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The Washington herald. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, December 14, 1918, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045433/1918-12-14/ed-1/seq-2/

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Belgi an Baritone Gives Re
cital of Twenty-three
Charming Songs.
I^suis Graveure, appearing In recital
at the National Theater yesterday
afternoon, gave a program of twenty
three songs so successfully that the
audience recalled him to bow twelve
tiroes, applauded until he sang sLx
encores and forced him to repeat four
of the numbers.
Tbis mathematical estimate of the
baritone's popularity, however, gives
onl$ a hint of the real enjoyment he
gave, for the Belgian singer seems to
be Unong the most popular of the
artists who appear in recital here.
Mr. Qraveure was accompanied by
Bryceson Trenarne.
In a program of Gypsy, French,
Shakespearian. Arabian and miscella
neous songs, the group of Gypey songs
seamed first in favor, consisting of
seven gems by Dvorak 90 short that
they seamed to die aborning. Of these
seven. "Songs My Mother Taught Me,"
probably was most effectively given,
Mr. Graveure utilising the ever-popu
lar mother theme for exquisite tonal
Bent I a the r.roap.
TV* second in favor of the groups
of m lgs was the Arabian arrange
> jotr'j by Salvador Daniel, "Ma Ga
zelle.' ranking as the most beautiful
antf tvst treated of the four songs in
Ft-mch song? nearly always charm
wh?n well done and four sung by Mr.
OtftfeMre were no exoeption. Cha
?- fagftu's love song. ??Mlgnonne," was
. pr^i*ab4y the best executed but Pa
liu.:be'a "J'si dit aux etoiles" won
zoQft applause because of Mr. Gra
v#u< 's clever French enunciation.
And enunciation probably is one of
the chief reasons for the baritone's
popularity. Not a word could be mis
understood when he sang the Shakes
pearian songs by Bryceson Treharne.
These songs are typical of Mr. Tre
harne's composition. Another of Tre
harne's songs appeared In the group of
misccllany. a patriotic song entitled
"Uhder the Stars." that evidently is
of recent composition.
The other songs in this group were
T^andon Ronald's "O. Lovely Night."
William Arms Fisher's interesting elf
piece. "The T^eprehaun," and Oley
Speaks' beautiful "Sylvia." to which
Mr. Graveure seemed to give his best
expression. Jhe recital was one of
T. Arthur Smith's Ten Star Concerts.
Yoath Hart in Elevator.
Morris Banks. 17 years old. of 8C2
Sixth street southwest, seriously in
jured his ankle yesterday, when he
caught his riidlt foot in the elevator
shaft at 715 Twelfth street northwest.
He was taken to the Emergency Hos
Falls from Car, Boy.
S^gious injuries to his right shoulder
arxfi head were contracted when 12
yeag-old Dawson Orr, of 205 Takoma
avAue, fell from his auto-car in front
of Is home yesterday.
( i?l&i < jump Headache* and Pain*.
lira'ache** and hudj laioa tuiM>d from
a ar?* mm re ier^d b? taking LAXATIVE
yn.MNK Tablets There's only one
"Rro& ? Quinine." K. W. <91tOVE'3 aignature
00 the box. ZOr.-Ad*.
N ew ^"Javen
Th rough
on the
"Federal Express"
? Hell Gate Bridge Route
fav. Washington 7:^0 P.M.
New Haven. Conn. 3:40 A. M.
lar he orrnpled In >>w
* llaien until 7 :(H) A. M.
?burning Sleeping far is open in New
Bbr-r> at 1DOO 1*. M.: due in Washing
ton 9.X A. M.
ew York. \ew llaven
Hartford. It. It.
Arrow indicates part of second-story porch of 1612 Park road, where Mrs. Angeline Kingsbury, 65
years old, was rescued from amid the flames by an unknown passer-by, who, after climbing the porch
post and carrying the aged woman to safety, left her without revealing his identity.
I News Service, under a boycott by the i
British government, were revealed in
j the evidence produced by Capt. lister.
, After the International News Service
i was refused the use of British wires
: Hale arranged with German officials to
I use the wireless system from Nauen to
Sayville and later to the Tuckertown
j station for the transportation of for
| eign news for the Hearst papers.
Telia of Work of Fox.
Another representative of the Hearst
| publications in Berlin aud paid Ger
I man agent. Kdward L?yle Fox, Capt.
