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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, October 31, 1912, Image 6

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With Sunday Morula* Edition.
THURSDAY October 31, 1913
Tho Errata* Star Yowapaper Company.
Rus!ne*? Offiee. llth Ft. ?n*t F>Trn?TlmT)'? Aeenoe.
New Tort Office- Trtt?nne BilMlnc.
Cfclracn Oew: Flint National Bank Btt'Mlny.
ouropean Office: 3 Recent St.. London. Kulnnd.
"Tv* E?epfp? Star. with th* Sim*** mm-mr*
nfitiotj. la flallrapad Kr / arrlfni airt'is 'V d'J
at 4.1 cent* r>er m?pth: ria<l? oo\t 2S renta pr
month: Sn^d ay onlt 30 cent* nor month. 0"d r?
mar ho ?ont hy mall, or telephone \taln 2440.
<'??llootloa Is made by carrier at the end of each
P?raM? fa adranee?St mall, fwtip jifwaM:
Dallr. Smdar Inc'nded. one month. W r?Hta
DatfT SnMar atrmtol. one month. W eenta.
Satordar Star. SI r?ar. Stmdav Star. S2 40 rear
Katered aa aeeond-e'*** tnalf mattor at the poat
office at WaShfartoo. D. C.
C7Ig order to arofd delaea on amorrnt of
personal a taw nee letters to THE STAB ahonld
not be addressed to any Indlrldnal connected
with the offlct. bnt simply to THE STAB, or to
the Editorial or Business Department, according
lo tenor or purpose.
Mr. Sherman and the Succession.
Mr Sherman's death, as did the announcement
that it was approaching, will
ause universal and sincere sorrow. He
bad many political admirers and a host
<f personal friends, and deserved them
.ill. A sturdy comrade and a fair opponent,
he did his part with all his heart
and did it well. It Is a notable accomplishment
to become a leader, first in the
eadlng state of the Union, and then In
the Congress of the United States. This
Mr. Sherman put to his credit by prepa ation
for the public business and great
.ndustry in discharging every duty cora:nitted
to his hands. He has gone at an
arly age?under sixty?and at a time
when his party needed him. but not too
-oon to rob him of an excellent place In
tistory. He had shown his mettle, and
nade honorable remembrance secure.
Not until November 12 will notice be
:aken of Mr. Sherman's death by the republican
organization. Then the national
ommittee win meet pureua.ni iu urn iu
ill the vacancy on the national ticket.
The selection will derive much Importance
should Tuesday's result throw the
ores.dential election into the House. But
if. as now appears altogether probable.
*he democrats are the winners, then the
epubl can problem will look to the bringing
together of the two factions of the
r>arty for service in the congressional
elections two years hence, and in the
^residential contest four years hence. The
party will have fallen through divisions,
and can hope to stand again only through
The most prominent of the insurgents
are Mr. La Follette, Mr. Cummins. Mr.
n?Vf- Mw rl jyc.
dlsc'osure of graft otj a targe scale, talk
about the purification that has brought
about a higher degree of official honesty
than has prevnl'ed for thirty years. Now
York's sense of humor will doubtless respond
to this proclamation.
Tf Oscar Straus once complimented William
Sulzer by saying he would vote for
him. Mr. Fulzer should not be outdone
In his desire to honor Mr. Straus as a
distinguished adversary. Possibly the
two gentlemen might consent to consider
themselves paired.
Those documents burled almost out of
sight In the farthest pigeon-hole are the
party platforms adopted last summer.
A New Boosevelt Note.
Reports of the great Roosevelt meeting
.n New York last evening Indicate a most
remarkable reception for the third term
candidate who made his first speech since
the attack upon him at Milwaukee two
weeks and a half ago An immense multitude
of people cheered him loudly, and
for so long a time that he became wearied
by the delay and the tremendous tumult.
It was expressive tribute of personal
fealty But the reports of the meeting
?-arry another note that must be more or
less disquieting to those who are concerned
for the success of the Rooaevelt
campaign A new element seemed to have
come into the colonel's discourse. He endeavored
in the course of his speech to
make it plain to his hearers that the campaign
upon which he has enlisted is not
calculated to bring Immediate results, but
that time must be had for the evolution
of the reforms and changes which the
"bull moose" platform proposes. With a
more solemn and ten perate style of delivery
than has heretofore characterized
his public utterances, the candidate tried
to Impress upon hia partisans ther-- resent
that ail the things set forth as necessary
for the redemption of the country
< an not accomplished in a hurry, and
DUI dil, Jir> X iduic* anu
They are all of national fame, and two
are candidates in this campaign. Mr.
