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The Washington herald. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, December 09, 1913, Image 6

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President Will Not Recom.
mend "Votes for Wom
en" Amendment
Fair Suffragists Make Tour of In
spection in Disorderly House Dis
trict Will Fight EnL
' Fresident "Wilson refused to urge equal
suffrage legislation upon Congress in a
definite statement to elchty-clght euffra
rists who called on him yesterday after-
soon In high hope of obtaining promise
of his support for the Federal amend
ment to enfranchise women. Disappoint
ment among the suffragists was as keen
as the President's positive denial was un
In explanation of his refusal, the Pres
ident said he was not at liberty to urge
policies upon Congress which had not had
the organic consideration of those for
whom be stood as spokesman.
Dr. Anna Howard Shaw, president of
the National American Woman Suffrage
Association, spoke for the suffragists,
whose number included representatives
from every State. She asked the Presi
dent to fend a special message to Con
cress, urging submission of a Federal
amendment enfranchising women or, to
Include such recommendation In another
message, or to use the administration s
influence to secure the establishment of
a suffrage committee in the House of
Has Itecommendril Committee.
Upon the President's decided refusal to
take any step In support of their "cause,"
Dr. Shaw appealed to him to name the
person to whom the women can turn for
a spokesman. The President made
paraphrased application of the story of
John Alden, telling the deputation inai
he believed them capable of speaking lor
While President Wilson sought to Im-
Dress UDOn his visitors that he did not
consider himself at liberty to obtrude his
Drlvate convictions upon Congress, he In
formed them that ho had recommended
the creation of a suffrage committee In
the House to a member of the House
Rules Committee, who had asked for his
opinion '
Investigation of the Washlrgton "red
light" district was made by a band of
suffragists in the afternoon. These women
explained after their tour among the dis
orderly houtes that fringe the House
Odice Building, the Capitol, the Postotllce
Department, and those that lie almost
within the thadow of the White House,
that they were "deeply horrified with
what they saw."
Committee to Flsht Cill.
"The business of the nation Is carried
on In the midst pf 'white slae' traffic."
said Mrs. Thomas W. Hepburn, presi
dent of the Connecticut Women's Suf
frage Association, who was one of the
leaders of the tour. "The fact that
such conditions can exist In the Immedi
ate neighborhood of the White House
and Capitol Is Inconceivable. We hope
for the sake of the reputation of the
National Capital, that the 'secret caucus
tf the Houso will allow the Kenon bill,
whic'i would abolish the segregated dis
trict, to be debated on the floor and
passed '
The leaders of the woman's deputation
that conducted the investigation, of the
tenderloin were Mrs. Hepburn, Mrs. Jes
sie Hardy Stubbs, of Illinois, Mrs. Irv
ing Moller, of Washington, who will lead
the fight for the passage of the Kenyon
"red light" bill. Miss Elsie Hill, and
Mm Dora Stevens, of Ohio. The women
started out upon their tour at S:30 o'clock
In the afternoon; Inspected nrsr. uiosc
disorderly houses near the Municipal
Building, and ended their Investigations
at the House Office uuiming.
The committee on the elimination of
commercialized vice from Federal ter
ritory was organized by the women Im
mediately after their personal search
for facts Upon this commltUe aro
Mrs. Hooker. Mrs. Moller, Mrs. Hep
burn Miss Hill. Miss Stevens, and Miss
barali Farr.
Mrs. Moller said that the first step
in the correction of the social evil lies
In r-lntlni- the TeCUUr hOUSeS.
"We are providing a market for
'white slaves' here in wasningiuii.
she bald. "And 1 find It Impossible
to live where such conditions exist
without voicing a public protest.
Beah Hunting Was Ripping;
Oh Peak, Yes, Old Top
Returning Traveler Brings Tall One from Lofty
Peaks of the Himalayas Savage
Fellows Attacked 'Em.
