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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, November 24, 1913, Image 11

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ASTOR WON BRIDE
BY WOOING IN AIR
Courting Done During Trips in
Young Millionaire's
Flying Craft.
ROMANCE KEPT A SECRET
BY ENTIRE COUNTRYSIDE
Retainers on Estates Along the
Hudson Displayed Loyalty to
Their Masters.
NEW YORK. November 22. 1913.
Listen, to a story of love and a hydro
plane and millions and a loyal peas
antry.
Vincent Astor courted Miss Helen
Huntington, his bride-to-be. in his
hydroplane. The loyal peasantry stood
around and watched him do it. Mem
bers of the Hudson river nobility knew
all about it. And no one so much as
pc-eped. "Which is really the remark
able part of the story.
If Astor were a common person, and
not plush-covered with millions. Broad
way would say in its crude way that
he is "a little buggy" over hydroplanes.
Which is only to say that he likes to
ride in one even better than he likes j
to ride in an automobile. A plane is!
faster. When he fell in love with Miss J
Huntington it was natural that he
should ask her to go hydroplaning.
She is an outdoor girl, who rides to
hounds and drives her car like Barney
C'ldfleld. and plays tennis like a whirl
wind. It was natural that 3he should
accept.
Tall for a Tripper.
Six months ago she told him that
she would be his'n. Then it became
a matter of course that Astor should
whirr up the river in his hydro from
his estate at Rhinecliff?where he lives
after a baronial fashion?to the Hunt
ingfon dock at Staatsburg. The Hunt
lugtons and their relatives, the Dins- [
mores, live there in state that would >
make an ordinary European duke lookj
like an Ellis Islander. Each day shej
would trip down to the dock, wrapped j
in fox furs if the weather was cool <
Perhaps she didn't trip. She is pretty j
and sweet and charminir?which state
ments are net, f. o. b.?but she is a shade
more than six feet tall and very athletic.
So that she may not have tripped. Any
how, it was her custom to climb into the
louble seat by her lover's side. And then
the car climbed, circle upon circle, like
a srreat white hawk, until It reached the
silent marches of the upper air. They
may have talked to each other, if they
->ould make themselves heard over the
roar of the propel er. Astor may have
been able furtive v to squeeze her hand
between dips and volplanes. But the
wooing must have been a rather con
templative one. for planes need lots of
matching. It doesn't seem likely that
[ this style of courtship will ever gain a
! wide popularity.
First Hydroplane Romance.
All this happened day after day. It
was a part of the routine. The really
remarkab e part of the Etory Is that no
one ever told. Consider the sensational
possibilities. Astor is the richest bachelor
in the United States. Miss Huntington is
one of the heiresses of the Dinsmore for
tune, which was founded on the express
business. It is the only hydroplane
; romance on record. Other men have
taken their lady-loves for a brief whirl
through the air. or evaded father in a
biplane. But no one before ever made
a steady thing of it?goinu, out each day
in a hydroplane just as though it were
an old-fashioned sidebar buggy. # It was
the very last syllable in an up-to-the
minute romance, plus science, mil ions,
beauty and society prominence?and no
one ever whimpered. A whole country
side kept a secret.
This fact cannot be understood unless
one understands the countryside.
Conditions are almost feudal along
the east bank of the Hudson, between
Astor's place at Rhinecliff and the
Huntington home at .Sta itsburg. The
two places are perhaps five miles dis
tant from each other. They front upon
the same road, and eight miles of that
road seem to be occupied by four es
tates, if one may depend upon the "no
hunting, fishing, trapping or trespass
ing" signs Three of these four estates
are owned by Astor, Huntington and
Dinsmore. Robert Huntington, father
of Miss Helen Huntington, married
Miss Dinsmore. Broadly speaking, the
population of the countryside is di
vided between lords and retainers. The j
man you meet on the country road is
apt to be a vassal of one of the three
families.
Retainers Well Cared For.
This is not to say that the entire
population around Rhinecliff and
Staatsburg are servants or snobs. They
are extraordinarily well treated menials
and correspondingly loyal. Astor em
ploys about 200 men on his estate. It
is Impossible? for a stranger to gain ad
mission to the grounds. The lodge
keeper won't let him in. Astor is plan
ning a pension system, and has in
creased the wages of his men and has
bettered their living conditions. He is
now building a school for their chil
dren. Hardly a week passes that he
and Miss Huntington do not climb
about the foundation of this building,
discussing their joint plans.