Borah is seeking re-election to the Senate,
and Mr. Beveridge is the progressive candidate
for Governor of Indiana.
The most prominent straight republicans
-.vho are yet on friendly terms with the
insurgents on personal scores are Mr.
Fairbanks and Secretary Stimson. Mr.
Fairbanks has demonstrated fine capacity
both as senator and Vice President;
and while he was active for Mr. Taft at
Chicago, and has since been actively for
his election, he has not Incurred the criticism
of the progressives as have some
others fighting at his s.de.
In the case of Mr. Stimson, while he is
a member of the cabinet and loyal to his
chief, only two years- ago he was sup?>orted
for Governor of New York by
many of the men now enrolled as progressives
in that state.
The national committee is of course
strictly partisan, and has the power to
name Mr. Sherman's successor. But
it is open to advice, and is likely to receive
a great many suggestions before the
day appointed for action.
Gaynor Talks.
Mayor Gaynor Is evidently making an
effort to rehabilitate himself in New
York, where he has suffered seriously In
Prestige as a result of his impetuous defense
of the po ice department In the
first phase of the agitation following the
killing of Herman Rosenthal. He Is boginning
to make addresses again before
organizations, and the other night he
talked to 300 members of a Baptist
hureh men's club, and to!d them what
he thought of police graft and particularly
what he thought of the people who
have been pounding him and the po'ice
commissioner ever since the killing. He
declared that the night Rosenthal was
shot the po ice department of New York
was cleaner and freer from graft than it
had been for a generation. This Is a
broad assertion that may later bother the
mayor somewhat for justification. The
aldeimanic committee now in session and
*u- John Doe proceedings before the
- .and jury are calculated to bring facts!
to light that will put the municipal execu- ;
ive to hard straits to Justify his wo-ds. i
it may be that Mavor Gaynor has honest- |
v and seriously tried to eradicate graft
from the New York police department.
Perhaps he has reduced the evil. But
it surelv seems rather indiscreet to stand
before an audience and. in the light of
the conviction of a police lieutenant for
a murder p ot conceived to prevent the
that the economic millennium sought li
not something for tomorrow ?r next /Mr,
or the year after next As this Wei wai
emphasised by the speaker, it is reported,
his hearers became less and less enthusiastic.
un,tti finally they received In silence
his admonition that they must be patient
in their work for the establishment ol
progressive principles. Tt was rjufte evident
that the crowd at Madison Square
Garden is not disposed to be patient. It
wants the progressive platform put into
efTect forthwith. It looks upon the standard
bearer as one who is quite capable of
obtaining the amendment of the Constitution
and the enactment of all the reformatory
legislation proposed' by some
short cut hitherto undiscovered. Without
a question there is a feeling in some parts
of this .country that Col. Roosevelt can
work political wonders, and that all that
is necessary to cure all existing evils is to
nlace him nnnp mnrp in th*> IThltp Hntiso
The Madison Square Garden speech indicates
that he recognizes the danger of
this sort of faith in his powers, perhaps
that he realizes that he cannot be elected
President this year and that it is necessary
to hold together the people who have
joined his standard during the present
campaign, and use them as the nucleus
for a winning party four years hence.
This is not the Roosevelt who has been
before the country so much during the
past few yeans. One misses the cocksure
note of absolute confluence which has
characterized him heretofore. Nothing is
heard about "knocking them through the
ropes" and "beating them to a frazzle."
This is a new voice, a voice counseling
long-range calculation, and the change is
so sudden that there is no wonder that
the thousands assembled last night at
Madison Square Garden checked their
cheers and sat in silent wonderment when
the apostle of immediate change preached
patience. * ?
Mr. Wilson and the South.
Josephus Daniels of North Carolina, a
prominent figure at national democratic
headquarters, predicts to The Star's representative
sojourning in New York a
record-breaking vote for Wilson and
Marshall In the south. This in rep.y to
the assertion that the progressives are
strong down there.
As Mr. Dante's is a southern man and
in position to know the details' of the
southern situation his prediction is entitled
to much consideration.