New York, Dec. S. Here's a tail one
from the towering Peaks of the Hima
layas, as told by ono Frederic 8. Bowen,
of Boston, lute merchant and sportsman.
who arrived here today on the steamer
Lapland of the Red Star Line after five
years in India.
Among the narrator's favorite pastimes
while in India was the pursuit of the
small but husky Himalayan black bear.
On his last trip to the great mountains,
accompanied by two British army officers
and a native guide, some remarkable
things happened at an altitude of 15,000
"Wo were having bally bad luck," be
ban Mr. Bowen, whose long sojourn amid
the Britishers has lent a new touch to
his original Bostonese accent. "No game,
you know, shortage of food, and all that
sort of thing. Then we ran smack Into
a cluster of hlllmen, savage fellows, who
didn't like our looks, but were most eager
10 gei our guns ana equipment.
"We gave them a bit of a battle, hut.
being outnumbered, decided to retreat.
Our guide said he knew where there was
a ripping old cave where we could hide
until tno party of hlllmen irnt tired of
looking for us and went on about their
business, y know.
We clambered down a lot nf nH.
pices over a zigzag trail In the dead of
nigni ana round the cave. My friends
and I entered and were shocked to hear
ioua growi and find ourselves at
tacked by a savage female black bear
and her vicious young cud.
W nueeeeded in killing 'them both
handily, thus replenishing our larder
considerably. We lay closo to the cave
for two days, when In walked old father
"The hlllmen were in our neighbor
hood by that time and we did not dare
shoot So we Invited the bear in, as It
were, and sat perfectly sun. e came
In, looked us over and then sniffed at
the hides and pieces of meat that toll
him what had become of his wife and
little ones, y" know.
"H amwared Quite frantic with grief.
and I was on the point of feeling very
sorry for the old chap when suddenly
he turned on me and attempted to bite
off my leg. Pity turned to hate, as It
were, and drawing my hunting knife 1
slashed the old chap viciously in tho
throat. He closed with me and would
hae done considerable damage but for
a timely thrust of the knife In his
"We lived on bear meat for a week
and got beastly sick of eating It eating
It half raw as we did. You see we could
not build a fire, but we cut the meat In
small pieces and singled It a little with
matches before chewing it.
"At last our guide reported the hlll
men gone and we made our way to our
base camp and fed up on canned goods
and copious cups of tea."
Hniin III nmnnaa
the postmaster at Princeton, asking
tor nis removal.
Inspectors were sent to Princeton to
Investigate the charge. They were sur
prised at the Princeton postofflce to
see at least a bushel of letters a day
going to the Ferris family. An in
estigation was started, resulting later
In a raid on Ferris' place. It Is said
"Mary Louise," alias "Susan Meyers,"
made a mysterious escape by disap
pearing through a trap door.
Later she was brought to Washington
by her father and placed In the care of
a "friend." It Is believed by the police
that the $1,000 in money and the dozen
or more expensive rings found In the
girl's possession were obtained from in
nocent young men, farmers and moun
taineers, who paid court to her by mall,
and sent valuable presents to her
Princeton address.
Thus her story about saving the money
she made by sewing and selling eggs
that she might go to Manila, P. I., to
live In happiness with a sister. Is dis
credited. After seeing it all but Impossible to
prevent extradition. Mary Louise
changed almost in a flash from "an In
nocent little inexperienced girl," as she
styled herself in an interview, to a
woman of the world. Turning upon De
tective Burlingame in United States Com
missioner Ilitt's office, she shook her fist
in his face and said:
'You dirty beast. Had It not been for
the police of Washington I could have
got through."
Then she admitted she was "Mary
Louise Ferris," that her age was
twenty-two, and not seventeen, as she
claimed when arrested.
Rear Admiral Peary, in Address to
Ohio Society, Also Tells
of Arctic Trips.
"This country will see two canals, I
believe, across the Isthmus," said Rear
Admiral Robert E. Perry, In his address
before the Ohio Society of the District
of Columbia, at its meeting at Rauscher's
last night.
