UR children play a most
important part in our
lives ? they have the
power to make us
h a p p y, or infmitely
worse off than are
child less folk. Our
children may prove to be a source of in
spiration or they may, by their dependen
cies, by their faults and by their failures,
r us out. By the time old age creeps
upon us our children?the source from
which our greatest joy and contentment
should issue?may prove to be our great?
If the thought?the effort and time?
we have spent to make our children suc-!
cessful are wasted,?if our children do not,
give full return to us by their devotion
and by making us proud of them, our;
greatest old-age happiness is snatched
But our children, while still chil
dren, cannot make their own opportuni
ties. They cannot decide what is best for
themselves, they cannot comprehend the'
necessity of proper preparation for life
J0? either for their own good or ours. We,
7? their parents, in a sense control their des-1
tinies. It is our privilege and duty to
think for them, to give them every chance
for success in life, whether that success be
y//. in business or in character.
Therefore, if only for our own future
Wj h:appiness, we must give our children
every opportunity that is possible. lt is
best for us to spend time and money while
they are young in order to make them in?
dependent and successful later.
Appreciate, then, the needs of your
YA child. lf you do, you will send your child
m> to a private school, where every rudiment
of success can be learned?where your
child will be surrounded by the best en
vironment?the best companions?the
yfo best teachers. For your child's sake- -for
ui own sake ?
Neal lo, if) of Tbe Nrw York Tribune Bericfi
-Sn. ctss \>> rafe aad Otherwlse."
Rrprintt on requrtt witkout charfc
LETS SOUTH RULE
Places in Congress and
Service Cited to Prove
MORE EVIDENCE OF
Man Who Won on Merits Ousted
lo Make Room.for Bat?
tery Dan's Son.
Hy RAY n. _____
Hutte, Mont, Aug. 12. Promises of
"pilile.s publicity" for the Wilson ad- I
ministration material,zed to-day in ai
mnss of new evidence produced by |
Charles V. Hughes in .upport of hi* !
charge*. thnt the spolls system hai sup- ?
planted civil .service.
The removal of Henry N. Clapp, a?
ststaat sppralser sf the Porl al New
York, to make way for Dantel K. Fmn,
ion of "Hattcry Dan" Finn, was the
subject of ths tirst HaghOS broadsido. '
dclivered at a crowded meeting in Hel- !
cna this morning. The appointment of
Finn, a Tammany leader, was de-!
nounce.l as a flagrant example of the
workiagi of the spails aystem.
Mr. HaghSS told of th* twenty-five
years' servico of Mr. I'lapp. how he
had worked up under the merit system
until his expert knowledge made him
a valuable man. how hr wa* requested
to make way for "a deserving Dasai?
Spuils BjrS-SSB Must Fnd.
"What'i the use of talking about im
provamsai ia American admiatstration
of public ntTairs when mrrlt il reward
ed in this manner?" demanded M ?
Hughes. "Why talk aboul eiiiciency Bt
ill if, with the great power at our
eommand, WS do not keep special abil?
ity employed in the work of the gov?
ernment? Why. this turning out of i
tried mm in order to reward politieal
workers? 1 am epposod to that sort of
thing, and I say it must be stopped in ;
Ia the same speech Mr. Hughes,
raised the issue of . ectionalisrr for 1
tne tirst time. He produced names.
dates and facts to support the charge
that Southern Democrats were being,
placed in positions of trust in every
branch of the fervice, that they are
ia control of the important committees
of Congress, and that they aro respon
. ible for mueh of the politieal wire
pulling and extravagance that have
marked ths prsssat Administration.
"I am not a BSCtionalist," he ssJd.
"The polieiaa4, for which the Republi?
can party stands are upbuilding poll
Ciaa. They are for the benelit of this
entire nation. I want to see men in
the South, as well as men in the North,
F.ast and West, taking just pride BBd
interest in the upbuilding of this coun
"Administration Is Sertional."