The Huntingtons may employ seventy
five servants. The Dinsmores have as
many more. The Dinsmores years ago
built a school and a church. Every
morning the automobiles in use on the
two estates gather up the children of the
retainers and take them to school. Every
evening the machines call for the young
sters. Those who care to go to church
Sunday are carried both ways in the big
cars. Free medical attendance is pro
vided, and, no doubt, flannels and broth
are carried to the ailing ones by the la
dies of the families. There can be no
question that Jacques is well treated by
his master.
"They are all so good to us," said one
of the Huntington servants, his eyes shin
ing. "Why, Miss Helen calls us all by
our fli^t names!"
Only Two Castes Recognized.
Many of the henchmen on ?fll of the
estates are of the best imported sort
They speak with the broad "aa,"' and
instinctively touch their hats to one who
has the crust of Vere de Vere. They
only recognize two castes?that of menial
and master. One is reminded of Hodge
pulling his forelock in any recognized
book of English fiction. They are kindly
enough, but they are leagued in defense
of their masters.
"I asked every flunkey I met on the
Huntington p ace where Miss Huntington
might be found," said a press photogra
pher, '-and each tdld me a different lie
right off the bat. These fellows had me
going, they looked me so straight in the
eye and said 'Sir* .to me so pretty. Why
didn't they just refuse to talk?"
There are fifteen or twenty roads lead
ing to the state road from the "great
house." At the gate lodge a young man
sits in a sort of watch tower with a tele
scope. Whatever he may see on one of
the roads is telephoned to the house.
Long before the photographer got near
the place the fortalice had been notified.
But he says all the minions were kind to
him.
"There are about fifty horses and sev
enty-Hve hounds, and a golf links and a
tennis court, and an exercise course and
a hurdle track, and I don't know what
e se," said he. "and they let me snap 'em
all. But they knew I didn't belong In so
ciety. I saw a fiunkey come over from
another estate and the dogs sniffed at his
legs as friendly as cats. He had never
been on tho place before. When the dogs
saw me they all tucked their tails and
howled."
* Very Polite, But
When Miss Huntington drives her car?
and she always drives?a mechanic sits In
the rear seat and a man follows on a
motor cycle. The photographer wondered
at this and asked questions.
"Hi ham not permitted," said the mo
tor cyclist, "to speak of what Mr. or Miss
'I'ntington do."
And he touched his hat.
The Huntington home is four and one
j half stories high and fronts the Hudson
! river. Its rear is protected by a grove
of pines. On the front is carved ihe
coat-of-arms oj the Huntington family?
a man riding a horse. The coat is not |
electric lighted at night. The photogra
pher thought he would coax a little smile
out of one of the servitors.
"I suppose," said he," that the coat-of
arms of the Dinsmore family is a man
driving an express wagon."
He said the man a most fainted.
The Astor, Huntington and Dinsmore
estates are all "self-contained." The:
servants all live on the place in very good
houses. The carpenters and plumbers
and painters and what not needed on the
place are held there by the year. When
Miss Huntington visited New York re-1
centlv she rode from Staatsburg in a
private car which was attached to the
express somewhere up the road. When
Astor sailed down in his hydroplane to
call upon her he never tied it to the
Huntington float. He preferred to order
a boy to hold it. The boy preferred that,
too. for Astor s tip ran from $2 to SO.
It isn't much wonder that stall-fed re
tainers of this sort look down on com
moners who smoke a good ten-cent cigar
and dr'.nk beer.
So that's why a secret which .was com
mon to a countryside didn't leak to the
city. At Staatsburg they say that for
six months it has been commonly known
that Miss Helen Huntington is to marry
William Vincent Astor. But those who
knew it wouldn't tell about it for the
world.
"The master wouldn't like it."
In Grandfather's Time.
From Judge.
"Your grandfather is pretty old, Isn't
he?"
"Yes, he's an old chap. He can re
member the time when the New York
evening papers were published In the
afternoon."
The Principal's jest.
From Judge.
School teacher?This new little boy
who's crying so hard says his name Is
Mose.
Principal?Evidently an abbreviation
of lachrymose.
STRENGTH NEEDED
IN PLAYING PIANO
Performer Uses Tons of Pres
sure in Striking
Notes.
From London Tit-Bit*.
