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The Washington herald. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, January 08, 1918, Image 3

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Roosevelt, Farmers an<T La
bor Leaders Ai-vcxate En
franchisement of Women.
? Anal concentrated drive for wo
man suffrage from quarters outside
regular suffrace tore?? I* beine made
la the*e laat thre? days before tb?
proposed con? tltution?X amendment
comes to ? ?rote. Thursday.
-Pasa tbe Federal suffrace amend
ment" _ the order to Concrea? from
organised farmers, political leader?,
patriotic war workers and labor
"Work and use your influence In be
half ot the Federal coa?titutioi?.1
amendment permitting women to
vote." I? the wording of a letter to
all N?w Tork Congressmen from tbe
Federation of Lal or of New Tork.
?igned by A. ?. lates, secretary
treasurer. And this is only one of
tb? bebest? from the American Fed
eration of Labor, pledged to further
the amendment. t
Hew Party a?aajenteaaeBt.
The newly formed National party of
Prohibitionist?, Socialista and Progres
sives, is ?ending a letter to every
member of Congre??, signed by John
Spargo, urging tbem to work and rote
for tbe measure. ,
The National Council of Women, the
largest body of women In :he United
State?, with a membership of 7.0OO.O0O.
?ends to every Congregara?? a copy of
it? recent resolution, urging the Preei
dent and Congres? to expedite the
passage of suffrage to women.
I?adera of tbe National Woman's
party tonight are predicting certain
victory Thursday. Miss Alice Paul,
national chairman and recent hunger
striker, says:
"We cannot believe Prealdent WlP
?on wilt so fall to read tbe signs of
the tiroes as to permit democracy to
loae a battle in this country. The
Republican? are pledged to do more
than their share. The responsibility
ts upon the Democrat? and President
WiUon, as tbe leader of his party."
Tele?;????? Pee? Ia.
? battery of tele-rams urging the
pasa?ge of the Federal suffrage
amendment and suggesting the
chances of ratification by the several
states has been received by Mrs. Car
rie. Chapman Catt. president of the
National American Woman Suffrage
Association, from State governors..
Uov. Whitman has already spoken
for New York. Gov. Lister 1? sure
the Washington legislature will ratify
the amendment if it is passed by Con
gress. Uov. Stewart, of Montana,
?ires: "I liope Federal amendment
??ill pass. Montana favors woman
I-Yom Wyoming came the following:
"After forty-nine yesxs of experience
with woman suffrage. Wyoming en
thusiastically and unqualifiedly may
reconimend the adoption by the na
tion of the Federal woman suffrage
amendment.*' Gov. Gunter, of Col
orado, wires: "I think it a just and
wise move to extend the right of suf
frage to the women of the nation."
The governor- of Kansas, Arthur Cap
per, teatine? that: "I hope Congress
will pass the Federal suffrace amend
Governor Boyle says Nevada's people
"want to see suffrage established na
tion-wide a? part of the Follerai Con
stitution," "Idaho ia in favor of na
tional enfranchisement of our wom
Oregon'? governor. Jame? Withy
combe, wire? that he is a strong ad
vocate of* the Federal suffrage amend
?, The Utah legislature by unanimous
vote recommended tbe adoption of an
amendment to the national Constitu
tion granting woman suffrace.
"I very earnestly hope that Con
gre?? will pass the suffrage amend
ment at once. Justice demands thia
action; and no possible ?rood can come
from further delay." wrote Former
President Roosevelt.
194-Year-Old Ship
In Denmark's Fleet
''opetihagen, Jan. 7.?Constance is
JIM years old. Constance has seen ten
-"Danish kings come and go. Constance
is a wooden sailing vessel and soon
will celebrate her 200th anniversary of
service. Constance wa? well named.
The Danish sailing fleet, despite the
ravag?e of the submarine, still has
sixteen wooden vessels each more
than 100 years old. These vessels aver
age 414 registered tona
In March, 1916, there were only four
of these vessels more than 1,080 tons,
but purchases abroad since that time
have now increased the number of
wooden vessels to twenty-five which
are over 1,000 tons.