"Candor. however, compels the ll ita*
ment that the present Administration
is to a vt tv great degrte a sectional
Administration. It does not under
?Und the business of this country. It
ifl not so organizcd as to take care Ol
the induitrisi of this country. \\ S
I desirs for equal and fair rep
reienUtion, r-o that the great latsrssts
of this broad land may bc properly
eonaerved. Now, .iust lst me read to
you lomething whieh Indieatei the
i kind of organization which we have at
, the present time.
"Vou know how our important WOrB
ifl done thrOBgb committees in Con
giaaa. Thiagfl are brought to the at
1 tention of the eommitteei and lifted
I out there. Chairmen of committees are
I very important men in connection with
ition. It is vi ry difteult to get
] by a chairman. You must have chair
1 men of committees who understand
I thoroughly the needs of the country,
! and who are acqaainted with the de?
velopments. You must have in rery
large part men who know the great
' currents of our business and our in
I du-tnal life as they BWeep through
thn important parts of this country,
, and not simply ths currenti of one
particular section. We want u general
' and full and adequate repit-sentation.
South <.ets Creat Power.
"T,, iei how diiproportlonate the
chairmen are. just look al thii list ol
I , ii.: Ths ' oauaittas on Agn
cultur.', Mr. Lever, of South Carolina;
? Committee on Banking aad Cara
of Virginia; Committee on
ition, Mr. Hughi . i I .*a"?i
?'" Affairs, Mr.
Flood of Virginia; ( ommittee <-n immi
,. Mr. liumett, of Alabam.i;
Committee oi Indian Affairs, ?r.
Stepheni, of Texas; t'ommittee on ln
teritati ii d Foreign Commerce. Mr.
I Adamson, of Georpia; Commit!
Judiciary, Mr. Wsbb, of North Caro
I iinH- Committee on Military Affairs,
UBtil rscSBtly, Mr. Hay ...? \irp.nia;
? Committee on Public Buildings snd
. Groundi, Mr. Cla.k, of ^orida; Com?
mittee " Rivers and Harbora, Mr.
Sparkman, of Florida; I
Rules, Mr. Henry, ofTeMi
on Ws " ,n' oi
' North Carolina."
I , ifl of sectionalism wa-<
' made an Importaal sf Mr.
Hughes_ addressei st the thi
Of Montana tl
- the dav Hslsaa, Batti
; MiBBOBla. ta ersrj nstaae?
; veighed, not so mueh agaiBSt tbl SP*
? DointmeBt of men from any par'
par of the country. but Sgaiasl sp
tieat, auch as hs aayi *<e respon
Jible for the present conditions at
U M? Haghsa's prcN ioasl i saprasssd
? ? equal Buffrags wi
pe.ted in an emphstlc mamisr at sll
? meeting*. .r.ucl: tO the del gM
of the women votars, who c
,v,p ha"- D I I romen, wl e
,,,, him at the railroa
,. their flffortS I
l,m _nd tak.- complete ehaigfl of his
. .?j;",! leaders ofthr- o.her SBS
into thc background.
Says Suffrage Is Certain.
"I can onlv sav that I hope the day
is not far disUBt when thfl wosssn ol
iWS etale ln the Uaios -
DrivUeae vou have." Mr Hughe
h . we'men who heai
bt graniad to your - '
threaghout ths eouutry is
onlv iujstion ii how long lt will take
to accompliah the rafom.
After the mnting here this after?
noon Mr. Hughe, and his wife forgot
ampaigninKjiong enough to drop thm
t_o_-*.a_ x_el mui ths deptfa* ?t aaa J
of the big I.ennard copper mine*. Th"
Candidate wore a miner'a coitume.