Admiral Peary devoted the last part
of his address to explaining the condi
tions that h encounterea and overcame
in his conquest of the north pole. His
sJccess in ihe artlc. he said, could be
attributed to the fact that his party
adopted the kind of clothing used by the
Ljulmos. made from the skins of the
animals that 11 e In these regions. This
fcrm of clothing, lie said, had been de
veloped through generations of struggle
with the cold.
Tho cold of the arctic regions which la
about 107 degrees below freezing point.
Admiral Peary declared. Is no more disa
greeable, provided a man is properly
clothed and fed, than that of New York
or Boston. Work in the arctic is by no
means finished, he asserted, for there are
rezlons surrounding the poles about
which nothing Is known and where dis
coveries of startling results can be made.
In speaking of these unknown regions.
Admiral Peary advocated the establish
ment ot a station at the South Pole for
meteorological observations.
nun on New Jersey Bank.
Bayonne. N. J.. Dec S. A crowd of
deposlters besieged the First National
Bank today when a placard posted on
'ha door gave notice that It was in the
hands of the government. The bank
directors had offered to raise $700,000 to
keep It open, but Bank Examiner C. H.
Chapman rejected the plan.
Iloclcrfeller Gets Free Sticks.
Cleveland, Dec 8. A few days ago an
agent of John D. Rockefeller announced
that the oil king wanted to buy second
iiand bricks to pave his barnyard at
Forest HIlL Today he got bricks by
percel post from St. Paul, Omaha. Min
neapolis, and Chicago. "If they keep on
coming, I won't have to buy any," re
marked John D.
Sirs. James C. Cantrlll Dead.
Mrs. James Campbell Cantrlll. wife of
Representative Cantrlll. of Kentucky,
died at her home in Georgetown, Ky
yesterday, after an illness of six months.
Tuberculosis was the cause. Members
of the Kentucky delegation in Congress
will be. represented at tho funeral,-
Local Branch Initiate Class of ISO
at Rifles Armory.
Five thousand members of the District
cabinet of the National Union partici
pated last night In the class Initiation
of ICO new members at the National Rifles
Armory. Henry C. Smale, former presi
dent of the union; D. A. Helpman, super
intendent of the field, and Vice Presi
dent F. E. Ferguson were the speakers
of the evening.
Prior to the lnltlon, the members
and candidates formed In line and parad
ed to the Raleigh, where they were re
viewed by the speakers. The Initiation
was the largest ever held In the District,
and the degrees were confered by the
National Union Club degree team. Mr.
Smale urged the local club to co-operate
with the Grand Army whenever the op
portunity presented Itself.
Degeneracy Is responsible for the num
erous cases of needle poisoning
women that has been reported to the
police of New York, according to At
torney General McReynolds.
While the agents of the Department of
Justice are Investigating reports that an
organized band of white slavers are op-
crating by this method, the Attorney Gen
eral stated yesterday that he felt the
work was done by degenerates rather
than illegal traffickers In women.
"It strikes me that this Is the work of
those who are mentally Irresponsible,'
he said.
One I Wounded In tho Ann and
Both Are Arrested.
Rome, Dec 8. Slgnor Gambarotta, i
member of tho Italian Chamber of Depu
ties, was wounded In the arm today In a
sword duel with Slgnor Detilice, a fel
low-member of the Chamber.
The quarrel grew out of a discussion
in Parliament. In spite of the promi
nence of the principals they were
Attempted Murder Itesnlt
Fend, Police Believe.
New York. Dec S. While walking to
their homes in Grand street, Williams
burg, Charles Benedict and James
Kelley today were shot from ambush.
Both were taken to the hospital In
serious condition. On acount of the reti
cence of the men the police believe the
shooting resulted from a gang feud.
Twenty Ifart In Car Crash.
New York, Dec 8. Twenty persons were
Injured today and many Christmas shop
pers were thrown Into a panic-In a trol
ley car collision at Twenty-third street
and Sixth avenue, une car was derailed
and Jammed against an elevated railroad
pillar. One victim was pinned between
the car and the pillar and It was ten
minutes before policemen with axes re
leased him.