The south next week in supporting the
democratic ticket will not feel that she is
voting for free trade. She Is strongly for
protection. Louisiana wants the tariff
wall preserved around sugar. Alabama,
Georgia and Tennessee want stiff duties
kept on iron and coal. Virginia and the
Carolinas have fingers in the protection
pie, ana want to continue to snare tnc
The democrats of those states appraise
the ta;lff plank of the Baltimore platform
as a bluff for po.ltics only. They
tole:ate it because convinced from the
record that an honest ta iff-for-revenueon:y
measure wl'.l.not result from a national
democratic victory. They remember
1801, when Henry Watterson drew
the platfo m, and Mr. Cleveland qualified
it in his letter of acceptance, and a
democratic Congress repudiate^ .!!. What
was done then, they calculate, can bo,
and will be, done again. 'They have no
: fear of anything resembling an honest
redemption of what Mr. Bryan c early
set forth at Baltimore on the tariff subject,
and they also calcu'ate on getting
their share of the protection preserved
in any revision of the ta: iff under the
Wi son administration.
Though not more moved by the con'
sideration than their brethren of other
sections, or than voters of all parties are..
| the democrats of the south know w hat
| the cutting of a pie moans, and they are
getting their platters - ready. They are
active, and seeing to It that, their activity
is observed. Tbey want the polling
to show that they were alive on election
; day, and helped swell the popular vote
for the restoration of the party to power.
Then when the division of the pastry
begins they wll' be able to present themse'ves
at the counter with the greater
hope and confld?npc<
The so-called progressive campaign in
the south 1ms been ? laOghable.sha.in.
Organised to deceive voters elsewhere.
It has never deceived voters anywhere.
Nobody with a shred of knowledge, and
In position to speak frankly, has ever
Imagined for a moment or contended that
the democratic party this year need
spend a sing e anxious moment about any
southern state. The progressives could
more easily carry the moon or the planet
Mars than any portion of the so'id south.
The current campaign has been marked
by a variety of unfortunate episodes, some
of them tragic, some unpleasant and some
bordering on the absurd. Its close must
be hailed with a sense of relief alike by
victors and vanquished.
1 i
According to statistics the use of tobacco
and alcohol is on the increase. If
| a higher cost of living should prove inevitable
there will be a chance of meeting
it to a certajn extent, by some wholesome
economies. ?.
While contributions, however large, cannot
call for the bestowal of hero medals,
the progressive party might show its ap|
prectatlon by Issuing a limited number of
i merit cards bearing the words "For a
i Good Trust."
When the public is so frankly appreciative
of comedy relief It seems something
of a mistake toeldetrack Suspender
Jack entirely.
' " 1 '
A great mistake was made when Jack
Johnson broke Into publicity without the
assistance of a corps of trusty press
Closing In on Turkey.
A dispatch from Sofia olaims for the
Bulgarian army operating near Adrianople
a complete victory over the Turks at
the town of Lule (or Lilej Burgas, which
lies about one-tbird of the way from
Adrianople to Constantinople and about
half way from the former point to
Tcherkeskioi, where a bridge was destroyed
the other day on the line of the
railway. The Turkish second line of defense
stretched from Lile Burgas to Demotica,
which lies immediately south of
* j a- t . m 1 al. _ __
I Airianopie i hub ine rapture of L.ile
Burgas, if confirmed, indicates that the
| Turkish right flank has been turned. In
j that case Adrianople is practically Invested
and cut off from Constantinople. As
1 to the subsequent operations, much depends
upon how lar?"e a portion of the
Turkish army has been concentrated at
Adrianople and how large a reserve the
porte has east of the fighting point for a
final stand against a possible Bulgarian
attack upon the capital. An Impression,
however, prevails that If Adrianople 1?
menaced with Immediate capture the
Turks will permit the offering of overtures
for peace. Indeed, It Is difficult tc
Conceive a continued resistance of the
Balkan allies after the taking of sq inv
nortant a DOaitinn and th?
menacing: of the capitai. With the Servian
armies steadily pressing south toward
Saloniki and the Greeks advancing
toward the same point from their side
with victory after victory. Turkey's position
becomes dally more desperate- Th<
Montenegrin attack in the extreme wesi
serves chiedy to prevent a complete con
i centratlon of the Turkish forces. Thus I
, with this minor but effective distraction I
t In the west and the serious campaign of
,* the Bulgars in the east. Turkey Is ex.
posed to bisection by a union of the
. Servian and Greek armies working toaether
across the central provinces. Thus
? far the" campaign' had beeii handled with j
effective strategy by -the allies and with j
, evidence of a complete unity of purpose !
and harmony of operations. Each of the
i four nations has gone at . its assigned
duty* vigorously and wun so mue aeiay
that the great military machine of the;
Turks has been taken completely at a t
The assumption that an energetic can- j
didate could not stop any panic that
might assert itself after his election, by
talking it to death, is a reflection on his;
. professional ability.
