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The Washington herald. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, December 12, 1919, Image 3

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IIOSH PRESIDENT
VISmKQ CAPITAL
De Valera Here, Coincident
With Gathering of
Sympathizers.
Eamonn De Valera. provisional
president of the^frlsh Republic. Is
Inspecting the Nation's Capital. The
man who played tag with the En
glish constabulary last winter ar
rived from New York yesterday,
chaperoned by Charles H. Whealer.
a Western newspaper man. In the
party were also Dr. Patrick Mc
Garten, minister of the republic to
the United States, and Harry Bo
l#nd. first secretary of the Irish
Parliament.
No frills attended I> Valera's
ft comlnsrs or goings His appearance
was far removed from the purple-.
Drwssed In an ordinary and some
what crumpled business suit, he
ambled through Peacock Alley at
the New Wlllard. where he is stay
ing. now and then shsking hands
with Republican chieftains, friends
of Mr. Wheeler.
The arrival of the new "presi
dent" coincided with the gathering
of Irish patriots from all over the
country. Representatives from
practically every State In the Union
will appear today before the House
Foreirn AfTairs Committee to ar
gue the cause of the Emerald Isle,
while the Mason bill, which aims to
extend recognition to Ireland, is
being discussed. Headquarters of
the Irish societies has been estab
llahed at tile Raleigh Hotel, where
a meeting was held last night to
complete arrangements for today.
Amon? the speakers before the
committee today will be Judge Co
halan of New York. Bourke Cochran
and John Milholland. alwo of New
#York. Mr. De Valera will not at
tend the hearing.
No effort whatsoever will be made
by the De Valera party to estaD
Hsh official relations! in any shape
or manner, it was stated. The chief
flffure of the gathering will see
Washington as any other visitor.
De Valera has Just completed a
m speaking tour of the United States.
He said that he was given a cor
dial reception everywhere and was
much pleased at the interest taken
by the people in the cause which
he represents. He expects to re
main in Washington three or four
days. While here he will make no
speeches.
Berlin 'Colonists' Ration Cut.
Berlin. Dec. 10.?The government
today started a campaign which
threatens to cut off the chief food
supply of the American and other
foreign colonies in Berlin.
Waiters this afternoon threatened
to call a strike December 18 if the
government persists in its attitude.
Here's the Secret
of Facial Beauty
*
SPECIAL
A BEAUTIFUL CHRISTMAS
GIFT
$16.75
a'dock
Quality Jewelry Co.
M St. N. W.
r
l :ace in just a few days after usin*-?
ftuart's Calcium Wafers.
Pimples, blotches, liver spots, black
heads. muddy complexion and skin
eruptions sfrect the skin because it i
is one of the natural outlets of the
body to rid itself of Impurities. If
you supply it with the proper ma
terials it will convert these skin
poisons into a harmless substance to
nas* off instead of forming only ac
cumulation in the skin. These Wafers
contain the best skin purifier known
to science?Caleium Sulphide.
Get a 50-cent box today of Stuart's
Talctum Wafers at any druj store.
?Adv.
United States Railroad
Administration
Director General of Railroads
Threegk Sleeping Can Between
New York and the South
RESTORED
Effective December 12
Through sleeping cars between
New York?and the South tempo
rarily withdrawn from dpylight
trains, account coal shortage, will
be restored to through service
from and to New York, effective
13:61 A.M. December 12. ?
Effective same date, sleeping
car trains leaving Washington
?:?6 A.M. and 10:05 A.M.. Balti
more 10:10 A.M. and 11:06 A.M.,
and trains leaving New York
10:08 A.M.. 3:04 P.M. and 3:38
P.M. will be restored between
New York and Washington.
CONSULT TICKET
W*E?W\
No Matter How Disfigured with
Pirn pies. Blotches, Blackheads
? or Mnddiness The Use of
Stuart's Calcium Wafers
* Works Wonders.
You will be astonished to see the !
wonderful change that so often takes I
AUTO COCKTAIL
IS THE LATEST
Service Stations Furnish "Kick" and
Maj. Pullman Warns
Proprietors.
Cautioning proprietor* of aulomo
bile service stations to practice dis
cretion in the sale of denatured alco
hol. Maj. R W. Pullman,, Superin
tendent of Police, yesterday expressed
the belief that the alcohol is being
i used .to put "authority" in otherwise
harmless beverages.