! Lester testified, was in the habit of
I sending articles back to the United
j States for publication that were in
, J reality "sheer propaganda." and con
I tained statements that were entirely
! false. One such article, published in
j the New York American on Septem
I ber 18, 1915, described certain atroci
1 tie* committed by the Russian Cos
1 sacks as seen by Fox.
Capt. Leeter stated that he had ob
tained an admission from Fox that
j this article had been written under
instruction by German officials to
| offset the disclosures then beginning
I to filter through the America#* press
I of the atrocities committed in Bel
I "He admitted. ' Capt. I^ester said.
I "that he had never seen these atroci
! ties referred to in the article, and to
his knowledge they had never been
Other articles dictated by German
agents were sent back to the United
States by Fox under th? giis? of real
news stories. One article, "Prof.
Stein Warns the United States of the
Japanese Peril," was written April
2f?, 1915, in accordance with his in
structions to "play up the Japanese
' stuff."
Wanted Money He Says.
| Articles written by Fox were pub
I j lis bed in Hearst's German paper in
I New York, the "Deutsche Journal."
? Fox told the Attlitary Intelligence Of
[ flee under crosi examination that the
plan proposed by himself to the G?r
' man ambassador to stir up trouble
j with the Japanese on the Pacific coast
h;%d. been an attempt to obtain money
; from the German government and that
he had no idea of putting it into execu
. tion.
' Captain Tester told the subcommit
! te? that George S. Vlereck, publisher
i of the "Fatherland," had kept two
representatives in Washington, the
first Frederick Schroeder, and the sec
ond. Major J. J. Dickinson, a veteran
. newspaper man. and afterwards a cap
tain in the United States army.
Dickinson was supposed to hav? in
side information from cabinet and offi
cial circles, and the information sup
plied determined the policy of the
"Fatherland." Viereck believed that
Dickinson could secure him advance j
j |nfont]ption "through the back door!
of the White House" and immediately
| transmitted such information as he
j forwarded to him to the foreign office
i in Berlin.
Capt. Lester stated that Dickin
son undoi>btedly wa.s able, through
the abuse of his friendship with
certain high officials, to secure for
iereck bits of valuable information,
such as for example, advance news
of the peace note claimed to have
been secured by Dickinson ten days
before the story was given to the
public. Dickinson, it was stated, is
I at present in Washington.
Dickinson was known, during: his
connection with the Fatherland as
Josiah Wingatc. and only four per
sons in America were supposed to
j know his true identity. These four
were Dr. Albert. Dr. Fuehr, Dr.
j Dernburg and Viereck.
j After the entrance of the United
States into the war. Viereck changed
the name of his publication to Vie
reck's Weekly and told agents of the
United States government that he
was through with Germany, that he
had severed his connection with the
German government, and burnt his
bridges behind him.
He established an association call
ed the "Agricultural Labor Relief
.Bureau" for the ostensible purpose
(of aiding alien enemies in this coun
try to secure work on farms. Vie
reck came to Washington to secure
the sanction of the authorities for
his project and actually succeeded
in obtaining the approval of the
Departments of Labor and Justice.
This bureau was. in fact. Capt. Les
ter stated, a propaganda organization
created with the purpose of making
trouble for the American government
The bureau and a second organization
created by Viereck. the "Allen Wom
an s Relief Bureau.- were not suc
cessful, and finally went out of busi
jness entirely.
I Capt T>ester stated that both the
j Fatherland and the New York
American conducted libraries for the
I purpose of disseminating German
propaganda. A great part of the lit
erature published was sent from Qer
i many, either in the form of pamph
lets or books, extolling the German
cause and German people.
1 XleT?k , ma|ntained, In connection
| with his library, a force of eighteen
! traveling men. who traveled through
jthe country for the purpose of dis
tributing this propaganda literature
and sounding the sentiments of the
German-American population in re
gard to the position taken by the Unit
ed States in the war. These man were
instructed to net in touch with Ger
man societies. newspapers and pastors
) or German Lutheran churches and
make reports to the headquarters in
.New York.
Pnblishe* Sermon Book.
In connection with the library main
tained by the New York American
Hearst published a book entitled "The
Deutschland." written by Capt. Paul
Koenig, of the German submarine by
that name. The proposition was made
H "e"st by Hale that the book
should be published in America, and
the proceeds given to the widow.,
and orphans of sailors who had died
on German submarines. j
a5reed later published I
the book, but before the manuscrlot
reached New York the story appeared
in the New York World In serial
?,CaPt:IJfster the film
f'ay Patria" had been produced by
the International Film Service to I
arouse feelings against Mexico and
span, and that its production had
been forbidden in Canada. Presi
dent Wilson, after attending a per
Cormance in Washington, asked that
Hearst remove certain objectionable I
features that labeled It too strongly I
Japan ""ran?' i"". n?l"ltlon a*ainst I
pL Le,ter stated that at
the President's request certain Jan- '
anese names had been changed to
Mexican ones, but that the charac
ters still appeared in their Japanese
"Patria" starred Mrs. Vernon C,?.