War Department Shifts
Location of Bureaos
Establ?bment of the war council In
lb? War Department and It? aaslcn
ment to the quarters formerly occu
pied by the Judge advocate general
and appointment divisions haa resulted
In striking changes In the location of
various bureau?. Theae two divisions
?re now In the old office? of tbe Ord
nance Bureau, which haa been trans
ferred to the new frame building near
Henry Park. The old Geological Sur
rey building on F ?treet. near Four
teenth ?treet, is being used t? the
temporary home of the administration
laion of the Ordnace Bureau, while
Henry bandings are beine prepared
its occupancy.
Army Engineers Reject
Pork Barrel Projects
Dedarliia; for the atmen ecomony
In public expenditure?, the army en*
sincera reported unfavorably to Con
mtj yesterday on the following pro
Deepening of Oalveston, Tex., har
bor. Dredging the present channel
should be continued, however.
Deepening Great Lake channel? to
make poaavlble the operation of any
veaael which can navigate through
the enlarged Wetland Canal.
Improvement? of Nehalem River,
Ore.. Tuaaloo River, Oa., and further
improvement of Calooshatchee River,
?Slippery Roads Prevent Motorcycle
Guards' Attendance.
President and atra. Wilson played
! golf yesterday on Icy link? in freeting
? brea**?. Their heavy golf ?hoes pro
| tected them to ?ome extent from tbe
?now and Ice.
I Road condition? on the way to the
I Unk? wer? ?o bad that motorcycle
' guard? could not follow the White
? House ear.
: Yesterday was the first time the
President. ha? golfed in two week?.
! Pressure of business had engaged his
?attention closely.
? Golf nattiii.il> was precluded.
Notable Audience Hears Chorus of
225 Voices.
More than I.OOO local society people
turned out last night to witness the
presentation of Handel's "The Mes
siah," under the auspices ef the
Oratorio Section ' of Washington.
every available space in th. vast audi
torium of th? Central High School
being filled.
The production wa? featured with a
chorus of SS voice* under the direc
tion of Sydney Lloyd Wrtghtson. Both
the musical director and the entire
chorus of well-known local vocali???
gave their services gratuitously in the
preparation of this work. -?After the
actual working expenses of the or
ganization have been deducted, the
proceeds of the collection, amounting
to a considerable sum, will be donated
to the Red Cross.
Tbe list of patronesses of the affai,
included the following: Mra Wood
row Wilson. Mrs. Thomas R. Mar
shall. Mrs. Robert La-nslng, Mrs. New
ton D. Baker. Mrs. Albert S. Burle
?on, Mrs. Franklin K. Lane, Mrs.
David F. Houston. Mrs. William C.
Redfleld. Mra Charles Henry Butler,
Mrs. Calder?n Carnale. Mrs. Frank
O. Carpenter. Mra. Stephen B. Elklns,
Mrs. E. B. Granden. Mrs. A. G. Hens
ley. Mra. Rudolph Kauttmann, Mra.
George W. McLanahan, Mr?. James
Parmelee. Mrs. Jame? Brown Scott,
Mra. Willard ?. BrowruTon. Mr?. W.
a Culbertson. Mrs. Frederic A. De
lano, Mrs. A. P. Gardner. Mrs. Eugene
Hale, Mr?. Adolph Caspar Miller.
Mrs. Frank Lyon Polk. Mrs. Buckner
Randolph. Mts. Matthew T. Scott and
Mrs. Charles Wood.
Investigator Asserts He Never Said
U. S. Would Become Packer.
Francia J. Heney. investigating the
high cost of living for the Federal
Trade Commission, yesterday re
plied to J. ogden Armour's statement
that Mr. Heney used unfair methods,
and denied that he or any of the
commissioners had said the govern?
ment would take over the packing
"Mr. Armour wen knows," said Mr.
Heney, "that I did not at any time
make any statement which could be
tortured Into even an intimation that
tbe United State? is planning to have
receivers take over and run tbe pack
ing business.'