First race Sir Caledore, Tomboy,
Cliff Maid.
Second race Flatbush, Lura, Huda's
Third race Trade Mark, EI MahdL
Fourth race Charlestonian. Camp
eon, Bravo Cnnarder.
Fifth race Briar Path, Robert
Bradley, Right Easy.
Sixth race Merry Lad, Over the
Sands, Master Jim.
First race Zulu, Frazzle, Bright
stone. Second race Vested Rights, Luther,
Jlmmls GI1L
Third raco-Glpsy Lore, Chrlsto
phlne. Paw.
Fourth race Arb, Mimorioso, CoL
Fifth race Gemmcll, Mack B. Eu-
banks, Orlmar'Lad.
Sixth race Sigurd, Calelbumplan,
Citizens of East Washington Hear Dr.
Davidson and Others
A movement In which Dr. William M.
Davidson, retiring superintendent of pub
lic schools, participated was launched
last night for a new Eastern High School
at a meeting In the assembly room of the
school. The meeting was attended by
citizens of East Washington who are
deeply Interested In this project.
Dr. Davidson recalled his first visit to
the Eastern High School and the favor
able Impression it created upon him. He
referred to the Inadequacy of the present
buildings to accommodate the number ot
pupils who wish to attend. He pointed
out that Washington. In proportion to its
population, has more public school pupils
than any other city of Its size or larger In
the country. He declared that It was
with great reluctance and deep regret
that he was leaving Washington.
Henry P. Blair, president of the board
of education, urged the erection of a new
high school to supplant the present one.
He said he believed that it the proper fa
cilities were offered the enrollment would
be increased to $00 or 1.000 pupils. Mr.
Blair stated that he believed there was
a splendid chance of Congress appro
priating the SIjO.OOO which has been re
quested for the purpose of purchasing
the site for the new buildings.
Others who spoke were Dr. Wlllard S.
Small, principal of the Eastern High
School; D. C. Roper, First Assistant Post
master General; D. A. Edwards, president
of the Federation of Citizens' Associa
tions, and M. F. O'Donohuc
Representative Smith, of Idaho, who
was prevented from making a speech be
cause of official business, stated in a let
ter that was read before the meeting
that he would support the appropriation
both in and out of Congress.
laboratories. Only by knowing- the se
crets of both can we protect children ns
well as animals.
"We are in this work for the protection
of all helpless creatures, both human
and dumb, who are today. In our own
country, absolutely at the mercy of a
class of medical men that Is accountable
to no law but Its own.
"I have heard it stated that medical
men experiment only on poor people
whose lives are worth nothing.
Explains Good to Be Accomplished
Speaking of the good to be accom
plished by the congress. Its president,
Edward H. Clement, of Boston, Mass.,
"This congress has brought together a
strong body of people, strong In the hope
of regulating vivisection in the United
States of America. For my part I would
like to see It abolished, but of course
strict restriction, so to speak, will satisfy
us for the present. The anti-vlvlsectlon
movement has taken- great noia in Eng
land, and Is winning strong and wonder
ful support In the United States.
"Most of the vivisection practiced .to
day Is perfectly barren work and incurs
useless torture. Every practitioner of
vivisection should be known to author!
ties, and his efforts closely watched for
Illegal and Inhuman practices.
"There can be no doubt but that human
vivisection, so far as experimenting with
serum, serms. and vaccines are con
cerned. Is extensively employed on the
quiet In hospitals all over the world. The
evidences of this can be found In the
reports of medical and other learned so
cieties whicn the general puoiic seiaora
"For every triumph of a serum there
has been scores of failures at a cost
of human and other life.
Many Interesting delegates are here
from foreign countries. Among them
is Miss Llnd at Hageby. of London
England, who recently conducted a fa
mous libel case for the purpose ot ven-
tlllatlnir the subject of vivisection.