' . and was shown over the United
States until September, 1917, 8iT
months after this country entered the
Produces "Soldier BooV"
Capt lister produced at the hear
ing a huge, magnificently bound book 1
War 6<Ornh B??k I
?7ph*n" ThU volume, he'
the ~mp,,ed " a present to
the German Empress to whom it was i
dedicated, and contained the names of I
InThi C?r. t U,i!"f to the fun<I raised |
,'":0e?a" orphans. I
o Was Uken from New York I
San franciwo and contained the
namea of hundreds of German-Ameri '
cans. Capt l>ster stated that Its real '
purpose was to record the names of
persons friendly to the German cause
trihnT^TT ?f signers had con
Innocently, the subcommittee
madf publte. nam" "hOUUl not *
"Ko-between" between the office
Tork American. HeS
?>!? Tork' and the ""Ice of
ot the ?*rman propa
ganda bureau, w*s Marshall Kelly a
newspaperman, afterward# sent to
15? andH STS
When you receive
your salary check, de
posit some definite
amount in a Savings
Account with this in
stitution first and then
make your expenses for
the month conform to
the amount of money
which you have left
after you hare made
your savings deposit.
This is the plan that
will assure you of suc
cess in building up a
reserve or opportunity
fond. ,
We pay S% interest
oo savings deposits;
Vic on checking ac
Baltimore to purchase the Baltimore
Sun for the Germans.
Capt. Lester stated that Kelly was
afterwards connected with the Chi
cago Herald-Examiner, Hearst's jaaper
In Chi-cago, and the Milwaukee Eve
ning Wisconsin, recently purchased
[ by Arthur Brisbane.
Came Here In It 14.
| The witness explained that the
jagents of the Albert Bureau came
to the United States in August. 1914,
after three months preparation in
(Germany for the work before them
I?the dissemination of German prop
aganda In this country.
These men before June, 1914, hid
i been German civil officers held in i
readiness by the government as a j
unit of their propagandist reserve.
IWith several hundred of other such
employes of the German government J
they bad been called to Berlin early
in June, 1914, for a conference, and;
a series of lectures on propaganda'
On July 10, 1914, they were in
formed that there was to be a great
world war, and that their service
to the Fatherland was to care for
their imperial interests abroad.
Thirty-one were told that their des
tination would be the United States,
and instructed to sail on the same
vessel that brought the head of the
bureau, Dr. Heinnerick Albert, to
this country. The men, Capt. Les
ter testified, did not all sail in first
class cabins with their leader, but
! were distributed throughout the en
jtire ship, so that their arrival might
! attract the smallest attention.
Worked With Mexican I'nlt.
i These men were instructed to get
I in communication with officers of
| the Hamburg-American and North
German Lloyd immediately upon
' their arrival, and to work with the
i other unit sent to Mexico for the
i same, purpose.
I Arrangements for their headquar
| ters were made by George S. Viereck,
j famous as the publisher of the
! Fatherland. Capt. Lester describ
I ed the secrcy with which Dr. Al
| bert was surrounded as the leader
| of the organization, and trusted
1 agent of the "All-Highest" in Amer
j ica.
The propaganda sent from the Al
; bert office was disseminated in every
conceivable form, from picture post
i cards to lengthy scientific treatises.
The news matter prepared at the
office was sent to the American
Press Association and through that
?coined u If I couldn't (Hr the acreen
away to open it. When I Anally man
aged it, I stepped out onto a veranda
and then onto the roof of the porch.
"All around roe I could hear flames
and see them bursting out between
cracks in the roof. Bits of burning
wood from the third story and parts
of cindered roof were falling near me.
"When I screamed a passerby, who
later didn't want to give his name, j
climbed up the porch post and helped
me to the edge. Then with the aid j
of others, who soon came running;
up. he helped me \o the ground."
Mrs. Kingsbury was greatly wor- ;
ried, not so much about herself, as i
the effects the fire and her narrow I
escape would have on her daughter, j
Miss Angeline Kingsbury, an employe i
in the Pottoffice Department, and who
has been ill for several days. j
"I didn't know what to do and so I
I prayed," Mrs. Kingsbury said in
gratitude for her deliverance from
a tragic death.
