 in. 37 in. ;Mc
30 In. 26 in. 43 in. SSe
Walnut Flnlah Screen Door
All sizes, filled with good black
wire. Complete with
hingtSj knob, and catch. QQ
Natural Finish Screea Door
Made of selected pin timber,
properly finished panel bottom:
grill center, two corner brack
ets; all clzes. Com- (P-l rt"
plete with fixtures Cich nJ.s0
We are showing two other ex
cellent values at $1.50 and $1.98
for regular sizes and $2.50 for
it-t&siirs--, Jr'jgrS:ff? :v-. -
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