: Maj. Pullman, in an order to the
'captains of the various police pre
| cincts. declared -he had received In
i formation to the effect that denatured
i alcohol, purchased at automobile
I service stations ostensibly for use In
i automobiles and alcohol lamps, in re
ality was being utilized for drinking
j purposes.
Treaty Revision Touched
On in , Commons Debate
London. Dec. 11.?The possibility of
! a revision of the peace treaty, in case
i America fails ultimately to ratify It.
| was briefly touched upon in today's
. debate in commons. A number of
| pertinent queries were addressed to
j the government by members who de
, manded light on this subject.
Andrew Bonar Law. the government
spokesman. Anally replied by saying
I the quest if. \ as to whether any prin
cipal provisions of the treaty would
be affected in the event of America's
; failure to join the league of nations
was a complicated one. He said he
hoped the house would not press In
quiries along this line for the present
ACQUITWOMAN
WHO SHOT MAN
Jurors Accept Self-Defense
Plea in Trial of Miss
Hall.
An episode which caused a consider
abfe st.r in Georgetown when it oc
I curred August 13 last was closed in
Justice Stafford's court. Criminal Di
| vision No. 2. yesterday when a Jury,
after a short deliberation, brought in
a verdict of "not guilty" in the case
of Katherine Hall, indicted on a
charge of shooting I^ouis E. Schroeder.
. The woman's accusers declared that
she entered Schroeder's store In
<?eorgetown. and. after asking him If
he had made certain uncomplimentary
remarks about herself and mother,
took out a revolver and shot him, say
! ing: "Dead men tell no tales/*
! Through her counsel. Attorneys Ber
trantf Emerson, jr.. and M. F. Man
gan. Miss Hall convinced the Jurymen
when she took the stand that she ?hot
in self-defense after she had been
locked in Schroeder's store. Those
who testified in her behalf were: Rob
ert L. Huff, George X. Scriven. Hugh
Wall is. Harry E. Maynard, Margaret
dine and Joseph A. *HaII.
WOMEN'S HANDS
ON THROTTLE OF
G. 0. P. MACHINE
CONTINUED FROM PAOK OXK.
man Will Hays had explained it all.
he sagely added: i
"I think the women will have a
stabilixing influence."
Mr. Hays did not go Into details as
to what he meant, but the importance
of women in the coming election was
emphasized by every speech made be
fore the association. Senator Howard
Sutherland.- of West Virginia, and
Frank Hall, of Massachusetts, were
among those who lauded the woman's
part in the campaign. r Miss Mary
Garrett Hay. of New York, and Mrs.
Margaret McOarter. of Kansas, spoke
for themselves.
The session was of the get-together
kind where the problems from every
section of the country were thrown
into a common hopper. On the whole
everybody seemed to be satisfied with
the outlook and the plans completed
by the national committee the day
before. It was decided to renew the
urgings to Republican governors of
States which have not passed on the
suffrage amendment to do so before
February 1. in order that the decks
may be cleared before the election
rolls around a year from now.
After the meeting Chairman Hays
explained to the newspaper men that
although the prospects were bright
not a day would be lost In putting
the hand to fthe plow.
BUREAU OF ENGRAV
ING AND PRINTING
NEWS.
| The monthly meeting and dinner of
i the Federal Social Service Workers
I was held at the Arts Club Wednesday
evening. Miss Mary Anderson, di
rector of the Women's Bureau, Labor
Department, addressed the conference,
on "Women in the Industrial World."
After the meeting adjourned there
were discussions on social welfare
work and industrial nursing. The
Bureau of Engraving and Printing
was represented by Mrs. May Longley,
of the medical office.
P. Henry Davis, foreman 'of the
plumbing shop. Is enjoying a few days'
leave.
*The Machine Division Bowling Team
is out in front with a comfortable
margin , In the Bureau Duckpin
League. *
Harry Szegedy. superintendent of
section 7, has returned to work after
a two weeks' absence nursing an In
jury sustained while"boardlng a street
car.
r Miss Bertha Edwards has been
transferred from the printing division,
.1:30 shift, to day work in the num
bering division. *
Frank Demarest. section 6. 3:30 shift,
is on the sick list.