The weight of music?not the weight of
the folios on which music is printed, but
the actual weight that must be brought
to bear upon a piano in pounding out a
piece of music?is a subject that few
musicians have ever considered.
The minimum pressure of the finger
for one note on the piano is equal to 110
grammes. This experiment may be car
ried out by any one. Take a handful of
pennies and hold them in a column im
med ately over any key of the piano,
and it will be found that between nine
and twelve pennies are required to pro
duce a sufficient weight for the note to
sound. As three pence are equal to one
ounce, and one ounce equal to twenty
eight grammes, this experiment contirms
the above calculation.
The note, however, will vibrate but
gently, and to be played "fort-ssimo" a
pressure equal at times to 3,000 gram
mes is required. Therefore, if in place of
a cord we had a balance attached In
front of each hammer, the blow given on
that balance, when a note is played
"fortissimo," would suffice to lift an ob
ject weighing more than six pounds.
Strange to say, we bring to bear almost
as much force in playing one note as in
striking a chord. If a pressure of 2,000
grammes be required and four notes be
struck together, the pressure for each
note taken separately equals 500 to GOO
grammes.
What this force represents in an entire
piece of mus e is startling and sugges
tive. For instance, in Chopin's last
study. in C minor there is a passage
which takes two minutes and five sec
onds to play. The pressure brought to
bear during this short lapse of time is
equal to a grand total of 3,130 kiliogram
mes and would be sufficient to raise
three tons of coal. A good pianist can
strike such an enormous number of
notes in so brief a space that he can
bring to bear a total pressure of some
thing like three tons in two m'.nutes.
In Chopin's "Funeral March" there is
a passage which takes a minute and a
half to perform on the piano, and yet
it is only estimated at a weight of 384
kilogrammes. At th's rate it will be
seen that it would orily require four or
five minutes to move 1,000 kilogrammes,
or one ton. According to the two exam
bles given, the total tonnage of one
hour's playing varies from twelve to
eighty-four tons, although selections from
Wagner would possibly run it up raucn
higher.
If it were only possible to harness this
power and accumulate the store.
force a pianist, with comparative facility,
brings to bear, we should have the prin
ciple of the keyboard applied to ma
chinery, and even the weakest could, in
a short time, tap out of the points of the
fingers force enough to move the heaviest
obstacles.
Cab Honor.
From Punoh.
Old lady?Does your horse ever shy at
motors?
Ca:bby?Lor, bless yer, no, lady; 'e didn't
even shy when railway trains fust come
In.
"Come
on?the
water's
fine!"
Uncle Sam invites the World to use his Panama Canal.
It cuts in half the highway of the seas.
It compresses the whole earth into smaller compass.
What this will mean to the American manufacturer, the farmer, the merchant, the
man in the street, is told in the book of the hour?
Panama: camj
I ky Frederic J. Haskin
^ Author of 1h# American Government"
Read it!
You will learn how Chili and Peru are brought nearer to New York
than California. ?
How Australia will be 1300 miles nearer England.
How the Mississippi River and its tributaries are destined to carry
the wealth of empires.
This marvelous book not only tells youN what far-reaching effects
this Canal of yours will have, but describes in detail its building.
It is veritably the epic of your Panama Canal.
To secure this 400-page book at cost, use
the coupon printed on another page today
The 5 Points
of Authority
in this Book
JL 1. All Engineering Chapters
corrected by Col. George W.
Goethals.
^ 2. All illustrations by the offi
cial photographer of the Canal
Commission.
JL 3. Colored map by the National
Geographic Society.
JL- 4. Index by a Staff Member of
the Library of Congress.
JL ?. Book conforms to typo
graphical style of the United
States Government.
This book is by the author of
"The American Government,"
which was read by millions of
Americans, and still holds the record
as the world's best seller among all
works of its kind.
PSYCHOLOGY OF SCHOLARS.
Ingenious Explanation of Greater
Efficiency of European Schools.
From the Chicago Tribune.
The German youth finishes the course
of study that is equivalent to a college
education in the United States two years
ahead of the American student. He not
only gets through with his education
earlier, but he is also better grounded in
his work. He is more thorough. "What,
then, is the matter with our schools?"