Justjce Goff displayed admirable self- j
restraint in avoiding the effort to make a.
personal impression so often manifest *
on the bench when a notorious prisoner ;
is sentenced.
While northwestern Europe is studying ,
to put military science on a higher and
more civilized aspect southeastern Europe
preserves warfare in its most bar
barous forms.
Since Kaiser William has established
himwJT as a critic, ex-President Roosevelt
may be tempted to go ahead with
the play he once said he was going to j
1 After the election is over a certain
portion of the public is likely to insist on.
, postponing the revision of the tariff In
' order to forget it for a white.
The high cost of striking is the problem
that seems likely to confront .the
discontented hotel waiters.
I nw r?TTTr s VT\ro TAdVQAV
OX X Ull/A*^i/iylk tlUW.' uv*'
Discriminated Against.
"Why aren't you allowed to make the
] noises you consider agreeable, whether
I people like them or not?" asked the
1 ,4 . -1-. , ; '
'pigeon. ..
"Because/* replied the rooster,.--'! am.
not a street piano."
1 i . i
The Lncky Joy Eider.
A small boy with one roKer skate
Enjoys himself from morn till late.
He doesn't have to sound a horn
The slow pedestrian to warn.
Nor carry lights to c>ar the track,
Nor wear a number on his back.
He joy-rides on with soul serene, * .
Nor heeds the price of gasoline.: | '
? ' '' : *
Holding On to a Friend.
"Why didn't you contribute to our campaign
fund?" i
"Because." replied Mr. Dustin Stax, ,
"your candidate is a veiy agreeable man
and I like his company. I didn't want
to ao anyming mat migni cause nun w
feel compelled, for political reasons, to
cut my acquaintance."
Valuations. I I
*'Tou people around here don't seem to
attach great importance to members of
the legislature," said the man with the
frock coat.
"Well," replied Farmer CorntosBel, ,
"when you think how much less work
it is to send a man to the legislature
than it is to raise a bushel of potatoes,
I you can'^ help turntn* your admit-in* attention
to the potatoes?'* ' /' _
3 * 41 t. . . . . ?pr. k . f
Life would be a much simpler proposition
if it were as easy to decide what you
do want as it is to decide what you don't
Natural Impulse.
Why do you stand upon the curb,
Oh, fellow citizen,
And all the neighborhood disturb
Because some other men
Have won the victory In-a game,' ' i ,1
Or frofo a Verbal fray " 1
Have risen to undying fame
. Upon election day?
"Now, why." quoth he of wisdom plain, j
"For questioning do you pause?
Why does the lion shake his mane.
And roar through lusty jaws?
Whv annnris Ihp thunder 'mid the* stftrm' I
Why do birds sing their joys??
Because al'. nature loves some form .
Of superabundant noise. * . '
1,111 '
Call of the Home land.'
, , - v
From the Chicago Record-Herald.
The call of the fatherland has been
heeded throughout America. From the '
steel mills of Gary and t*e coal mines of ;
the east the sons of the Balkan peoples
have rallied to the help of their kinsmen j
at home, eager to assist in ejecting the
j impossible Turk. Xo doubt the few Turks
; here have been equally loyal, though less
j has been written about them. There is
i something particularly touching abouJL
! this exodus of Greeks, ' ^lonteiuegt-injrf' '&!
; Servians and Bulgarians. What meriio- i
i ries do they bear to their home. l&nds
j that constitute a claim on their loyalty /
; So far as material conditions go, the
claim is very sl'ght. Though they came
to America to better their material condition.
they are not materialists. The industrial
mills here have not ground t*e
manhood out of them. Xo, they are
fighting for an idea! whie^ some philosophers
are fond of declaring moribund)
?the persiPtent ideal of patriotism.
One of life's Mysteries.