Mr. Hughe* i* in the best phvsicul
condition and the slight throat ail
ment that caused him to short.n his
spaachai for u time ii entirely cured.
lh" rec?ption given him throughout
the trip has greatly i/ratined hii asso
ciates, who have diseovered no rold
nr?.i nver here la Montana, normally a
"It look* as though there woald be
a repetition of thr big Republican vie?
tory of 1P04 in this state" is the way
one of the local leaders describes the
SHORT; 2 HELD
Paymaster and Clerk of
Tender Tallahassee Ac
cused of Embezzlement.
Pnvmastrr James P. Jackson and
Chief Pay Clerk Willinm R. Crap, of
the tender ship Tallahassee, have been
placed untlar rrstrirtion aboard the re?
ceiving ship Topeka at the Navy Yard
Bl a result of a shortage of $800 in the
ship's accounts. They were recently
tried by cnurt-martial on chartres of
embezzlement. neglect of duty and
failing property to safagaard govern?
ment funds. The BBU-Bgl of the rourts,
ifl thfl form of BSalsd and serret recom?
mendation*, 'iave heen sentto Seeretary
Danifllfl of the Navy Department and
Hnal dispoflition of tho mea's cases
dependfl upon his decision.
The shortage lirst became known
earlv in Jaly und William I'.. Van Bur
en, fleel payataatar of the "I," submar?
ine flotilla. to which the Tallahassee is
attachcl, viflitad the ship and w.nt
over the men's accounts. The courts
of iaquiry wsra asaveaed after his
investisatioa, Crap being tried _v a
b_ard eaasistiag af Commander Hulme,
pre ident; Lieutenant Com__aaders
I.otig and Doyie, l'avmaster Harris,
Sunreon Pugh. l'avmaster I.uchinger
an,i Lieutenant Mc\\ hort-r.
The same board took up Jackson's
case, but on challenge by him. wai
?uBtrsad-d by.aae composed af Cup
ta n .1. \\'. Onftaa, praaidaat, Pay In
ipector I.ittell, l'avmaster Stevens,
Lieutenanl Coastsia and PByssastsi
ELKUS SAILS SEPT. 10;
LUNCHEON IN HIS HONOR
Ambassador to Turkcy Will
Take Up Armenian Question.
Abram l. Klkus, the aaarly appointed
ador to Turkey, was guest of
hor.or yeaterday at n lancheon given at
the City Club by Hermun Bernstem,
editor of "The American Hebrew." Mr.
?ein deelared that Mr. Elkus. the
third of the Jewish faith to represent
the Uaitsd States in Turkey, was emi-,
nently titted to deal with the problems
there, sad would have unusual oppor
tunitiei to aid thoso of his own race
who were oppressed in Eastern Kuropo
Mr Blhufl will sail for Copennagen
OB September IU, and go to Constanti
, ,,,,:,, by way of Berlia. There were no
unnniahed '?sks swaitiag him at the
Turkish capital, he said. adding: lon
may isfely sav that I intend to take up
tha Armenian question, for that we
have always with us."
Among those at the luncheon were
Bernard E.Ielhertz, Maurjce F.shberg,
] . Ilourwich, Abraham Goldberg, l?r. i
Henry Hoffman, M. Kaz and I. Oanik-j
Friends Say Tammany
Chief Will Stickto Local
TO QUIT LEADERSHIP
IN DECEMBER, 1917
Sheriff Al Smith Picked to Be
come Active Head of the
[rrom a Suff Co??pondent tt Th* Trlh-in* J
Saratoga, N. Y., Aug. 12. Charlei
Francis Murphy has bossed his last
Demoeratic State eonvention. From
now on. his whole effort will bo de
voted to electing a Demoeratic Mayor
| of New York City next year and then
j he purposes to quit politics. and turn
over the Tammany leadcrship to some
I other man.
Thi* information ~? given here this
afternoon by Demoeratic leaders who
have had the confidence of Murphy for
years, and it ia supported by the ener
getic efforti already begun in the
greater city to find a Mayoraltv candi?
date who will stand the ocid test. and
once rnore turn the administration of
the city's affairs over to the Democrats.