American educators ask. An answer to
this question is given by a French schol
ar, Dr. Louis Dufestel, who is one of the
delegates to the hygiene congress. The
1 1 ?
matter with the American school?the ele
mentary?he says, is that Its pupils have
no fixed national psychology. The pupils
In the Gei man elementary school are
German. They bring with them a cer
tain uniform psychology, certain traits,
customs, standards, which have been in
culcated in them in their homes. The
same 1s true of French children.
Things are entirely different in the
United States. Dr. Dufestel says. The
public school teacher here is not dealln*
with a class of children who bring from
their homes a fixed American psycholosy.
He is dealing instead with children from
twenty different nationalities having
twenty different national and race psy
chologies. -The task of the teacher here
is not merely to instruct these youngsters
in reading or writing, but also to supply
them with an American psychology, to
some extent at least. That naturally
detracts from the Intensity of the work
and delays its progress.
This defense of the American school by
the Frenchman, while ingenious, is not
altogether true. It might Justify, to a
certain extent, the backwardness of the
schools In big cities where there is a
large foreign population. But It does not
explain why in the schools of our smaller
and distinctly American cities the lack of
efficiency above noted is fully as preva
lent. In fact, paradoxical as it may seem
the city school, in spite of the polyglot
character of its pupils, is much hl-her in
its standards of efficiency than the coun
try school with its purely native element.
There is. however, vital difference be
tween the schools of the old and the new
world?a difference the French scholar
has o\erlooked~which may to some ex
tent explain the shortcomings of th?
American school. The difference is thlat
The German father folio* s the education
of hla son close!J. He watches over him
and over his school work. The fath?"*
co-operates with the school. The school
co-operates with the father. In th??
United States the father, the American
father, even more ti an the immigrant
parent, considers the education of his
son a matter of no concern of his. Ho
does not co-operate with the school. He
does not supplement It with home train
ing of the child, with home charact *
building. He shifts the burden of h'.t
child's education entirely upon tin?
shoulders of the school authorities Thi ?
indifference of American parents i* in
part at least, responsible for the Ineffi
ciency and backwardness of our schools
in comparison with tduropean countries
25c KNIFE SETS
With This Coupon, (Q)^
THIS CULi'U.S and Oc for Three
piece Steel Knife Sets, consisting of
the following pieces:
One 10c Bread Knife,
One 1U Cake Knife.
One 5c Paring Knife.
Housefurnishings Department ?
Basement.
IT PAYS TO DEAL
AT GOLDEN BERG'S"
SEVENTH AND
THE DEPENDABLE STORE'
39c AND ?0c TABLE DAMASK, 2Sc YARD.
6o-inch Mercerized Table Damask; neat patterns. This
grade damask is yarn mercerized and will not be affected by
washing; values worth 39c and 50c yard. Sale price, 25c a
yard.
11
25c Bread Toasters i
With This Coupon, jj
THIS
corpon
and Hfc*
for genu
ine Wil
son Bread
Toaster*.
large size .
will toa>i
four slice*
of bread
at one
time. Kegular price. 25e.
Housefurnishings 1 >epa rtmer.t
Basement.
Axon I raster <& Wilton Rings
Regular Si? VaBiuie at $4.9
A truly phenomenal offering of the well known Alexander
Smith Co.'s Wilton Velvet and Kirman Axminster Rugs at
about one-half established value. These are two of the best
known and most serviceable fabrics, and will give lasting satis
faction. Size 4 ft. 6 by 6 ft. 6 for reception halls odd size rooms.
They are strictly perfect and made in one piece?no seams.
Choice of two-tone, floral and oriental designs, in light and dark color
ings. Tuesday at $4.1)5 instead of $10.00.
o()o
9x12 ft. Largest Room Size All-wool Brussels Rugs, made
in one piece and strictly perfect quality. Alexander Smith and Hartford
Carpet Company's makes, in fifteen new 1014 spring patterns never be
fore shown in this city, including floral, oriental, conven* fl fl /L ^
tlonal and medallion designs and every wanted color com- II |l0(n)-fj
bination. Regular $ltS .">0 and SIS.00 values offered Tuesday at
9 I
$2 and $2.50 Lingerie Waists
A Big Tuesday Sate
Economy Event at
$1.05
Truly wonderful values in High-class Waists?one of the
biggest and best bargains in tomorrow's sale.
Waists of dainty French lingerie, soft crepe voi!e>, imported
Persian lawns, fine lingerie batiste, etc., in sixty different styles
?every one brand-new and right up to the minute in style.