The Kingsburys have lived at the
burned house but two weeks. All
their possessions were destroyed and I
last night they did not know where
to find new quarters.
Mrs. C. T. Neill, mother of Lieut.
Wlllard Neill, Engineer Corps. U.
S. A., was another sufferer from
yesterday's flre. She arrived in
Washington two days ago from Buf
falo, for a short visit to her son en '
route to the South for the winter.
Her trunks which were still un- I
packed were considerably damaged I
by smoke and water. Her entire
wardrobe was ruined.
The burned house is the family
home of James W. and Percy Cran
ford, of the Cranford Paving Com
pany of this city. The damage is es
timated to be $15,000. completely cov
ered by insurance. It is believed the
flre started from a defective kitchen
flue and had been smoldering for sev
eral hours before bursting Into!
association to the newspapersj
throughout the country. Capt. Les- ,
ter stated that Courtland Smith,
head of the American Press Asso- !
ciatlon, was the brother-in-law of
Arthur Brisbane.
All propaganda matter was furn-|
ished the papers of the country free,
to be used at their discretion. Capt.
Lester exhibited to the subcommit
tee a sample news sheet such a*
was received by practically every
newspaper in the United States!
daily, until the United States entered I
the war and Albert left the coun- '
Kept Tab* on Xfw?pappr Men. |
Capt Lester stated that the Albert!
office kept a record of the personal j
history of every editor, reporter and
advertising agent on the staff of near
ly every newspaper in the country. |
For some newspapers a complete record ,
of the entire personnel of the office,
from the telephone operator to the
owner, was on file In the Albert office.
This information was gathered not
only by the men brought for propa
ganda work to this country, "but by
thousands of agents stationed through
out the country. Capt. Lester esti
mated that the Albert office had at
least 300.000 representatives in the
United States. He stated that the
military intelligence knew of 1.300 tn
New England alone, many of whom
continued their operations after war
was declared by this government,
j This "silent army" of the German
government contributed such bits of
'information as they were able to se
fcure, either by accident or through
I the carelessness of patriotic Ameri
cans. Evidence that their plans were
continued after April 6, 1914. was sub
mitted in the literature distributed by
Ritter & Co., of Boston.
Becker to Tell of Splem.
Capt. Lester stated that further in
formation of the elaborate spy system
would be supplied by Attorney Be< ker.
of New York, in his testimony next
j Thursday.
! Louis Garthe, Washington corre
spondent of the Baltimore American,
requested a hearing of the subcom
mittee to explain his connection with
the National Courier, the Washington
publication mentioned In Bruce Bie
laski'a testimony last week. Mr.
Garthe stated that he had written ed
itorial** for the Courier, but denied
that they were pro-German in char
acter. He admitted knowing that the
publication was financed by the Ger
man government.
Capt Lester read a telegram sent to
the German foreign office from th?
German Embassy in Washington Sep
tember 9. 1914, saying:
"Chicago Tribune friendly paper."
Grip or Influenza
has all the symptoms of a very bad Cold, in fact Colds
Cause Grip and Influenza. A good plan is not to wait
until you feel sick and feverish, but just as soon as you
feel a Cold coming on
Stop It ;
which destroy germs, act as a Tonic and Laxative, and
keep the system in condition to throw off attacks of
Colds, Grip and Influenza.
Laxative Bromo Quinine
Tablets remove the oauae of Golds, Grip
and Influenza
Soon Rollovo Fovorlsh and Palnfut Hoadaohos
caused front Gokts
LAXATIVE BROMO QUININE is the first and original
Cold and Grip Tablet It is used by every Civilized
Nation, and has a larger sale in the United States than
the combined sales of all other cold and grip remedies. Itj
has stood the test for more than a Quarter of a Century.
Remember there la Only One
"Bromo Quinine"
Chamber of Commerce Name* 35
Members for Committee.
A committee of thirty-five member? |
to^t>roteat against the transfer of the j
power of appointment of the Board
of Education, at present vested in the
six Judges of the Supreme Court of
the District to the District Commis
sioners, was appointed yesterday by i
A. .Leftwich Sinclair, president of the i
Washington Chamber of Commerce.
Chapin Brown, chairman; William
F. Gude, vice chairman; George H.
Brown. Thomas W. Buckey, Dr. i>ewla
J. Battle. Charles W. Clagett, Roy C.
Claflln, Clarence E. Bright, Wade H.
Cooper, Edwin W. Davis. Dr. C. R.