Fred Per-Lee. of the machine di
viaion. received a hurry call from his
home In Cherrydale last Wednesday
to repair damage caused by the heavy
windstorm that morning.
The plate printers' apprentices will
give t*|eir twenty-second annflal
dance at the Old Masonic Temple.
Ninth and F streets, tonight. In
accordance with the ruling of the
Fuel Administration, dancing will
begin at 7:J0 and continue until 11.
Instead of starting at 8 and stopping
at 2. as had been planned. Those
In charge of general arrangements
are W. H. Cailahan. Noel O. Wood.
Frank Walden and Maurice Polter.
Reception committee: Robert Ruppel.
chairman; Carl J. Wielan and Harry
E. Meeks Floor committee: E.
Easely, T. Morrlso*, H. Lauten and
Leslie B Stewart. ? ?
F. Hastings of the wetting divi
sion Is absent celebrating the ar
rival of a new sen and heir.
Men's. Woman's mn4 Children**
Felt House Slippers for Christmas.
$1.(9.?HAHN*8.?Adv.
WILSON-LANSING
SPLIT IS DENIED
Secretary Nails Report He
And President Disagree
On Mexican Situation.
[ No differences exist between the !
i President and Secretary of State
Lansing on the method of handling
the Mexican situation. Substantially,
their opinions are in strict accord,
and the Secretary has no intention of
resigning.
In effect fhls was the reply made
by Mr. Lansing yesterday to the re
port that he was about to surrender
his portfolio because he was 'irrecon
cilably opposed" to the attitude the
President has taken in the* latest
crisis. The report had Its origin In
the President's notification to the
Senate that he was perfectly capable
of coping with the present Mexican
situation and needed no help /rom
Congress for the time being.
It had been understood* that the
State Department had concurred in
ithe Fall resolution and that It had
ibeen introduced in the Senate with j
Ithe approval of the department. The
fact that the resolution Indorsed the
;course Secretary Lansing had pur
sued inxdealing with the crisis added
to the belief and it was even said by
isome thst Senator Fall and Secretary |
| Lansing had drafted the measure be
Itween them.
It developed yesterday, however, that
Secretary I^nsing had not seen nor
had any knowledge of the Fall resolu- I
tion before Its introduction in the
Senate. An explanation of the belief j
that he had was forthcoming In the
; Senate. There. It was said, that the j
American Ambassador to Mexico. Mr.
Fletcher, had discussed the resolution I
with Senator Fall previous to its In
I troductlon. and on the knowledge that
| Mr. Fletcher is the right-hand adviser
of Mr. I^ansing on Mexican affair*,
the supposition arose that the State
Department was fully acquainted wl?h
the proposed action.
It is not likely that the Senate will
set further on the Fall resolution.
The sentiment is to let It die in the
Foreign Relation? Committee where It
is now resting.
D. C TENOR PRESENTS
ELABORATE PROGRAM
Martin Richardson, tenor, assisted
by Paul Witney Fishbaugh, accom
panist. gave a recital last evening at
the Playhouse, 1814 N street north
west. before a large and appreciative
audience.
Mr. Richardson has a good voice of
unusual range and pleasing quality
but did not always use it to the best
advantage last evening. This prob
ably was due to the trying program
which was rather too ambitious. The
t program included the following num
bers:
Recitative. "Comfort Ye My Peo
ple;" Aria, ?'Every Valley Shall Be
Exalted:" "The Messiah." by Han
del; "Celebre Siciliana." PerKolesi;
"O Bimba, Bimbetta." Slbella;
("Mamma Mia Che Vo* 6ape?" Mutile:
j *T-?e Crl des Eaux." Campbell Tip
|ton; Russian gypsy *ong, "Nitke;"
j Romanza from L'Elisir d'Amore.
I "Una Furtiza Largima." Donizetti;
j "Lift Thine Eyes." Ix>sran: "By the
'Waters of Minnetonka," Lieurance;
"For Zonia," Thompson: "Values."
(Vanderpool; "Use 's Paradise."
Brown: Aria from I a Boheme, "Che
Gelida Manlna," Puccini; "The Star."