Trimings of shadow lace, real German val. swiss embroidery, venise
insertions and Irish medallions; some with dainty and-emhro dered frontH.
others with net yokes and trimmings of lace; still others of a 1-over em
broidery, with turn-over lace collar.
All sizes from ^4 to 44. Regular f-.OO and values at fl.t?5.
198c Curtain Stretchers! WOMCfl'S 25C SIC! 39C MfiCkWCar
Tuesday for 59c.
These strongly made Lace Curtain
Stretchers offered for one day only
at 59c each. Made of selected lum
ber, with nickeled pins and center
brace. Size, 6x12 feet.
36-ih. Silk Poplins,
$1 Value, at 69c Yard.
The scarce and extremely stylish
Silk Poplins offered for one day at
this greatly lessened price.
Full 30 inches wide, all silk quality,
with rich, lustrous finish; extra
heavy weight; in such desirable
shades as light blue, Alice, Copen
hagen, garnet, taupe, gray, brown,
navy; also white and black.
Tuesday at 09c yard instead of $1.00.
This Handsome $10
Gas Dome
Offered Tuesday at
SfrtWfgZ
Maker's Sample Line at 14c
A special purchase of Neckwear that will
delight women who want dainty neck fixings
at half price and less.
The collection includes Lace and Net
Jabots, also Stocks with iabots, Crepe. Batiste
and Silk Collars, in epaulette shape, also
lace-trimmed and button-trimmed "Sunshine"
Collars for coats and dresses, as well as
Collar-and-cuff Sets, Silk Bows, Medici Col
lars and Guimpes of shadow laces and plain,
nets, in high and low neck stvles.
Choice of values worth 23c and 30c each at 14c.
X
I
Brass-trimmed Gas Dome, with
bent colored glass and beads to
match, full 22-inch size. A very
artistic design. All complete, ready
to hang up.
Regular price, $10.00. Special for
Tuesday at $7.98.
$5.00 Crex Rugs
Tuesday at $2.69.
The genuine "CREX" Rugs, each
one bearing the well known trade
mark ticket attached. S ze. ?1x12
feet?strictly perfect first quality.
Choice the popular greens, in
plain and bordered styles.
Regular *">.00 value offered Tues
day at $2.t>9 each.
Tuesday Specials in
Art Needlework.
Austrian Linen Scarfs and Shams,
with two rows of drawn- <j c=
work. Sold regularly at H <3> C
L'5c each
25c Pure Linen Hand- jl
embroidered Centerpieces, {[ 4J/(?
size 6x6
23c Pure Linen Iland
embroidered Center
pieces, size 9x9
25c Bear Brand Eiderdown <q
Yarns. in ten desirable ?>(?
shides
L
ietfs and Young Men's (D'Coats
A ? 1 OC Value~ That Belong
/\l yl 1 at $,6.5? and $,?
Be ready for cold weather when it arrives?here's an
opportunity to save money on the cost of your new Winter
Overcoat.
Men's and Young Men's Overcoats, of all-wool black kersey, ox
ford and dark gray meltons, fancy and diagonal weaves, fancy play
back browns, also blue chinchillas, made with shawl, convertible,
self cloth anfl velvet collars. Medium and extra length models, plain
or belted styles, full and quarter lined.
Sizes 32 to 44 in the lot. Just for Tuesday at $11.23 for choice.
$50 Russian Ponyskin Coats
Offered Tomorrow at $25
Just 40 of these Handsome Coats offered Tuesday at exactly
one-half the original value. Every coat fully guaranteed.
Beautiful Quality. Soft. Lustrous* Silky Black Ponyskin
Coats, fashioned of selected skins, guaranteed European dyed
and made in the new three-quarter cutaway effect, with deep
armholes, full sleeves and loose back models.
Lined with Skinner's satin. All sizes. Regular fifty-dollar
value at $25.00.
$30 Japanese Cross Fox Sets, $15
One of the latest novelties in fur> this season. They are
Fine Quality Japanese Cross Fox Sets, consisting of two-skin animal ef
fect scarf, with large size two-skin muff to match, trimmed with head,
tails and paws. Lined with changeable or plain ribbed silks.
Regular price, $30.00. Sale price. $15.00.
CHILDREN'S
UNDERWEAR,
25c Value, at 17c.
Children's Un
bleached Under
wear; h e a v y,
warm, fleece
lined garments;
ves;s and pants
to match. S lirtt
with long sleeves
drawers in anklt
length.