Dufour, Jesse L*. Ergood, Alton B.
Carty, William B. Hardy, Joseph Ja
cobl. A. G. Herrmann, S. B. Lust,
J. L. Leverton, Julius Lanaburgh, Ar
thur J. May, Thomas H. Melton, I?uls
Ottenberg, Capt James F. Oyster, Dr. 1
Arthur Ramsay, W. T. Reed, B. R. I
Stickney, B. H. Stinemets, Charles D.
Shackelford, Odell B. Smith, Edward
U Tucker, George Francis Wllllam<,
Nathan Boone Williams, Oscar T,
Wright, Martin Wiegand, Hyman
Mrs. Amanda Richardson, colored^
39 years old, was severely burned last
night when William Clark, also col
ored, 35, of 1209 Carlin street south
west, threw a lighted lamp at her.
At the Emergency Hospital it was
said Mrs. Richard eon may die. Clark
wm arrested.
Greeley Commends War Workers.
High commendation was given the
personnel of war workers In camps
about Washington by A. H. Greeley,
head personnel secretary of the east
ern department, from New York, who
has Just completed an Inspection tour.
Mr. Greeley was accompanied by Chas.
N. Ramsey, in charge of personnel for
this district.
Cot on Head with Knife.
Genevieve Simms, aged 24, colored,
was cut on the head with a knife by
John Jones, colored, of 736 Third
street southwest, yesterday afternoon.
Jealousy on the part of Jones, it is
believed, caused the quarrel.
Quiet in Havana Again.
The strike at Havana was called
off Thursday night, according to ad
vices reaching the State Department
yesterday. There is absolute quiet
in the city, the dispatch said.
Entente Demands Surrender.
Berlin. Dec. 13.?The Achturhabend
bkut says the entente has demanded
surrender of 4.600 troops In Odessa.
"I was single, and had a dog's life."
said the widower. "I married, and
had a cat and dog's "?Cartoons Maga
Established 75 Years Ago.
Most Unusual Value in
Size 9 Ftxl2 Ft.
At the Remarkably Low Price of
' These splendid Rugs are made up of the best
qualities of Imported and Domestic Wilton Carpets?
which come in the refined small patterns now so
essential to high-class decorative effects.
Their durability and distinctive appearance also
adapt them admirably to offices, reception rooms in
public buildings and the like.
1508 H Street N.W
Mam 923
Do All in Their Power to Prevent
Any Open Rupture.
Diplomatic representatives here view
the action of Admiral Bui lard, of the
United 8tates oa#al squadron, in tak
ing over the control of Pola as further
evidence that the alllee, especially
Italy, will do all In their power to pre
vent any rupture in relations between
ijugo-Slav elements and European n*
' tions engaged in the solution of the
j Balkan situation.
| The fact that I stria, of which Pola
| Is the great naval port, was promised
to Italy In the secret peace pact made
by the allies with Italy preceding the
letter's entrance to the war. The Jugo
slav people have contended that as the
Italian population of Istria is small,
except along the coast arfd in Pola,
a plebiscite would show that Its peopk
desire to be included within the
boundaries of the proposed Jugoslav
The junior claas of the Washington
College of Lam 1ms elected the fol
lowing officers for this term:
President. Kenneth R. Templet' .
of New York; vice president, Lairy
Stuart Fltxhuah. of Kentucky; treas
urer, Dr. Richard A. Pitt, of Vir
ginia; secretary. Ida Stout, of Indi
ana; historian, Cecil A. Anderaor. of
North Dakota.
PI lee Tared la H t? 14 Day*.
Druggist* rrfund money if PASO OIVTMFAT
fails to aar? Itcfcmc. Blind. Bleeding or Pro
truding Viim htops Irrution: Soothe* and
Heal*. You can set restful sleep after the first
Lion. Pnoe 60r ? Adv.
ERMIT us to suggest
a Bank Account if
you're on the lookout for
a practical Christmas
gift for son or daughter,'
H Such a gift helps develop
habits of thrift and sense ca
responsibility in the young.
1; Practically any amount w ill
start an interest-earning ac
count at this old bank.
National Savings &
Trust Company.
Cor. 15th and N. Y. Art.
^Plfty-aeroed Tear
Store Hours: Open 9:15 A. M.?Clo?e 6 P. M.
*- ? ? - i
Just in Time for Christmas Gift Baying!
900 Pairs of Women's Famous
" " Make Capeskin Gloves
$2.75 Value at $1.79 Pair
Fresh, new gloves, of Washable Cape
skin, in self and contrasting stitching, se
cured from the makers of the justly re
nowned " " brand gloves, known
all over the country for their superior worth.