[Rogers; "Just This One Day," Har
ris; "A Spirit Flower," Campbell Tip
ton: "Jean." Stross; "The Victor." j
Burleigh; Romanza from Aida. "Ce
leste Alda." Verdi. I
MURDER TRAL
LACKING JUROR
ON FIFTH DAY
%
CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE.
asked to be excused because they op
posed circumstantial evidence In a
capital case, some said they would
not give credence to a "forced" con
fession. while others had contracts
m-lth the government and had to be
excused. The president of a local
bank escaped service by pointing out
that his bank is a government de
pository.
Spectator*! Were Amused.
WJien one,man from a local depart
ment store declared that he entertains
scruples against hanging. Justice
Gould made the following query: "Is
that because it Is the busy season at
the store?"
To dste about 170 talesmen have been
examined, and out of this number
eleven have been accepted tentatively.
The government has so far used fix
peremptory challenges and the de
fense fifteen. Both are entitled to
twenty. ' i
Every day. since Monday, when the
trial opened, after the court has ad
journed and the prisoner "Wan is taken
l back to the cell on the ground floor
of the building, he Is met before he
enters, the cage by his yotinger broth
er. Tsong Ing Van. who is out on
13.000 bail, charged with presenting a
forged check at the Riggs National
Bank. The two face each other silent
ly. and the younger hands to the
prisoner a huge paper bag containing
Chinese delicacies.
District Attorney Laskey, who ex
amined the talesmen; Assistant DIs
! trlct Attorney'Bolitha Laws, represent
I the government, and the accused is
. represented by Attorneys James A.
IO'Shea. Charles Fahy and John I.
Sacks.
$15,000 GIFTS IN
MRS.BATES' WILL
Granddaughters Get Out
right Bequests from Estate
Left Largely to Mothers.
Four specific bequests of $15,000
each and a number of other cash gifts
of lesser amounts are provided in the
will of Mrs. Caroline E. Bates, widow
of Gen. Alfred E. Bates, filed for
probate in the Registrar of Wills' office
yesterday.
Mrs. Bates explains that these be
quests are made from an estate she
received from her mother, the late
Caroline M. McCorkle. Elliot Bates
McKee. Frances Dunn McKee, chil
dren of her daughter. Henrietta Bates
McKee, and Caroline Waterman Swift
and Rodman Morgan Swift, children
of another daughter, Eliza Morgan
Swift, are to receive the 115.000 be
quests. t
The will is dated June 12, 1913. Ac
cording to the terms of a codicil, dat
ed January 3, 1916, a bequest of $-,000
to her son-in-Hw. Fred R. Swift, is
stricken out and other minor changes
made.
Franklin W. M. Cutcheon and
Charles E. Magoon are named execu
tors of the will. The bulk of the es
tate is left to the two daughters.
The Children's Hospital of the Dis
trict of Columbia is left $1,000 by the
will.
Urfe* Peace witk Soviet
Ix?ndon, Dec. 11.?The Trades Union
Congress late yesterday passed a reso
I lution demanding the government im
1 mediately consider the ofTer of peace
made by the Russian Soviet govern
ment and raise the blockade.
*H. W. TOPHAM.
?
Opposite the Ebbitt
1339 F Street
l GIFT SUGGESTIONS L
o__._j.__ , - w... '
M
For Ladies
Beaded Bags. $9.00 to $85.00
Chiffon Velvet Bags,
$2.00 to $75.00
Leather Bags. . $3.75 to $30.00
Gold Mesh Bags,
$15.00 to $50.00
Pockelbooks . $2.00 to $30.00
Vanity Boxes. .$4.00 to $16.00
Overnight Bags,
$5.00 to $30.00
Week-End Cases,
$5.00 to $25.00
Suit Cases I $1.50 to $50.00
Fitted Cases. $22.50 to $185.00
Traveling Bags,
' $5.75 to $50.00
Rtted Bags . $40.00 to $75.00
Ivory Sets. $7.25 to $55.00
Jewel Cases .. $6.00 to $27.00
Sewing Baskets,
$1.25 to $19.00
Dressing Cases $7.00 to $45.00
Manicure Sets. $3.75 to $18.00
Desk Sets $5.75 to $18.00
Writing Cases $3.50 to $18.75
Bridge Sets.... $3.00 to $3.50
Scissor Sets... $2.75 to $9.00
Photo Frames .. 75c to $12.50
Trucks; also full ^ine ot
Telephone Pads, Address
Books, Diaries. Memo Books,
Calendars, Cord Boxes, Music
Rolls, Game Sets, First Aid
Cases, Purses. Toilet Sets,
Photo Albums. Drinking Cups.