In any event. Murphy intends to give
up on December 31, 1917, the leadcr?
ship he has held for BVSIS thar, tifteen
Plan* for the Mayoraltv rampaign
next year have already been rninutely
discBssaa. sbs of the uaasrstaadings
being that Presideal Wilson and mem?
bers of hi* Administration will not in
terfere, and that Tammanv shall hav.*
n free hand in the selection of its |
candidate. An agreement to this ef?
fect has already been reached between (
representatives of the Adminiitration I
and the Tig< r. the onlv itipulation
made by the President's friends being
'that the candidate must bfl of lufieient i
.?la-- to warrant the support of the
Murphv'a Interest I la_n.
Recently Demoeratic laaden apatate
i r.oticed that Murphy'i laterest in Dem?
oeratic atfairs OUtlidl of New York
( ity *as laggiBB. ThlS was more pro
1 nounced at the eonvention whicn
ended last night. Hs did not want
'New York City to havr the candidate
for Governor. or. in fact. any other
place on the ticket. His whole pur?
pose wa* to let the upstate. Demo
erat* select the ticket from among
! themselves. and he only acquiesced m
the selection of Judge Seabury after
'the Demoeratic leaders outside oi New
lYork City had deelared that they eould
'tind no candidate to beat him. ram
manv had no candidate. and Sheriff Al
Smith. spcaking for Murphy. made this
In a nutshell, Tammany does not
want a Demoeratic Governor, hecau?e
he might do things which would em
barrass the Democrats in their mayor
alty campaign next year Of course.
Murphy and the rest of the Tammany
braves will support the ticket agreed
upon yesterday, but it will be rr.ore or
less perfunctorv, if a story that has
heen current here for the last few days
is true. Likewise it has to do With
the mayoralty election, and it is to thej
effect that there 1* an understanding
between Tammany and Governor Whit?
man that the former will not go the
limit to defeat the Governor for re
< leetiOB, and that the Governor will see
to it that there is no fusion candidate
tor Mayor next year.
Smith to Lead Tammany.
Already there is talk of Murphy'i
successor as leader of Tammany Hall,
and Sheriff 'Al" Smith seems to be
the most favored among the braves.
Personally, the Sheriff would prefer
thc nomination for Mayor, but he may
have to give up that ambition.
Most of the Demoeratic leaders who
hovered around here to-day were re
sentful at the elev-tith-hour interfer?
ence by the Washington Administ/atron
in the doings of yesterday'* conv.*n
tion. Last week the President, it is
understood, sent out word that there
would be no interference in local poli?
tics by the Administration. Despite
this fact, Stuart L. Gibboney. Seere?
tary' McAdoo'* representative h.re,
walked around the lobbie_ of the ho
, tels with a big Seabury badge pinned
! to the lapel of his coat. With rrank
1 Iin D. Roosevelt, Assistant Seeretary
I of the Navy, he worked openly for the
I judge. _ -j
It is also known that Vance C. Mr
I Cormick, chairman of the Democrntic
National Committee, got in touch with
Demoeratic leaders here over the long
distance telephone, and insisted on tne
elimir.ation of certiin candidates for
Governor because of their alleged at
filiation with Tammany Hall. This in?
terference angered the Tammany lead?
ers and their upstate allies.
McCombs Pleaaea tho Tlg-er.
The Tammany men got considerable
consolation. however. from the selec?
tion of William F. McCombs to be the
Demoeratic candidate for l nitcd
States Senator. No one here doubt*
that this was meant as a direct slap
at the President. The Tammany ir.en
wanted to show President Wilson that
the man who suceessfully managed his
campaign fOUt years ago and was
I later "turne.l down" by him WBI
sfrong in the heart* of the Demo
I crstic organization in this state. It
1 ua- their purpose to show the Pr.-s
1 ident that Tammany believes in re
WSrdiBg loyalty to the party.