"Moreover, no member of the coma
mission made any such statement in
my presence or hearing."
Mr. Heney added that he ne+er had
said he intended to prosecute tbe
Diners in Panic When Plate Glass
Front I? Wrecked.
Persons dining; at the Olobe Res
taurant. Thirteenth and E streets
northwest. last night were thrown
Into a panic when the large plate
glas? ?-window was broken by the
top of a manhole cover that had
been blown off by an accumulation
of gas.
The cover, according; to the po
lice, went off with an explosion
that rivaled the famous French
Terrified women rushed to the
street when the clang of the fire
department ?ronera waa heard, and
excitement reigned until the police
arrived from the First precinct and
succeeded in movine; the crowd.
Sunday night also Washingten
lan? were thrown In a frenty when
another manhole cover near tha
one which ws? thrown off laat
night blew off and was lifted about
twenty feet In the air.
? know something
th at will clearyour stun
"When my complexion was
resi, rough and pimply, I waa ao
ashamed that I never had any
rali. I imagined that people
avoided me?perhapa they dull
But the regular use of Resinol
Scalp?with a little Reainol Oint
ment just at first?haa given me
back my clear, healthy akin. I
wish you'd try it!"
1 Soap alao clear
?way amradnx? and keep the hair healtky aad
attractive. For trial free, "trite to Dept. _-R,
Raatao-, BaJri__oc?, Mai.
Government Requisitions
Space in Station for
War Purposes, s
It became known yeaterday that In
addition to taking over the control
of ?II the railroad?*? throughout the
country, the government ha? a??
absorbed all tbe available space In
Union Station, Its latest ?enl?vement
In thi? direction, being the complet?
occupancy by the aviation section of
the Signal Corp? of the Immense
gymnasium at th? east end of the
Of late this portion of the structure
ha? been utilised by Compa??a? H,
S. and W, of the Home Defense
? League Rlflea for drllllnc pui%~ses.
I the two laat-nsmed companies being
I composed exclusively of employe? of
I the Wishington Railroad Terminal
? Company, which has had full charge
! of all the railway lines operating from
j this city up to the tlm? Uncle Sara
assumed his pasltion ?t the throttle.
! Theee three companies c^mblifed
j embrace a memberehlp of nearly ?00.
! and hav? been notified that the gov
i ernment will t?k? po?ea?lon of their
] former drill room on J?nu?ry 10.
I In conaequence of these conditions.
1 Company ? haa been assigned to the
Dunbar High School in which to hold
! Its drills in future, while the other
two companies have not yet settled
upon any definite place.
1 . M. ?'. *. Age-ted.
The railroad branch of the T. at.
C. A. haa also been compelled to
yield a goodly portion of it? space
to the need? of the government, tb?
reading room, library, billiard room,
card committee room besides the
big gymnasium alluded to being ab
sorbed by the equipment division of
the Quartern??ter*? Corpa, leaving
only the main office, bathroom, bed?,
locker rom ?nd a small auditorium
room for the institution, which has
been fitted up to answer the purpose
of reading room, library and bil
liard room combined.
Only th? superintendent's office,
engineer's department and auditor's
office of the Washington Terminal
Company is left Intact on the up
per floors of Union Station, every
inch of available space there beine
taken up in Uncle Sam's round-up
of quarters for war preparation.
For some time the cenerai engineer
ing corps of the army has ben In pos
session of the premise? at Fifteenth
and U streets northwest, owned ?nd
occupied by the M. A. Winter Com
pany, and baa alao taken over the
branch postoffice building on the ad
joining corner, owned by the ?ami
corporation, leaving the latter only It?
main office in the Winter building and
limited quarter? tn the rear of th?
poatoffic? with which to conduct its
George H. Wiiulow, secretary of the
Railroad division of the T. M. C ?..
affected by the absorption of it? quar
ters in Union Station, laat night an
nounced that bis institution la accom
modating fully 200 railroad employe?
with sleeping quarters, and that he did
not think they would be disturbed.