We are not allowed to mention the
maker's name, but you will recognize the
excellent quality at a glance. Colors in
clude tans, ivory and pearl white. Sizes
5/2 to 714. x
The maker terms these g"loves seconds, but the defect* are hardly
noticeable, and do not affect the appearance or wearing quality.
"d 65c
Watch Bracelets
In Exceptional Variety
$4.50 to $29.50
Kayser's Double-Silk Gloves,
the standard of excellence;
black and gray, with con
trasting stitching frl ?TC
Pair J
Merrillsuede Washable Gloves
in two-clasp style, in tans,
brown, mode and
gTay. Pair
Women's Jersey Cloth Gloves
?of good, serviceable quality,
in black, brown and 79c
s' Heavy
lets, in gray
brown. Pair at...
I Boy
Pair at.
Children's Heavy Knitted
Worsted Gloves, in black, navy
blue, gray and brown.
Pair at
Children's Capeskin Walking
Gloves; pique sewn, one-clasp
style, in tans only. C? 1 CQ
Pair at vl? ???'
GoldrnbrrK *?First Floor.
A Watch r.rac? let carrie?? the
true spirit of Christmas pivlnr.
for It combiners usefulness and
?tyle. We are showing a large
assortment of styles and shape*.
In gold filled. sterling silver,
nickel and pun metal T'racelet
Watches, which are priced from
M-.V) to arc>..t4i.
<ao1^f*lllr?l W ntrW Brarrlrta,
10-year American casts, en
graved fronts; 7-jewel Swiss
movement, with p?>ld filled brace
let; complete in velvei-hntd
case. Sper?al
...... $9-9$
(??Id-Hllfd \\ ntrh llnit rlrt/
fine Swiss movement. 20-year
gold-filled cas*?s? complete with
bracelet t.
match .0.
\\ ntrh HmrrlrtH. nu ke) uni
pun-metal finish. in r^-ir.i
*quar* and octagonal sh?pon;
c>od SwiH^ movements: complete
with b ather strap o <
wristlet Ol.OU
(.oldrnWrrK'o?l'lr*l Floor.
Christmas Books at 39c
Copyright Fiction, Originally Sold Up to $1.50.
Many of these books bear the publisher's regular selling prices, which range up to $1.50.
Each book is attractively cloth bound and printed from large, clear type. A large number of titles
to select from, including popular fiction by well-known authors.
Writing Papers, in handsome gift boxes: fine linen quality, containing both writing
paper and gold-edge correspondence cards.
Christmas Sale of Hosiery
Offering Thousands of Pairs af Fine-Grade S3k Stockings, in
Every Wanted Style at Prices Notable for Reasonableness
Women's "Pointex" Silk ^
Stockings, $1.98 Pair
These famous silk stockings are made by the manufacturers
of "Onyx" hosiery, and have attained a nation-wide fame for
quality and durability. The large assortment includes "Pointex"
and others, in plain spliced heel and deep lisle garter top; made
of extra fine grade pure thread silk, in black, white, bronze, cham
pagne and a few clock effects in white, silver and Russian calf,
also extra sizes in black, dark tan. white and gray.
Women's Silk Stocking*, well
known "Wayne Knit" hosiery, in
extra sizes. Medium-weight, good
elastic quality, noted for dura
bility. Full fashioned, in black
and white. Sizes 9 to 10V4.
Regular JS.50 value, $1.98
at * *
W omen's Pure Silk Stocking*.
In black only; full fashioned and
good weight, with spliced ~
heel. Special, pair
storking., of fiber and thread
?ilk; excelleift wearing quality,
seamless, with re-enforced heel
and toe; in black, white and
colors. Jrregulfrs of
*1.25 quality, ?t
Women'. Pnre Thread Silk
stocking*, in black and cordo
van. Silk all the way. with foot
j and garter top re-enforced with
49 fin lts,e to insure the wear- ?Q Afl
Ing quality. Pair at...
-n. K.*" *llk *torWlr?g* ono of
the best wtajing and most satis
factory on the market. Full
fashioned, with ?plicpd heel and
toe; flare top. in black, white,
bronze, gray. Russian fro O" j
calf. etc. Pair j.
Womriii Pare Mlk *ei*tl- I
Fashioned Mooklaa?. in k
and white; food elastic quii ^
Irregulars of usual ?Q>
91.25 hoaiery. at OJFy

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