Mr McCombs purposes to utart his
campaign Bt OBCS by an automobile
tour through every county in the state
I to meet the Demoeratic leaders and
independent! m heart-to?heart talks.
lt ia likelv that Mr. McCombs will
name Fire Commissioner Adamson as
his campaign manager.
Discussing hii selection by the
Demoeratic leaders, Mr. McCombs said
"The aetion of this conference i*
[ b great larpriss to me. It wa* my
wish bS devote all of my time here
| after to law praetiee. However. if it
is the judgment sf the party that j
I should b" its nominee for I'nited
' States Senator I must consider it my
! duty to enter the primarie<*_ I re
l gard it as a very great honor.
"I* will be a privilege to Joifl in
furtberiag the splendid business and
humanitarian programme in Washing
I ton." he added,
Murphy ond a number of other
! Demoeratic leaders will hold further
' conference* here to-morrow. at whieh
| the city ticket in the coming election
I will be dlfl-Bflflad.
Lawyers in League
to Help Seabury Campaign
IBy T'le-raph t" T!i? MMflfl 1
Albany, Aug. 12. The Lawyers' Non
I Partisan Seabury League was incor?
porated here to-day to promote the
nomination nnd assist in the election
of Judge Samuel Seabury as Governor
of the State. .
The leagUS's home office is in Man
hattun. The directors are Morris I.
Price, Morris Gisner., William Walter
Frankel, Harvey K. Price, Benjamin EL
Price, Henry Solomon, Thomas F.
I Flynn, Michael Kauffman and Abram
FAIRBANKS TO BE
TOLD BY SHERMAN
Change in Date of Notifl?
cation Compels Senator
Borah to Resign.
TO INVADE MAINE
Republican Campaign Managers
Also Busy on Plan for
Senator W. E. Borah, of Idaho, ehair
rr.en of the committee of notiflcation
appointed to inform Charles W. Fair?
banks of his nomination as Vice-Pres
icent. has resigned because of business
When Senator Borah accepted ths
tark it was under thc impression that
the work would be over before the 15th
of the month. Accordingly he made
important business engagements, and
Whea it was decided to notify the Vice
Pre.idential candidate on August II
Senator Borah resigned.
Senator Lawrence Y. Sherman, of II
lmcis, ha* been selected in Senator
l.orah's stead. Senator Sherman is
pdpular with the Republicans of the
Middle West. where he is well known,
i r:d many regard him as an BB*. IBSflflS
-or to the Senator from Idaho
The Democrats have been unable to
agree on any date for the notiflcation
cf their Vice-Presidential candidate.
Thomas R. Marshal!. although SB-Oov
crnor Martin H. Giynn of New Vork
ha< been appointed chairman of the no
tifieation committee. Mr. Marshall is
' likely to go into the fight in Maine,
nnd should he, the date of notiflcation
will be set for some time after the
, Maine election.
May Notify Mar*hall September 16.
i At Demoeratic headquarters yester
day it was said that Mr Mar*hall
I woald probably be notified September
18, two week* after the date tentativ.-ly
' .<< lected tor I'resident Wilson's noti
The Democrats iatsad td open the
j Mnine campaiirn next Tuesday. The
| Uipublicans will enter the Maine fight
four days later, the same day that 'he
i Mniiaehuiettl campaign will be
i e?l at l>orchester, where Henry D. F'lta
: 1 i oh will speak und.-r the auspices of
the Dorchester Republican Club.
The Republicans intend to throw as
manV speakers into the Maine fight as
j the Democrats. The latest additl
i their list of speakers is William A.
Prendergast, Controller of New York.
t Republic.n campaign managers are
I considering whether it wouldn't be ad
' v,4;ible to have Mr. Hughe, make a
! tour of Maine. They feel that with
things as they are, there will be no need
of drafting Mr. Hughes for a long
| speaking tour in that state, but should
I the Democrats who will invade the
state next Tuesday make any anprerr
| able hcadway, the attitude of the Be
I publicans will change, and all their bi_
guns will be turned loose in Maine.