"Tha other reaso-. for haste, la tbe
continually increasing lack of ton
nage. . A? tbe entente Is very depen
dent on tbe aea for it? forwftrding.
the freight space intended for the
civil population must be added to
thoaa transport?.
Waitlac fer ?merle?.
"In one of tbe future issues it might
be mentioned that tbe present situa
tion in Russia ha? tbe appearance of
being caused by the entente with the
view to her (Russia's) continuing for
a time?perhapa until the actual par
ticipation by the Americana. How
lone that will be remains to be seen.
It I? of consequence to set forth the
opinion that a new offensive will
speedily take place as amounting to a
"In referring to the Skagerak
battle, it Is of the utmost Importance
to use the greatest energy In freeing
the neutrale from the pretended* Eng
lish suprentacy of the sea."
Bar? D.? Flesh Ads.
The regulations go to the veriest
details in saying; what the German
paper? may or may not print For
"Advertisements In which doc
flesh Is offered for sale are not al
lowed. Their acceptance is forbid
den.*? -*
Some of the regulations, which
cover a two month?? period follow
in?; the entry of the United State? in
the war last spring, follow:
"Newa about excesses and unreal
in Pr?gue may not be published.
"The publication and discussion
of the resolutions adopted In a
strike meeting of the Leipzig union?
and of a telegram sent to the Im
perial chancellor are not permissi
"There Is no objection to the re
printing: of the manifesto of the In
dependent Socialist party In case It
is adversely commented upon, even
without Irritating sharpness.
"In the Interest of a victorious car
rying through of the war, which is en
dangered by every stoppage of work,
expressions of the press which rec
ommend a strike or express themselves
otherwise tn favor of a strike are for
"Utterances which are directed
against strikes are Indeed not subject
to censorship, but It Is supposed there
by that they are kept free from Im
moderate sharpness which could of
fer material for Irritating the people.
**Offer? of food from the occupied
Eastern war ?one may not be pub
lished- The acceptance of such adver
tisement? is forbidden.
"It 1? deatred that the great enemy
flying m?chine loase? ?? the month
of May may be strongly emphasised
by large heading? or in some other
particular manner."
In Its Informal and unofficial dis- j
closure, th? State Department re-1
marks: ?
"These Instructions offer a very suc- j
etnet proof that the German prese can
not and certainly does not reflect the
attitude of the German people a? a
Between 700 and 800 clerk? will
be affected by the moving of the
income tax divlaion from its pres
ent quarter? Ib the Treasury to
Convention Hall, which commenced
yeaterday. The work devolving on
this divlaion baa been greatly aug
mented in the last few months, and
additional help I? added dally.
An orchestral concert wa? given
yeeterday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock
at the Marine Barrack? by the Ma
rine Band, with William H. Santel
mann aa leader. The program waa
featured by Symphony 41, "Jupiter,"
from Mosart,
Read These Price?
Then Be Thankful
You're in the U. S. A.
Butter Is selling In Berlin at t-.-S
per pound, sugar at M cent? per
pound, ham and bacon at t2.ll per
pound and Ivory ?oap at five bar?
for tl.l?.
Thl? Information wa? received by
the United^ State? Food Administra
tion from a responsible person, who
personally had* charge of hi? own
apartment In Berlin, aa to food price?
current In that city previous to hi?
return to thl? country about Octo
ber 1.
These price? are from four to five
time? a? high a? those now obtain
ing in the United States.
Prominent Men Candidate* for Di
rectorate at Meeting Tonight.
The board of director? of the Wa?h
ington Chamber of Commerce will be
elected tonight at the annual meeting
of the organization at Rautchcr's.
Earl Oodwln and Frank W. Wood
Held, both newspaper ftien, are ln
ctyded on the nomination Hat, which
Is headed by John Barrett, director
of the Pan American Union; Fuel Ad
minlatrator John L? Weaver and more
than, two ?core other prominent men
of Washington.
One woman, Ml?? Mary (?/Tool?, for
the first time In the history of the
chamber will be on the list of nomi
nee! for a directorate.