From the Loni Brine Oonrter-Jonrnrt.
Xothing in the awful mystery of life
and death is more inexp'lcable than the
widening contrasts of human fortune.
Why should one child be brought into
, the world to wealth, dignity and honor,
and another child to suualor. penury and ;
crime? Can these disparities of condi- !
tion be mended th ough the political i
fabric? If we should place a man in
the presidency for life, invested with all
. the powers needful to a wise and benevolent
absolutism, could he ch nge to
any appreciable degree the existing' or;
der? Cou!d he remotely reach the disease
i of sin and smth. of greed and craft, of
i poverty and wealth so as to give the ;
. halt the lame and the blind so. ie chance
' ^ gainst the healthy, the energetic and
' gifted?
A Vile Custom..
From the Rot.ton Post.
It seems that the work of the federal
: public health service in investigating the
, sanitary condit'ons of domestic steamboat
lines was needed. Officers of tlvs
bureau report that the drinking tanks on
a certain class of steamboats are often
( filled from the river on which they ply.
In one Instance more than twenty cases
of typhoid fever fvere traced to this practice.
It 1? almost incredible thai in. these '
days any steamboat company could be .
i mean enough or ignorant enough to do
. any such thing as that. But the fact that
! some are guilty of it shows the necessity
of immed ate reform. It is a pity that
they cannot be proceeded against crimi1
| The Balkan So'dier.
> From the SprluglielJ Republican.
Those who had 19: med their ideas of
t Ba kan warfare on "The Chocolate 801.
dler" are painXu ly readjusting their
I minds to things as they are.
: 1 """ '
Treasury Tea.
Krom tlie Chicago Pout,
' WnmAit Vtai'A o- tau iwaITI -Ut IV^eaiiiiir
I?T i?i? ' v u> vva> WU4 1*1 %*IV * 1 caput jr I
building where oolong and long green
blend harmoniously. i |
Announce f
^Wr |
Imported Novelties,
Representing Personal Selections and Re<
A superb display of the wo\
art and beauty love
nisher and i
Jewelry, Silverware, Leather Novelties,
Frames, Odd and Unique Novelties, Rai
Candle and Electric Shades.
The newness, beauty
woith of highest attdinmen
of works of art and things
A Cordial and General Invitation 1
Old Dutch Sterling- Silver, highly favored
%j for its exquisite work, the grace and beauty of
its design is shown in many handsome and i
unique pieces. Baskets, Decanters, Bonbon |
i D shes Flower Holders. Flower Baskets. Sugars
and Creams. Tea Caddies, Liquor Sets, Salt Cel- 1
lars and Salt Spoons, Tea Strainers, Sugar
- Spoons, Bonbon Spoons, Bowls.
Many practical and useful pieces are shown
in Imported Sheffield Silver, both in the plain
and ornamental finishes.. Sandwich Sets, with
1 three, four, six and sever* plates in, rack; Cake
' Sets, Serving Trays; After Dinner Coffee Sets, .
I consisting of coffee pot, cups, saucers and sugar
bowl, with handled tray, of fine white, blue and
yellow china with silver bands; Tea Sets, Vases,
Water Pitchers; Vegetable Sets, comprising two
covered vegetable dishes with spoons and tray
, i complete; Flower Baskets, Trays, in a number
of sizes; Jelly Dishes. Entire Dishes, Trivets,' |
f * Crumb" Sets, Egg Boilers, Hot Milk Pitcher^
Fruit Baskets.
Imported Dresden China in rich, superb
i decoration, individual in its character and | appearance,
in wide variety. Comports, Fruit 1 r
| Baskets, Bonbon Dishes, Bowls, Vases, Cups . j
and Saucers, Dinner Plates Tea Plates, Bread
and Butter Plates, Relish Dishes.
MX'MM V-^*% M. M-4UJ-/4 m. ? ? ?
i- ' . . , # ? ; ,
Always noted for their style and distinction,
'our assortments this season are conspicuous for
their abundance of novelties and for original
creations which cannot be found elsewhere,
t ^ A .New Armbag of soft morocco, plaited in
/thie"..frame, is sjlk lined, fitted with mirror and
"purse, and has a one-strap band handle; the
"J mountings are of French gilt. *: ; ~ . *!'
A New English Morocco Handbag, silk
! lined, and fitted with mirror and change purse,
has handkerchief pocket on the outs de.