Speaking of this case last nignt, ane
"This trial, at which I acted as my
own lawyer. lasted sixteen days.
stirred all England. Although I lost
the case technically. I expected to do
so. and It bared the cold fscts to every
one who could read the newspapers In
England. Newspapers can accomplish
much good In this work."
So Just to Prove It, Mile. Teyte Sings
Several Pieces at Press
Club Reception.
Observed of all observers at tho Na
tional Press Club's "ladles day" recep
tion yesterday afternoon, Maggie Teytc
Prima donna of the Chicago-Philadelphia
Grand Opera Company, paid her hosts the
double compliment of declaring that their
language Is the language of song" and
proving it by singing several pfeces in
"They tell you that English Is not the
language for song," said Miss Teyte.
"They tell you that foreign languages
are musical; and tnat tne English lan
guage is Incapable of high, aristlc musi
cal expression. Nothing could be fur
ther from the truth."
'Of course almost every well-known
opera is written In Italian. French, or
German. And most of the European
teachers or singing are ot thoso nation
alities. All this has kept the English
language In the background. This
wrong. English is tne real ianguago for
The affair at-the club yesterday was ar
ranged to give the women friends ot Its
members an opportunity to wmper good
byes to the present home before the club
enters Its new quarters In the Riggs
Building. When Mile Teyte was told
this was a "farewell performance" she
added Tostl's "Good-bye" to the generous
program she had already rendered.
Dr. E. I Hilton Under Knife.
Suffering from an acute attack of
appendicitis. Dr. E. L. Mason, of the
Portner, was operated on at Garfield
Hospital yesterday afternoon. While
his condition Is serious, bis attending
physicians are confident he will re
cover. The operation was performed
by Dr. Albert Stavely. his personal
friend, asslsted'by Dra. Wellington and
Frank Leech.
Slncle Tnx Clnb Meets.
John J. Murphy, tenement house
commissioner of New York City, and
Mrs. Alice Thacker Post, wife of the
Assistant Secretary of the Interior, ad
dressed the meeting of the Woman's
Single Tax Club at the Public Library
last night.
Countess to Get Divorce.
London. Dec 8. Countess do, la Ward
today was granted restitution t her con
jugal rights Im Divorce Court, her hus
band.' Earl de la Ward, making no de
fense. This Is the preliminary step to a
Former U. S. Official Makes Outline
of Propaganda of National
general outline of the propaganda
of the National Conservation Association,
In refutation of the recent charge that
"the conservationists lack a constructive
program" was made yesterday by Glfford
Pinchot. Mr. Pinchot said that the asso
ciation intended to keep on agitating time
limit water right franchises until results
are obtained.
The National Conservation Associa
tion will continue to strive for legisla
tion opening' the public waterpowers to
prompt and beneficial use," said Mr.
Pinchot. "That has been one of its chief
alms ever since It was organized, and
It will not give up the fight until it gets
results. The association holds that wa-
terpower franchises should be granted
for fifty years. Irrevocable for the flrst
thirty years so as to provide reasonable
security and attractiveness of Investment,
but revocable thereafter at the will of
the government.
"The association will continue Ms work
for the opening ot the coal fields of
Alaska, both to domestic use and to
development, on a larger scale. In the
Interest of citizens of Alaska and of the
nation. Nor will It relax its efforts to
ward legislation to prevent tho pollution
of Interstate and navigable streams.
Regulation of the use of the grazing
lands of the public domain Is an essen
tial step In reducing the cost of living.
News. Nuggets from
Telegraph and Cable
Springfield, Mass.. Dec 8. The Indian
summer of 1313 In central and Western
Massachusetts has been so long and of
such a decided character that the farm
ers of Ware are harvesting an extra' hay
Union HUL N. 3h Dec . Simultaneous
trouble on their phones, each trying to
get the other, delayed only a few min
utes news of the simultaneous deaths of
Archibald Boyle, forty, here, and Arthur
Boyle, his nephew. In New York,
New York, Dec 8. 'Tm a hero." said
Morris Carman when Policeman Schaefer
caught him running from a tenement
house. 'There's a fire. I saved a baby.'