A president and two vice presidents
will be voted for. It I* thought prob
able that A. 1-eftwlch Sinclair, pres
ent occupant of the chair of the presi
dent, will be re-elected to a second
"Th. Development of Jewish Colt
onies in Palestine" was the subject
of an address by Ittamar ben Avi
laat nicht In the veitry rooms of
the Eighth Street Temple, under the
auspices ot the Washington Zionist
Dr. H. M Ami, of the British Em
bassy, also discussed the recon
struction of Palestine from a ?den
tine standpoint.
Yesterday Champ Clark, Speaker
of the House of Repr?sentative?,
announced that he was In full ac
cord with the Zionist movement,
and offered hi? aid In establishing
a Jewish state In Palestine.
Essentials Only Will Be Car
ried by Roads Until Coal
Shortage Is Relieved.
New Tork, Jan. 7.?New Yorker? to
night were faced with the question of
abandoning non-essential? a? the re
sult of the shortage of coal. Imme
diate and pressing needs have been
cared for In a number of respect?,
but the coal supplies reaching the city
were described by Harry T. Peter?,
chairman of the mayor's fuel commit
tee and head ?f the local Federal Con
servation Board, a. only "protection."
? number of industrie? have been
compelled to ?hut down aa the result
of the fallur? of their normal fuel re
ceipts and the workmen have been sent
home. Hospital supplies are low,
churches are unable to open their
doors and what loom? aa serious 1?
the one-day supply of fire houees.
Some government work has been af
fected by the famine and the ship
ping situation ha? not been materially
relieved. As the result of strenuous
effort? a number of trans-Atlantic ves
sels were cleared. The majority, how
ever, are held with full cargoes aboard
awaiting bunker coal.
Say New Eas-laad Favored.
New York officiale were aroused
when they discovered that priority
orders In favor of New England
were taking a great quantity of
the coal arriving here. Messages
were sent to Fuel Administrator
Oarfleld and Secretary McAdoo ask
ing that there be sufficient lifting
of these orders to relieve the situa
tion here.
"New York Is on the map." Mr.
Peters declared. "Our present sup
plies ?re only protective? We are
not asking for any advantage over
other sections of the country but
we do went to know If we are get
ting our fair share of the coal dis
Officials In Washington were ask
ed tonight to furrrish a list of what
Is considered non-essentials and It
Is planned to lop off many of them.
The Injunction against light nights
is being pfsctlrally. unanimously
obeyed and the few remaining cases
of violations are being eliminated.
France WS. Recogsite
Ukranian Government
Pari*. Jan. 7.?The French govern
ment intend? ?oon to recognise th?
Independence of the Ukraine, It wa?
announced today by Le Matin. Franc,
already haa given recognition to the
government of Finland. Th. decision
now to recognise Ukrainian Indepen
dence Indicate? that th? French
government ha? definitely adopted tbe
policy of ?upportlng every ?tabi,
government In Ruasla?. who?, co
operation will Insure th? future peace
of the Rutsian federation and remedy
present chaotic condition?.
-Houses in Potomac Park for Sol
dier* Guarding Utilities.
It wa? announced yesterday by Brie.
Oen. J. Mel. Carter, chief of the mili
tia bureau of the War Department,
that immediate construction of a suit
able cantonment to house the United
State? guards ha? been authorised by
his office for Potomac Park, Juat east
of the railroad embankment, on the
site of the camp used by the Separate
Battalion when stationed there.
The United States Guard? assigned
to duty at this point comprise a unit
of the li.?OO men now being enlisted
throughout the country for ?ervlc. In
protecting public utilities, and la being
rapidly recruited ?t varioua ?ection?.
Guarding of bridges and railroad tun
nel? will be feature? of It? operation?.
The new battalion in process ef for
mation .for thia point will Include 21
officer? and MX) men. Maj. Gen. Wil
liam M. Mann, commanding the East
ern Department at New York, will
have the ?election of the commanding
In lieu of tent?, suitable wooden
houses will be provided for those
about to take their place?.