An English Bag is of fine morocco in the
new, narrow flat shape, with inner compartment,
with mirror and puff. A distinctive feature of
this bag is the narrow gilt edge trimming. r
A Morocco Long Narrow Bag is plaited
iri Trame, and fitted with memorandum tablet, j
pencil and mirror, with handkerchief pocket on ;
A handsome bag from Austria is a Strap
, Bag of aiorocco. with three inner compartments, !
and fastened with clasp of enamel and sterling
.silver; silk lined.
Imoorted Travelincr Bag's, completelv fitted.
Pads* with leather corners, 38c to $2.50; Play- " j _
ipg Cards, in leather* cases, 75c to $2.00; Bridge
and Five Hundred Sets, $2.50, $3.00 and $3.50.
Those contemplating having such work done
fa* "gifts should confer with our department at
the earliest possible date, because for the past
several seasons we have been compelled to disi
continue taking orders for its execution fully a
month before Christmas.
Crests, Initials and Monograms on Handkerchiefs,
Table and Toilet Linens, Personal Apparel,
etc. ' ?
L "1 1 ii1 j *? < 1 * 1 '1 km
- - ^
are shown in many new shapes and sizes, in blue.
ii-Iblick, green and brown. Varying in price from
tf/'fS&oo to $100.00.
Imported Draw Bags have leather draw- j i
strings, are completely fitted and shown in various
colors: silk-lined. Prices ranging from
$20.00 to $30.00.
A novelty from Austria is a large envelope
shape Traveling Bag, containing slippers, w'tli
pocket for night robe. These are displayed in
blue, black, green and maroon: morocco leather.'
I _
- j
An unusually attractive assortment of Desk
Furnishings and in addition to the large number
of separate pieces displayed, attention is estn
flip Tlpsit 'spt-;
pv,viai i \ iuv uvu *-**v >*. ^ vw^ <
Nine-piece Desk Sets, $7.00 and $8.00: six-piece :
Desk Sets, $4.50 and $5.00; five-piece Children's
Sets, $2.50; Flexible Desk Pads, with brass corners,
$i.od to $1.50; Plain Brass Inkwells, $1.25
to $7.50; Pen Trays, 50c, $1.00 and S1.25; Brass
Calendars, 50c to $2.50; Paper Weights, 25c, 50c t
and $1.00; Imported Quill Pen Holders, $1.00.
I. 1 ?? ?__J
Imported Leather Writing Cases, fitted for
. traveling, $8.00 to $2800; Canvas and Leather
Portfolios, 75c to $6.00; Leather Back Engagement
Pads for 1913, 75c to $2.00; Excelsior Dia?
ries and Date Books for 101 =;oc to $*.oo: Desk
meb & %(
or Friday an
rm red cidct a Nirt ccrn
um m II\?^ aiiL/ 4^L4W
formal BxMlbl
Beautiful Art Wares, Odd a
:ent Importations From Paris, Berlin,
At Home and Abroad.
rld's newest and best and an event of in
r, but full of thoroughly practical hell
t-hunter seeking rare and
Handbags, Exquisite Needlework, Di
e Art Objects, Bronzes, Marbles, Potti
hness of the conceptions exemplify the a
t, and a fulfillment of untold planning i
for personal and home adornment to tl
Is Extended All.
Few gifts for personal adornment carry
with them such intimate association and artistic
beauty as do Hair Ornaments and Corsage Bou
quets. Our present assemblage, in acknowlment
of the many demands for elegant and ex* 1
elusive desgns. is the best ever gotten together.
New La Coiffure Casque Comb, Platinum- j
back Combs and Barrettes. with rhinestone settings,
Feather Hair Ornaments with fancy
Thinestone settings; Rhinestone and Pearl-and- !
Rhinestone Bandeaux Rhinestone Bandeaux with
marabou aigrette; Pearl Bandeaux, some tiara
effect, others in band with ribbon rosettes and
pearl tassels.
Corsage Roses in all shades, velvet, silk and
velvet-and-silk; Orchids, Lily of Valleys, Violets,
Gardenias. French Bouquets, Ribbon Rosebuds,
Buckles. Sweet Peas. Also a showing of flowers
for table and house decorations, artificial, but
closely resembling ?he natural.