For Men
Bill Folds $1.25 to $18.00
Letter Cases . . $1.75 to $12.00
Cigarette Cases.
$1.50 to $16.50
Cigar Cases . .$3.00 to $15.00
Scarf Pin Boxes,
$2.00 to $10.00
Smoking Sets $1.50 to $8.00
Military Brushes,
$4.00 to $14.09
Toilet Cases . .$3J>0 to $45.00
Bachelors' Kits $1.00 to $4.00
Brief Cases . .$5.00 to $30.00
Traveling Bags,
$5.75 to $55.00
Fitted Bags . . $30.00 to $85.00
Kit Bags ... $35.00to$80.00
Suit Cases . ..$2.00to$65.00
Fitted Cases $65.00 to $75.00
Desk Sets ....$5.75to$18.00
Telephone Pads,
$1.25 to $4.00
Tie Cases $5.00
Collar Bags ..$1.75to $6.00
Game Sets .. .$1.50 to $11.00
Card Sets 85c to $3.25
Photo Frames $2.25 to $12.50
Hip Books ...$2.00to$12.00
Card Cases ...$1.50to $8.00
Thermos Bottles,
$2.50 to $12.00
Change Purses . . 75c to $5.00
First Aid Cases
$1.00 to $12.00
Trunks ... $10.00 to $200.00
. The Largest Selection of
Velvet Bags
, - in the City
Comprising various prices and styled from
the Chiffon Velvet Bag at
$3.75
to the Sterling Frame Bag at
* $75.00
Hartman Wardrobe Trunks
A Fdl and Complete Line
$35.75 to $200.00
'
I
THIEVES DISPLAY
VARIED TASTES
Thirteen Different Kinds of
Loot Ranging from Dogs
To Diamonds Reported.
An event unique In police annals
was recorded yesterday when the
theft li?t was so widely varied as not
to Include two stolen articles of the
same Kind. Thirteen robberies were
reported.
Two beagles, valued at 130, were
stolen from the tear yard of the home
of M. C. Chaney. 1615 L> street south
east.
Owen McCreery. 835 Third street
northeast, reported a revolver, valued
at $10, stolen from h?s room.
X 150 overcoat was stolen from the
office of the owner. Dr. a. B. R. Mc
Donald. 415 Kenois Building.
Showcase Looted.
Two watches, valued at 136, were
stolen from the show case at (he
store of J. W. Woodward. 611 Seventh
street southwest.
While soliciting orders for women's
clothing at 2017 I street northwest.
James Kelly, 219 John Marshall place
northwest, a salesman, discovered
that his suitcase, containing furs,
valued at 195. were stolen from the
porch In front of the house.
| A pair of lady's shoes, valued at
$9. was stolen from a delivery wagon
I of Robert Berberich's Sons, on D
| street northwest, near Seventh street.
! yesterday. ?
Automobile accessories, valued at
I $25. were stolen from an automobile
in the vicinity of the Doubleday-HUl
Electric Company. 715 Twelfth street
northwest, yesterday, it was reported.
S250 Diamond Stolen.
I A $230 diamond ring wan report
led stolen from J. C. McLaughlin,
superintendent of the Potomac Elec
tric Power Company.
MaJ. C. L. Lanham, of the Ward
man Park Inn, reported a kodak
and a pair or Held glaasoa. both
valued at $Ut. and both la cases,
were etolen from a fva?? at the
rear of ill( Twenty-seventh street
northwest.
Arthur H. Sargent, (IS 1 street
northwest, told the policy hie home
was entered, and that a suitcase
containing handkerchiefs, neckties.1
and other articles of clothing. val
ued at ISO. together with' private
papers, were stolen.
Mary Roach, 1410 V street north -
weet, reported a theft of $M In
bills from a trunk In her room.
Dr. R. V. Beall. VM Nineteenth
?treet northwest, reported the theft
of hie Ford touring car.