Schaefer'a fingers were burned by a hot
Iron under Morris coat.
London, Dec 8. The British public has
subscribed half of 53,000 required to buy
back for the nation a collection of Brown
ing lovo letters sold to an auctioneer.
Syracuse, Dec 8. Because Syracuse
-University co-eds danced the tango at
the Havenhall Dormitory ball last week
seventy-five of them have been ordered
not to attend dances at all, and during
the next two weeks to be In their rooms
by 10 o'clock each night
Philadelphia, Dec 8. Declaring that
they had wheeled their three little girls
nearly 1.300 miles In baby carriages, Mil
ton IJpdrgraff and his wife arrived in
this city last night after a four-month
Journey from Nebraska.
Chicago, Dec 8. Profits from the sale of
newspapers on the streets of Milwaukee
enabled Philip Elsonborg of that city to
begin a course of study at a medical
school In this city. Altogether he has
saved enough to Insure his education.
Elsonborg will continue to ply his profes
sion as a news nustler.
Boston. Dec 8. "Dakota Dan," who
fought unsuccessfully for seven years
to establish his Identity as heir to the
Russell estate, will take boarders as a
means of livelihood,
St. Louis. Dec 8.-Gaby Deslys said
today that If she marries she will marry
an American, "becauso they are nothing
but big babies. The Englishman is too
serious, and the Frenchman sou can
never trust."
London, Dec S. The prospect of a
strike of 100.000 employes of the British
postofflce during the Christmas season
increases dally. A national committee
of the employes" unions will meet this
week to decide the question.
Cambridge. Mass., Dec S. A profes
sorship of Latin-American history and
economics has Just been endowed at
Harvard. The course to be given will be
for undergraduates, and Is designed to
familiarize students with the Importance
of American Interests In the Latin-American
Philadelphia. Dec. 8 Demonstrations
of various machines and materials used
In road building and moving pictures
showing different conditions of streets
and roads were features of the tenth an
nual convention of the American Road
Builders' Association whhh began here
ft Hotel ofrefTned
celegance, located in
Newark's social centre
Easily accessible to
theatre . and. shoppinct 1
Sngtc roonsjaWr htrtsj-2gfe3?
Single rooms with ba&s 3eo599,
Doable rooms wish bazhs 32?fo8??
Wetherbee tfWood
Fifth Ave fffiflffhSt,
new york: city
Make Your Dollar Produce More
in a New York City Hotel
Two Specialties
rjJ A pleasant room with private bath, 1
OV PER DAY facing large open court. I
CNct M nam. bot coa bnadrtd si eW.) I
An excellent room with private bath,
,J PER DAY facing street, SoiiuSern-exposure.
. Uvot one saco. on agnqr-teTca cc raeaj
Also attractive rooms without bath from $2.00.
most moderate
The Restaurant prices ate
v& Wffm Pa
One minute from 5 ofthe Ingest ijepamnent stores.
Ffre mmntu walk from 19 prinapj tnestres.
Wknm a block of the Fifth Arc shopping dtttrict.
Every use of ttinsportsnon puses the door.
Fifth Avenue Bus hues and pnadpal surface fines.
The Hudson Tubes acton the street.
Elevated Railroad Stirion across the street.
Subway Station three rnfmitrt away.
Grand Central Sutioa. within seven mnrntn,
Pennsylvania Railroad Station just one block away.
For anoaicax one aald aik no more.
The Hotel
Ettahlished I6M6
Broadway, 32nd and 33rd Streets
New York
Bi)i 50,000 Christmas Stamps In
Antl-Tnlerclol Fight.