Money which had been paid by
holder? of season ticket? for the
Boston Symphony Orchestra cod
cri.- is now being refunded by
Mrs. Katie WlUon-Greene, all con
certs. Including the one billed for
thia evening, having been concelled.
The Department of Justice ha? de
clared Dr. Karl Muck, conductor of
the orchestra, and twenty-two of
it? member? to be Germen subject?,
prohibited by the President ? enemy
alien proclamation from entering
the District.
^ Utmost m
?? Endet
More than fifty technical engineer
ing expert? ?t the regular aeral
monthly meeting of the American As
sociation of Engineers, Washington
Chapter, held last night in the Stock
Exchange Hal! of tbe Htbb? building,
passed a resolution calling for the ea
tabllahment of permanent quarters for
the organisation, and another au
thorising the publication of an?
magasine before tbe next meeting
January 21.
A. P. Connor, secretary.. was deal?.
nated editor and publisher of t??
magasine. A committee appointed 14
?elect quarters for the orgaiiiratios
consists of J. C. l?brke. R. F. BenaeJ
and A. Ren?en.
G. L Howard, in a abort ?drtra?,
pointed out th?t the membership of th?
association should continue to arrow.
a? the government need ef technical
engineers and experta Increased ?,???
the progr?s? of the war.
We Are No Stronger
Than Our Fighting Blood
Physic*. Fit??? Our SeW Relia??.
The great world struggle will be
won by stamina. Courage without
physical fitness Is absolutely worth
less. That is why our great army is
made up only of men who are with
out the slightest physical defect.
But there le a constant warfare
closer home, that you are vitally in
terested in. It is the warfare of dis
ease against your health, a struggle
that ia always going on, and one for
which you muet always keep your
system prepared.
And your blood supply is the for
tress upon which you must depend. If
it is kept pure and free from any
weakening; influence, the germs of
disease cannot find lodgment, but
?we promptly expelled, snd good
health is assured.
But you should take no chanc *?
with this mainstay of defense. Im
purities are liable to creep into
blood and so weaken your systi
that It is unable to resist even t he
most ordinary ailments. This means
the beginning of the atta' h. ? * ?
will result in the undermining of your,
8. 8. 8., the world's most renown?-?!
blood remedy, will keep th?* blood ab
solutely pure and free of every trac?
of impurity. This great old remedy?
which has been in constant us* for
more than fifty years, keeps the sys
tem in perfect condition by pur.f > ing
the blood and cleansing it thorough
ly. Write for valuable booklet about
the blood supply, sent free- by Swift
Specific Co.. A-41. Swift Laborau>ry.
Atlanta, Ga.?Adv.,
Important Special Purchase
and Sale of Men's Madewell
Honiht at Aetmally *???"???? Thee
t'oet of ?'rodurtlo?.
Own ne to minor f_ u 1U, man ufa? tun*. .?>
mad? an ?xtr-ordinary prie* oonceaai .an to
mi oo thia w?id>rful a_-4_rtZD?rDt--fiT_mb?_r?v
about M) fin? G? ion Salta, tn all ai/??? for
dm?. -Palaia B-ral-*-*fitrwt ??-??t. ,
VLSmAEHL Ql_\IJT?_?S - CCCR?a STiU? ?, A-LLOfBl,
Entire Stock of Girls' Coats at
One-half Off Marked Pricea.
r-baiea ft m? ooat i? ?to? i? our Qiil
dt?? Derart??u A? ?crii?n aMurt
roent of larva? at??? and malina? ?o
ehonae from in mar? 2 to 14 r?a?.
Coatg that Were $4 to $35
Are Now Only Sa to $12.50.
Tklrat rimar.
Annual January Sale of ^???? C^Oat?llJ?S
'-?? "-11 ?~~*? ?t"*?1?- a??? ? ttn? a? _ m _ ,-. _ _ ?_,___ ^** ?mW
Dvectitrn? for Knitting the
Army and Navy Sleeveless Sweater and Muffler
With BUCJLLA Extra-heavy Knittinjj Wonted
Art. 7998 (Khaki ?Color)
hanks Khaki BUCILLA Extra-heavy Knitting Worsted
1 pair B?CI-LLA Knitting Needles, No. 8, exact size of this
dot. fix
Cast on 72 sts.; k 2, ? 2 for 4 inchc?. Knit plain until sweater
measures 25 inches (work should be about 18 inches in width).