Two gold-plated knives, valued at
$6, were stolen from the store of
! H. H. Lorleberg. ?0? New York ave
] nue northwest.
Heirs Will Be Cot Off
If They Contest Will
His wife. Angela, and two sons.
David M. and Leuls P., are made the
principal beneficiaries in the will of
Stephen Gatti died for probate In the
District Supreme Court yesterday.
Theitwo sons are made both trustees
and executors of the estate.
The will stipulates that if any of
the children or grandchildren contest
It, they shsll be cut off with a >10 cash
bequest The will Is dated October 7,
1914.
Lipton Expects Defi
To Be Accepted Soon
London, Dec. 11.?Sir Thomas Lip
ton. back from his visit to America,
said today:
"I expect final details of the Amer
ica cup contest to be settled In a few
weeks and then will go right ahead
preparing for the race. My challenge
hasn't been accepted yet. owing to
the fact that the members of the New
Tork Yacht Club committee are some
what scattered just now, but I expect
acceptance soon."
The Shamrock IV is in fine trim
despite five years of intermittent and
Sir Thomas is more confident of vic
tory than ever before.
"I wouldn't exchange the Shamrock
for any American boat." he said.
HAD BLACKJACK
FOR DOUGHBOYS
?
Detzer Accused of Extreme
Brutality at General
Court-Mart ial.
New York. Dec. U ?CapC Karl W.
Detxer, former commander of the
3Mth Military Police Company at Le
Mans. France, often atrode about M
P. headquarters with a pistol In one
hand and a "blackjack" In the other,
ready to strike any prisoner who In
curred his displeasure, according to
testimony at the general court mar
tial on Governor's Island today
Detxer. formerly sports editor of a
newspaper In Fort Wayn<* Ind.. Is
on trial for alleged brutality to pris
oners.
L<ouls Schmidt. L<ong Island City. N
Y.. formerly a private in the Third
Dtvlalon. who *u wo?dad I* Ck>
Arfonne drive, weat "A. W. 0. U" .
and ww seat to Lt Ibu wkn ippi?
bended. teettfted jhat he *u "Mo
up" by Detaer but later turned "atad
treatment (or sp>1n* en the pi lawns a.
Glen R Barren. Bedford Iowa, for
merly a private In the Rainbow Dtv?
?ton. InUM that D?taer caused km
to be beaten until be confeeaed to a
thert of which he waa Innocent
Tokto. Dm. !?.?< Delayed).?Bar
on Almaro Sato. Governor General
of Korea. In a statement today
directly charced mlaelonatiea frow
other lands with acttattnc Inde
pendence.
$400,000 Frt ? Texw.
Texarkana- Tel., Dee. 11?r??v
which swept the bualneas district at
DeKaJb. Tex., waa brought undet
control late today Daraace waa eel!
mated at $400,000.
Rik Traeo Neceeebe*.
Berlin. Dm. 11.?The ?overnmen1
has decreed Christmas trees are a
necessity and haa ordered arresU
for profiteering In them.
DURING THIS PERIOD OF
STORE CLOSING
We Offer
All Male Employees
FREE Use of Our
GYMNASIUM
Far Games and Play
9:30 to 11 A. M. Week Da)
Bring Robber Soled Sboet and Qjm Suit If Too Have Oae
Y.M.CA. 1736 G Street N. W.
ftortmrnt of lllan.
krtn. Comfort*.
Law and Ifnnd
rnlir?ldrrrd HH*
uprradi and (Inr
< ounlrrpanrn at
special priors.
X#. mitoses Sons
Furniture
Carpets
7 artb TEUventt) Sis,
STORE HOURS: 12 to 6
Linens
Upholstery
Pillows ta an 94
frvta. Tapestry
and Rrwaif TaMr
Hiaatrs a a 4
frarf a. Pillow
Mips ?f Dnak
? 4 la
From the Linen Shop
Comes this Good News?
Handkerchiefs of Real Merit
Mostly Exclusive Styles
Women'* Hemstitched Pure Linen Hand-embroidered Initial Handkerchief*,
styles, 30c, 39c, 50c and 59c each.