Work on G. O. P. Teit Book.
The Republican Text Book. which
will be used by all Republican cam?
paign speakers as their guide in the
campaign, will be ready for distnbu
tion October 25. It will eon?i?t of
?bout four hundred p?gt* The frst
ehaptrr will cori?i?t enttrelv nt th
speech of acceptance <if Mr Hughe* m
Carnegie Hall. A large portion of it
will be devoted to tho ahortcoming* of
thr Wilaon Admini*tration's foreign
policy, e*pecially the governi*}ent''*
ciealing* wth Merieo.
Jame* B. Rrynolds, lecretarr of the
Rrpuhliran National fon-mittee, who
has the preparation of the text book in
charge, went to Washington la*t n 1 ir' *
to tak? up (gme portion* of the boo'.<
| with leader* there.
At the personal headauarter* af
| Chatlaa K. Hughe*, at the Hotel A?tor,
teletrrams and letter* hy the hundred
are pounng ;n from all part* of tbe
country a?king.tbe nominee to *p*ak at
| every *ort of u public and private meet
! ing imaginable from the time h<
s Dl* swing round th* circl? unt;!
Govarnor YVhitm.n arrived in town
yesterday and went into conference
with friend* and adviscrs, notably Will?
iam Hayward, Pubhc Service Conomi
*ion?r. The political *ituation, e?pe
cially tha* phaaa of it which ha* de
veloped since the action of tne^ un
| official Democratic convention at Sara
! toga, was gone over. The Governor re
*.o talk rolitics for pubhcation.
I.aft. nifht he went to Patchogne to at
' Und B convention of DBs,
25.4 PER CT. IN 5 YEARS
Capital in City Manufactures
19.5 P. C. More. Census Shows.
A aaaaaa ot mnnufacturer* show*
[ that from ISOf to ISM c?pUal ir. NV*'
Vork maamtaaimxan mmneeeai IM r1 r
cent. salaries '.'.'i 4 and ?vajrrs 11 I
tho -ane period the number of salarted
I employe* showed an inerease af 11 '
imboi of irnga earners an ,r
crea ? of 8.7 per cent.
Salai ? aa i wage-- amount.'
, $510,711,000 .n 1M4 and ft*
i in 1909. The value of '- 12.
2.000 ir: 1914 and S'J.02 7.4 .-5.000 in
1 1909 The average for each e?tabfts.
??nt maa $77,000 ln 1914 ai d 17s.1" Q
1909. The cost of autarisli waa $'
229.155.000 in 1914 nnd*$1,090,7(1
1909. Th" average C08t of material* in
tach oatabliahmant wa* approximatelv
tilMO m 1914 and $42,000 ln I
Tha pri'liminary report <<n the census
1 wai iaantd raatordajr hy Baaa I.
tra, d reetor of the Bureau of Censu*.
GARDNER 0. K's NAVY BILL
i'.-st That Could Be Obtained. S?*
\ 0" ifa ni a Btatomont
oat featerday bv fhe National *-'?
i o^i ,? d that. thooj
? at.* b . Iding '.roirramii.' il tha
11 short of the r<"*uir.
?dvocatod by the General Board i
! Naw, it '???as \ii.doubtedly t:
1 could' bi obtained. lt was of : i| ?
, imnoxianea, ha aaid, that th ?
: eept the Sanata provisions at one* v
lothtr year, Represent.it (ra Gardaar
? thought, would be t.rv.e enough to re
new the fight.
"Kven under th<* Senate programme,
he -aid, "it will b.< eight >"ars befor.
I all the **1'P* are built. restoring iur
| naw to second place. Tha Bena
' vision with regard to o**ft-ers an.l ???
lift.ft men should be agreed to,
' no uise authorizmg ahipa ft' we i
authorue the training of cr.ws to man
Chemical Proj-Tess To Be Shown.