New York. Dec 8. Amons the large
purchases of Ited Cross stamps an
nounced today at the headquarters ot the
New York Tuberculosis Committee was
one by John D. Rockefeller for DO.000.
costlns SJOO. Indications are that there
will be a larger sale ot the stamps man
ever before. It Is probable that tho
total number of stamps sold before
Christmas will reach 50,000.000,
,, divorce.
One Whiten Jeveler' 'Window
While Olber Hobs Store.
New York, Dec. S. "While Solomon
Goldman, a lewelcr. was at the DanK
today havine a check certified, a man
with a pail of whitening mixture and a
ras covered the display window and the
door of the store.
Meanwhile a confederate, who could
not be seen from tho street because ot
the mixture on the glass, rifled the store
of J3.00O worth of jewelry, thero being
no clerk present.
Harrison Heads Texas 1'nclHc.
New York, Dec. 8. Fairfax Harrison,
recently elected president of the South
ern Railway Company to succeed the
late "William Flnley. today was elecM
president of the Cincinnati, New Orleans
and Texas Pacific Hallway Company.
Chronic Sufferer Always Find Relief
from Few Dotes.
If you are bothered with backache
or rheumatism, havo disagreeable.
annoying bladder or urinary disorders
to contend with or ouner -wun any
other of the many miseries tnat come
from weak kidneys, here is a guaran
teed remedy you can depend upon.
It is a nosltlve fact that Croxono
promptly overcomes such disorders.
It soaks right In. cleans out the
stopped up kidneys and makes them
filter and sift out the poisonous waste
matter from the blood. It neutralizes
and dissolves the uric acid that lodges
the joints and muscles, causing
rheumatism: soothes and heals me
delicate linings of the bladder.
More than a few doses ot Croxone
are seldom required to relieve even the
obstinate, long-standing cases.
You will And Croxone entirely aii
fercnt from all other remedies. It is
so prepared that It la practically Im
possible -to take' it without results. An
original package costs but a trifle, and
your druggist is authorized to return
the purchase price 'it Croxone falls to
give the desired results the very first
So thorough in construction and so good in quality that you'll never have cause
to regret giving it. Start the payments after the first of January.
MT Open Saturday Night, Dec 13, and Dec 20 till 9 o'Clock. "9
Library and Living Room Furniture
Made of fumed oak, with the best Spanish leather.
$50 sort $35
$75 sort $45
$85 sort $55
$100 sort $62
$20 sort $14.50
$25 sort $15.50
$35 sort $1730
$50 sort $3230
Armchairs and
$15 sort $9.90
$18 sort $1230
$20 sort $1330
$25 sort $15.00
Of highly polished ma
hogany. A handsome
gift to the wife or
This $32.50
ffll II
1(1 1
Made of golden oak, early
English, oak or mahogany.
What is more rensible to give than a rug? If such appeal to you,
you'll find our rug department on the second floor offers a splendid as
sortment from which to choose.
S3 Oriental lion mostly Kaxaka and Dashestana, IsAjkai a4fc
lira from 4x0 to SxS feet Trhlch are now marked 63S 1S fill
27x54 Axminster Rugs 13.50 value cut to. ... as.25
3ox72 Axminster Bugs J5.50 value cut to. ........ ,..... ....... 3J5
6x9 Axminster Rues J1S.00 value cut to..............,.,..-...$ii3o
9x11 Axminster Hugs $33.00 value cut to. ..................... ..$23.73
27x54 Wilton Ruffs J 6.00 value cut to...........,..,..............i-C
36x61 Wilton Bus J10.00 value cut to v.... 7.30
4.6x6.6 Wilton Buss 112.00 value cut to...., s&so
3x1! Wilton Bucs J60.00 value cut to .. 14ZS0
6x9 Brussels Bugs $12.00 value cut to ..... STJC
8.3x10.6 Brussels Bugs $18.00 value cut to -...... (1330
9x1! Brussels Bugs $32.50 value cut to 118.75
Lansburgh Furniture Co .5.2 ninths.
.. .A-
jt4Mq3teu'...flriM -feg

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