Knit 24 stitches; bind off 24 stitches for neck, loose. Knit 24 stitches.
Knit 7 ridges on each shoulder, cast on 24 stitches (opposite those
bound off). Knit plain for 21 inches. Purl 2, knit 2 for 4 inches.
Sew up sides, leaving o inches open for armholes. Make 2 rows
single crochet around neck and 1 row single crochet around the
armholes. -* ?
4 hanks Khaki BUCILLA Extra-heavy Knitting Worsted Art,
1 pair BUCILLA Knitting Needles, No. 8, exact size of this
dot. f
Cast on 44 stitches or II inches. Plain knitting for 68 inches.
These instructions are for the "Bucilla" Bear Brand Extra-heavy
Khaki Yarn, at $1.10 per hank, or $4.35 pound of four hanks. On
sale here.
Palala ?.?ral?Art >>e?lew?rk De??.
Offering Substantial Savings on Seasonable Merchandise.
TTiousartds of yards of Fashionable Dress Goods and Coatings have been marked
down for quick selling.
S3 50 54-incb
Wool Velour,
Yard. $2.89
For winter coats,
suits and auto
skirts, also chil
dren's coats and
wraps. All late
$3.50 54-inch Burel
la Coatings, Yd.,
In shades of wine.
blackrmidniKht, beet
root, pold, tan. re
seda and mustard.
Reduced only for the
?-?rda.ry"Ie?. $2.89
$3.25 54-inch Man
nish Coatings,
Yard, $2.49
Scotch plaids that
are truly wonderful;
heavy, closely woven
and r?*commended to
five splecdtd wear,
in brown and t?ray
mixtures. Jan uary
$3 54-inch Jersey
Sailings at
Yard, $2.63
Shades are navy,
purple, sro.d, wine.
hemlock and bottle
preen. The real gen
uine 54-inch knit
$3.75 50-inch Knit
ted Suitings,
Yard, $2.98
Comes in two de
sirable shades. Ox
ford gray and
mixed blues.
$3.50 56-in. Zibe
line Coatings,
Yard, $2.89
A he??-y. cloeely
woven ? o-len
goods, with alone
s-U.temns: hair)
face. All ready
for the ?jo on
needle ????.??
$4.50 48-inch
Esktaso Coating,
Yard, $2.98
Heavy t e ? ture
for ?sold climates.
Eskimo Coating
is a knitted-back
fabric, with a
heavy llama wool
facing. Comes in
navy, brown and
white. January
"'rdprice.? $2.98
$2.75 54-inch Scotch
Suitings. Yd.. $2.18
Good winter color
ine!, flaked with
silvery threads of
glistening c a m e 1 'a
hair; in French blue,
plum. sage, navy,
brown and *? -? o
$6.50 54-inch Real
BolivU Coa tinti.
Yard, $4.69
Shade? ?re hen
lock, ?iai. African
brown, tage, arreen
and myrtle. R<-?dy
for the ? ? co
needl?-. .Jht.O
SS and $6 40-mck
Chiffon Vciveta,
Yard. $4.49
All - .Silk Chiffof.
Prrii Velvf ts. In
white, golden brown
myrtle, plum, dam
son, wine. tamp*,
sm-^ke, Afr.can. navy
and gold: miao tw?
?hades of novelty
?tripe 40-inch ?Chif
fon Velvets, in nivy
and king's blue.
$3 48 to 52-i_eh
Yard, $2.49
Season's m* ?*? *
wanted shad?- ??
Burgundy, plum. wi?
taria, tobacco, taut-?
walnut, win?-, hem
look, aage. ni\r?
African, light ?ij
navy, mid
S?r-l.?f. $2.49
$2 54-in. Ladies'
Cloth, Yd.. $1.39
In bla? k and
navy blu? only
All pur*? v. il ?n^
light tn *?t OQ
weight . Vi??)?