Also Riiinestoruj Slipper Buckles, Cut .Stfeel
Slipper Buckles-and'Cut Jet Sl'pper Buckled in^a
multitude of designs, shapes and settings.
For originality of design, refinement of
Character and superior artistic merit these beautiful
pieces of jewelry possess a high degree of
" perfection that w 11 be widely recognized by those
in quest of exquisite gifts, of individuality. We
can only mention a few of the many pieces. New
Necklaces of tiny seed pearl rope style, $2.00 to
$7.00. Elegant French Pearls, pink and cream
tints, $15.00 to $65.00 each. Necklace Clasps set
in noirl trtA lirViitp ctnnpc 4 m tn Cc rv~? Imnnrf.
ill pv,ai i ain.i ** iiiiv jiwjivw?, ww *f j.wvy. xui|/vi w
ed Pearl Bracelets, bangle style, $7.00 to $14.00.
Platinum-finish Necklaces, w;th pendant of sapphire,
amethyst, peari and "other jewels, $i.?;o to
$4.00. Jeweled Lavallieres. set in sterling silver,
$5.00 to $65.00. Sterling Silver Lorgnettes, set
with fine white stones. $25.00 to $32.00. Mesh j
Bags and Purses of sterling silver. German silver,
gun metal, etc.
_____ i
jewelry novelties. i
??-!*- r :
(iJ m v
Distinctly new and original presentations.
Our collections present the quaintest, most odd
and unique effects, providing they are of good
Robespierre Bow Pins, a delightful neckfixing
consisting of two narrow velvet ribbon ends
finished with tiny pieces of rhinestone and pearl.
$15.00 to S18.00. Velvet Neckbands, with white j
stone and pearl buckles, $1.50 to $42.00. Loose i
Link Bracelets are quite a, la mode in Paris, and
may be had, here in sterling silver, set with fine
white stones, amethyst., aquamarine and sapphire.
$9.00 to $28.50.
Special attention is directed to our excellent
and magnificent conceptions in Jet Jewelry, returning
this season with greater beauty than ever
before. Lavallieres. $2.00 to $6.50; Brooches,
$1.50 to $20.00; Hair Bandeaux. $1 to $6.00; Barrettes,
$2.00 to $4.00; Side Combs. $4.00; Back
Combs, $3 00 to $15.00; Hairpins. $2.00 to $4.25.
I 1 I
Beautiful art linens.
New and beautiful pieces of Art Linen,
many of them cut and completed by hand; in
some instances the flax is handspun and the art
and decorative pieces made from it designed,
worked and trimmed entirely by hand. More
than ever they show the exquisite taste which
our selections always embody. Included are
Handsome Hand-embroidered Pillow Covers and
Centerpieces on natural colored linen; Beautiful
Luncheon Sets, hand-embroidered. cut work and
English eyelet embro dery, trimmed with filet
medallion insertion and cluny lace. Hand-embroidered
(French knot designs), Scarfs, Centerpieces,
Doilies and Pin Cushion Covers.
art needlework.
The vogue of hand-embroidery continues and
we present all the latest effects, consisting in part
of Med aeval and Punched Work in Coat Sets and
Centerpieces of linen and Snowflake marquisette;
Pillow Covers, Centerpieces and Handkerchief
Bags in the new fluffe work: Pillow Covers and !
I onfnr octroi Ir* Vlrrlicli oa!
iwi a^n ui ?? x_* r V.1VI *s v,
sgns in Centerpieces, Lunch Sets, Doilies and
Napkins. These and other designs and pieces are
now enjoying foremost favor and those who make
it a practice to give an exquisite piece of handembroidery
work for a gift will do well to con.
suit our displays, which have been fortified especially
for this occasion.
- -* vr^sC', , \ * 4 k '
Mom of
nd Unique Articles
Vienna, London and Other Art Centers
* f ?
iportance not only to the
j for the homefuriinary
esk Appointments, Clocks, Photograph
eries and China, Lamps, Domes; Lamp,
morif nnrf irtfirirtcif
? HIIU lll?l IIWIW
in bringing these displags
heir highest development.
Dainty, attractive and rich. The labr cs cretonnes.
moires and tapestries, are the richest in
design and color treatments \vc have ever"sh< u n
most of them copies of famous old French and
English designs which have never been equaled
for depths of colors and magnificence of patterns.
They are all exclusive.