A Gift from the Lamp
Department is sure
to please
Solid Mahogany, Antique Gold,
Roman Gold and Polychrome Floor
Limps, a splendid collection of artis
tic styles, 2-light fixtures, with chain
sockets, $25 each.
Antique Gold Chain Lamp, carved
base, plain standard, $17.50 each.
Solid Mahogany Table Lamp, 24
inches high, 2-light fixture, $8.50
each.
t Solid Mahogany Table Lamp,
beautifully lihished with hand-paint
ed decorations, $17.50 each.
? Boudoir Lamps, in mahogany,
ivory, antique gold and colored
enamel finishes; a wonderful display
at $4.50 up to $15 each.
Silk and Damask Shades, for floor
and table lamps, in all colors (many
of these are exclusive designs and
colorings). Hand-painted Shields,
novelties in Lamps and Shades are
here in abundance and are rtyjder
ately priced.
Men's Hemstitched Hand-embroidered
Handkerchief*. 30c, 50c, 59c and 75c
each.
Women's Narrow Hemstitched Em
broidered Initial Handkerchiefs, $1.50
dozen.
Mouchoirs de Nauveante, a pure Linen
Rolled Hemmed Colored Sport Handker
chief, 30c each.
Men's Hemstitched. Corded or Taped
Border Handkerchief*. 35c each.
Women'* Pure Linen Sheer Handker
chiefs. '/g and '/i-inch hems or spoke
hemstitch. 45c each.
Men's Fancy Colored Border Handker
chiefs or H. S. plain white corded bor
der. 30c each.
Children's Fancy Embroidered or Print
Handkerchiefs, 19c each.
Real Cluny Lace Pieces, Pure Linen
Centers, at Very Special Prices
Display and sale of boxed gifts of character. Table cloths and napkins, towel
sets, scarfs, centerpieces, tea sets, tea napkins, baby pillows, lace pieces, wool com
forts, blanket*, counterpanes.
Substantial Gifts From the
Furniture Department
Telephone Stand and Stool, $10.50.
Smoker'* Stand, $3.50.
Solid Mahogany Fireside Chair. $40.
Windsor Arm Rocker, wood seat, $14.
Solid Mahogany Sewing Cabinet, $10.
Royal Easy Morris Chair, reclining
back and foot rest, $35.
Mahogany Tea Table, $15.
Mahogany Fern Stand, $22.50.
Student's Reading Table. $15.
Mahogany Music or Record Cabinet,
$31.
Mahogany Vanity Dresser, $134.
Mahogany Armchair or Arm Rocker,
$22.50.
Mahogany Windsor Chair, with hair
cloth cushion, $7? 50.
Solid Mahogany Gate Leg Table, $25.
Mahogany Four-poster Bed, single or
full size. $50.
Special?Satin Brass Bed, single and
full size. $35.
Cedar Chests, finished in natural cedar,
ivory and mahogany; prices range from
$14 to $45.
Brown Fumed Reed Arm Rocker,
broad arms and cushion seat. $25.
Brown Fiber Tea Wagon. $17.
Natural Willow Armchair, with paper
rack on side. $10.50.
Willow Muffin Stand. $10.
Fireless Cooker, $18.50.
Special?Kitchen Cabinet. $40.
Why Not a Beautiful Rug?
Our assortment of Domestic Rugs embraces well-nigh every quality, design and coloring. Rich Persian effects
in all-over or medallion designs, plain colors with figured or band borders and solid colors without borders. The
sizes range from' 18x36 inches to 12x18 feet.
Seamless Velvets .
?will make an ideal gift when
a good rug at a moderate price
is wanted.
8.3x10.6 $60.00
9x12 $<5.00
11.3x12 $95.00
Wiltons
An unusually attractive dis
play of these splendid rug*.
The 9x12 size at $95.90,
9119.90 ik $125.09. ,
Oriental Rugs
?make very delightful and highly appreciated gifts, and we
have some very excellent pieces ranging from 3x5 to 4x7
feet, in a variety of pleasing'designs and colorings.
Price* range from?
$37.50 to $225
Oval Braided
Rag Rugs
The varied color effects of
these old-time rugs make them
extremely desirable for bed
rooms and baths. Their firm
position on the floor is espe
cially desirable.
15 sizes from 18x36 inches
to 8x10 feet.
Prices range from $2.75 to
$32.

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