Meeting* planred ta 88*8*8 hl '?? I
chemical indoairiea of the I
Btatea have heen itimnlated
will he held la this city l"r.
ber 25 to :'0. Diseovenes in chei
electricity and tngineenn>;.
bearing* on phases of industry, ?
announced and an aff< ft BU
the publie how much America has proj.
reeeed toward aaiag products hitaarte
__ aa, _--_.*? >*< ' ?
' Fancy Cotton
j Formerly 25c and 35c a yd
. Three thousand \ards
I nf noveltytvoilesin stripes,
j dots, I'lai'ls aml flowered
patterns ; sheer and fine.
38th Street FIFTH AVENUE 39th Street
Store Hours: 0 A. Ml to S P. M. Closed Saturdays
Formerh $2.50 to $3..'0
Two hundred imarl
Skirts in ^-port model-.
Tub Wbffica in awnsng
and fancy striped effectf.
Former!v $-'2.00. $17.50
Formerly $30.00. $19.75
Formerly $24.50. S19-75
. rly $33.00.$19.75
Formerly $25.00. $20.00
Formerly $40.00. 532.50
) ' . $6500
? ? flOO.OO. 165.00
Formerly $90.00. S-s?0
*\nhoaan\ Music Cabinets
I . I .$22.50
? 16.00. $30.00
. rly $45.00.$35.00
i f^k EhCMC
/'" V$k Boudoir
I //,/ ? ?' ?%
I e^J^L**-* Lamp
' A Complete
! Jw, $3.50
I S"!id mahogany or ivory
I finish, push button socket,
I 7 inchei diameter, ^lk,
I welllined; colors?old rose,
j old gold or rose du Harry.
A Superb Collection of
ln thc Midsummer Sale
, iueea Anne Library Suite, Antique Mahogany. ^"^ ^Z^lu^
cushion spring seats, beil quality velour covetmgs ... vanous designs and cotermg ,
signed especiall) for Lord & I aylor
Sofa and Arm l Ihair. Formerly $300. $225 J Seat Kormerly $60XXK -,
WingChair Form'erly$125.00.$95.00 | Library rable. Formerly $8.
CromweH Mahogany Ubrary Tahles \ Mahogany
.35,00. $22.50 | . ,
? .con I O r KOt kcr.
with C a n e
'-eat a n f
b a c k : i n
any A r m
\ _!? >ur. F< r
Formerly $35.00. $25.00
! Formerly $37.50. $27.50
I Formerly $4100. $29-75
j Formerlv $47.00. $40.00 .
rormrrv v ? .\ntl,,ue fin_
j Formerly $75.00. $55.00 I l _.
j Former!) $85.00. $57.50 j '*??-, J?r
I Formcrtj *:r:<?>.$l50-?? j
OOstU Oysm i
llal tony < sndls Sticka,
pair . $125
Mahogany v> i . $1.50
Mahogany Book Bloeks.. $1.50
Mahogany Sn.oker'i Stand $3.50
Mahogany CI cks. $3.50
Mahogany Mnffin Stand.. $3.75
? ' $5.00
. $6 50
Mahof . $0.75
Mahog ii i i i V, .' m... $9.75
Martha VV ishington
ing tabl. . $10.75
Mahogany 'I rlephonc 11
bk and ( hair.$10.75
? uiy M agssi ti ?
Mahi . .$13.75
Mahogany ( onsol 1 abl? $15.00
Ehctrlc >^73*v ,
Tahle Jfiff^fn_-_ \
Lamp ^U^'^aJaW |
$10.00 ^ j
Solid Main'- an >. 17 j
.. l. 2 lights, bt I
inchea in diameter, I ?
standard silk, Itm d; col
n ,-<?, old ** M or rose J
du J...rr\. !
. rio-ir |
*v*~ __r^T *" ""I IX
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