All sizes from
24 to 34. The
regular 25c gar
ments offered foi
'lues lay at 17c
each.
Womeni's 8% Glace Gloves
Offered Tyesday at 69c Pr
nVic
All-wool Flannel,
Regularly 59c Yard, j
27-inch All-wool White Flannel, a
fine, close-woven, soft-finish grade,
well liked for women's and infants'
wear.
Tuesday at 45c a yard.
A one-day offering of Women's Regular 89c Quality Over
| seam Glace Kid Gloves at 69c pair?a special importation secured
f under price.
| Made of excellent quality, soft, pliable skins, correctly cut
? and perfect fitting. Finished with three rows of heavy stitch
I ing on back. The wanted two-clasp style, in all sizes. Choice
| of black, white and tans.
'
Corduroy Pants,
Regularly Si Pair, (^(^q
A special Tuesday offering of Boy?"
Heavy Winter-weight Brown Corau
roy Pants, in bloomer and knh ker
bocker styles, sizes to 17 years
Extra wel. made and strongly
sewn. Just for Tuesday ai ?S!?c pair.
Boys' 50c Knitted Skat- /-^ a
ing Toques and Golf Caps. (C
Sale price, each
Boys' Long Tourist Winter
weight Overcoats, all fancy pat
terns; made with convertible col
lars. S;zes 9 to 17 fa a ==
ye<rs. Va'ues worth /](5/
$6 50 & $7 50 Sale price. ^
59c Storm Serge,
4-' Inches Wide,
42-inch English Storm Serere, good
heavy weight and doible-twill grade.
Nothing more serviceable for sep
arate skirts suit.-.
Choice of tre following shades:
Dark navy, medium navy, brown
and garnet, also black.
Tuesday at 39c yard?regularly 59c.
:0:
52-inch All-wool Broadcloth, rich,
lustrous face and fine twill back.
Choice of black ?;nd a tjood assort
ment of wanted shades.
Regula- $1.25 value. Just
for Tuesday at, yard
69c
35c Oyster Fryers,
A Tuesday Special at jj Qq
Sheet Steel Oyster Fryers, with
separate wire drain basket.
The most practical utensii for
frying oysters to a crisp brown
ness. Special for Tuesday at 19c
each.
32-inch Zephyr
Ginghams,
12^c Value, at 8^c.
32-inch Zephyr Dress Ginghams, in
a good assortment of stripes, checks,
plaids and p ain colors.
A fine, sheer grade that washes
and wears extra well. Especially de
sirable for women's house gar
ments and children's school frocks.
Tuesday at 8-\c a yard.
Little CHUM'S WARM COAIS
Regular $4.00 Va'me at $2.48
Warm, Serviceable and Stylish Coats for the little folks
from 2 to 6 years. Materials consist of corduroys, in brown,
navy and black. Novelty velvets and colored cloths. Single
and double breasted styles, finished with fancy buttons, some
with quilted linings. Turn-over collar and cuffs.
f Pee-iiar $4 on ' ?vpr?d Tu^sdav nt *2 e?~h.
$1.75 Brocade Velour
Tuesday at $1.09 Yd.
20-inch Brocade Costume Ve'our;
a rich, lustrous grade In handsome
brocaded designs. Choice of navy
blue and brown. Tuesday at $1.09
yard.
$ 1.39 Crochet Spreads
Tuesday at 89c.
A special Tuesday sale of one c-a*e
of Double-bed Sise Crochet Spreads,
in heavy raised Marseilles patterns.
One day only at 89c each.
75c Wash Tubs
Offered at 43c.
Heavy Galvanized Iron Wash
Tubs, with drop handles; full 22
inch size. The kind sold regularly
at 75c. Just for Tuesday at 4Cc
each.
8c Bleached Cotton,
Full Yard Wide, f
A good, serviceable quality that
housewives like for underwear
needs. Full 36 inches wide.
Just for Tuesday at 5Tic a yard.
98c Black Petticoats
Tuesday for 65c.
A special lot of Women's Biaca
Sateen Petticoats; good heavy
quality, with rich lustrous finish,
also light-weight mercerized cloth
that has the sheen of silk.
Made with tailored flounoee and
dust ruffle or fine pleated flounces.
Felled seams and all lenuthe.
Tuesday at 65c each.

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