In Cretonnes are S rving Trays, with mahog
any gilt and enameled frames; Coaster Sets, one
tray and 6 coasters; Separate Coaster*- .?.
Cabinets. Sewng Screens Necktie Hacks Collar
and Cuff Bags. Collar Boxes. Sewing Boxes Covered
Desk Sets, Pincush'ons, Handkerchief and
Glove Boxes. Scarfs, Pillow Covers. Sewng and *
Darning Bags.
In Moire Fabrics are Desk Furnish nes in
rose and blue, decorated with French gi't braid
and old French prints; Trays. Pincush'ons Engagement
Pads, Trinket Boxes. Hairpin Boxes
Powder Boxes Puff Boxes Ash Trays Candy
Jars. Smelling Salts, Pen Trays. M ater- Coolers
* and TraVs. Hatpin Holders. Comb and Brush
Boxes, Work Boxes. Sewng Boxes Waste Paper
Baskets. Scarfs. InvaFd Serving Tables.
In French Tapestry, decorated with gilt
braid and old French prints, the same articles
as above are displayed.
An interestingly complete exhibit of this extremely
popular new ware, which ever since it-inception
has been gaining in favor. Shown in a
richly glaced ivory t nt extremely beautiful in its
simplicity. Among the many pract'cal, artistic
and useful articles shown are Photo Frames, in
all sizes and shapes. Clocks in a varietv of style.-.
Complete Toilet Sets. Soan Boxes, Clothes Brush!
es. Hat Brushes. Na?l Polishers, Trays. Trinket
' Boxes, Puff Boxes Salve Boxes Tooth Powder
Boxes, Manicure Sets, Har Brushes. Combs.
i: ? ci :?c? < TT 11 *
i lum, onti\ui^ ocin iuuiiiijru.su noiaers, jewe'.
These pieces engraved with urt'als or monogram
in color make a decidedly handsome and
uncommon gift.
Clocks for every purpose, from the noted
makers of Europe and America, and the newest
and most unique clock yet made?the Ever-Read\
Electric Ceiling Clock. Eight-day Mahogany
Clocks, half-hour and hour strike. $10.00 to SiS.oo:
1 \1 nhocrni'M- t'liiino ( "lrw-L-< ^ItOrv-* C < r IM-it..
T ^ ^ * v?\^^ V / V, -^ ^ V/V' , 1 1(1 IV
j Glass and French Gilt Mantel Clocks. Si Goo t<
S.>5.co: Brass Mantel Clock-, .$<icx> t<> $22.50:
I'late Glass and Gold-plated Mantel ClockFrench
works, each, $35.00 to $<o.uo: Tiie Fn .
reka 1.000-day Clock, requires 110 wiinFng. niahoganv
cases. $50.00 and $75.00: glass cases, $50.00:
French Gilt BoudoT Clocks.$1.25 to $22.50: Everreadv
Electric Ceiling Clocks. On pressing a hutton
there is cast upon the ceiling such a huge reflection
of the face and hands that any one* even
with the weakest sight, can see the time during
the night. $25.00.
i; : r
The harmonious color effects and the soft
rich tones will he appreciated by every one, and
, they are adaptable to most any f< rm of decoration.
Artistic designs atiord an unsurpassed range
for selection, and the exquisite workmanship will
be source of great pleasure to all who ^ee then?.
' We briefly mention some of them. New Students'
j Lamps, S2.35 to $8.25; Brass Electric Adjustable
j Desk Lamps, $5 to $10; Table and Floor Electric
l^aiup^. lanvjr pauvi :? 11 oai c r>. uu iu oon.uu ,
Gas Lamps, with fancy panel shades. $g Co and up.
Electric and Oil Glass Banquet Lamps. S4.00 to
$7.65: Xew Vase-Kraft Electric Lainp> for the
desk or table. $8.50up; Portables of wood, mahogany,
gilt and white metal. S6.00 to S2K00; \cw
Wicker Bases for oil or electric lamps. S0.75 to
i $8.50. .< .
j ' > - ' ?
{ -
The brightest and newest Cards, Calendars
and Booklets, just received from England. France,
and Germany. The most remarkable and extensive
collection we have ever shown.
sive and individual designs of these cards are now
ready for selection in our Stationery Department,
. and those desiring them should place their orders
at once, as we can uniy accept a limited numoer.
This is a most effective Christmas remembrance
and the prices are reasonable.
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