?-?*Iala Royal?>*? ritmai Kl?s*r.
Tuesday Is Bargain Basement Day-An Important Event
19c Quality Tray
Coyer?, 12V_c
Fine Quality Tray ?
Clotb?; 16x57 lnehe?:
made of fine linene, neat
? ly hemstitched. Covers
that should sell for ISe.
Specially priced at 12Hc.
Bararala Finarme???.
Women's Union
Saht at 39c
Women's I'nion Suits,
nf line combed yarn;
loose and tight knee;
?ome have plain tops,
with narrow tape, others
have lace insertions and
lace-trimmed pant?. Also
envelope style. Sizes 34
to 44. Special. S9c.
Bararala Baararat.
Fancy Voiles,
15c and 19c Values,
A table of Voiles, dainty floral designs, stripes,
etc; also a few pieces of Shepherd checks. These
goods usuaHy sell at 15c and 19c yard. Limited quan
tity and excellent values?so be among ?the early
shoppers. Special at, yard, ioc.
Bararnln Kasernen?.
25c Children's
Hose, Pair, 14c
Children'? ' Hose; fine
and heavy rib; In black
only. Mill ends of 25c
?trade, but Imperfections
are very slight. Sises 6
to f>*?. Special at 14c.
?arcala Ilaseaae?4.
35c Women's
Hose, Pair, 12V2c
Women's Full-fashioned
Hose; spliced heel, double
sole: mill mends of 35c
grade. Imperfections
?light; wearing qualities
not impaired. Sizes 8'?
to 9H. Special, 12%c
Bararala Basement.
Regular 15c Value
Half-Linen Crash, 11
Special at, Yard, 1 1C
Half-linen Crash; 16 inches wide; with narrow
blue stripe border; very absorbent. Witt wear al
most as well as all-linen. Special price at, yard, lie.
Barcata llaaraarnt.
Extraordinary Purchase and Timely Sale of
It Would Be Impossible for Us to Go Into the Market Today and Buy
Such Quality Blankets at These Lou) Prices
Lot consists of
over 600 Blan
kets. Full-bed
sizes, 72 ? 80
inches, 64x430
inches, 62x76
inches and^ crib
blankets, 36x48
and 30x40 inches.
Desirable pat
terns, stich as
dark plaids,
checks; white
wfth pink or blue
borders and Ted
,dy Bear. Owl,
Etc., designed
crib blanket*.
$3.49 Vahie Blanket?.
28 Blankets, size 72x80 in.; tn
dark, plaid? and checks; heavy.
warm and durable;, can be used
aa auto rob??*?, coueh throws and
bed blankets. Regular
13.49 values. Special....
$1.49 Value Blankets.
200 Blanket Sheets: 72x80 In :
?T?y and tan. with blue or pink
borders; wanner, more durable
?and lower In price than the rrp i
ler ?heel?. Regular $1.4? 4M OQ
value. Special at.We "a1
79c Vahie Crib Blankets.
Crib Blankets. S0x40 In?; in
Teddy B??ar. Dos:. Ktc. deaig-na on
pretty blue and pink ??round.?,
nnl.hed with dainty border fn?
Regular 7*c value. Spatial ??>?
$2.69 Value Blanket?.
42 pairs Bed Blankets, double.
64x80 irfchee, white, with pretty
pink or blue borders; blankets
that are worth every cent of
$2.69. Specially priced JO QQ
$1.00 Vahie Blanket.
ISO Blanket Sheets: 62x76 In.:
gray and white, with blue ?nd
pink border?; ?rinmr ?nd will
?five better aervice than the rec
ular aheet Regul?r $1.00 7Q,*
value. Special at..?. '?'?
98c Value Crib Blankets.
Crib Blanket?. 16x48 in.; in
dainty shade? of pink and blue,
with Teddy bear. owl. etc.. de
stra?. Regular ?Se value. TQ.?
Special?*/ priced for thi? ?ale ?1TV

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