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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, April 16, 1914, Image 10

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045462/1914-04-16/ed-1/seq-10/

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Francis Bowes Sayre Gives Illus
trated Lecture on
Tells of Personal Experiences Among
People of Bleak Northland.
Mission Work Belated.
I've seen Dr. Grenfell put out to
sea on nights when no other skipper
on th ? coast would dare to do it. and
he runs farther north than any of
them, said Francis Bow?s Sayre, son
in-law of President Wilson, yesterday
in an illustrated lecture on the nat
ural and socl l conditions on the bleak
Labrador coast Mr. Sayre. who was !
introduced by Henry B. F Macfarland.
was heard by an audience that filled
to overflowing the small ballroom of
the Willard. He spoke from personal
experience, having been a volunteer
companion of the noted physician-mis
sionary in his work among: the pov
erty-stricken and often suffering in
habitants of that territory.
Mr. Sayre described Labrador as a
lonely and desolate land, whose three
main characteristics are rocks, ice and
fog. and whose scattered inhabitants
subsist principally on the whale. seal,
walrus and various lish?-s. Eskimos
and whit*' English-speaking people,
with at times a few Norwegian whal
ers. composr its population, he said,
which is greatly enlarged during the
summer months by the fishing schoon
ers fr??m Newfoundland.
Introduced New Occupations.
If the fishing season is a poor one.'
?a:d Mr. Sayre. "famine stares them In
the face, and Dr. Grenfell, therefore, in
addition to his ojher accomplishments,
has been introducing new trades and oc
cupations. in ?>rder that they may have
something to fall back upon.
" About fishermen from Newfound
land spend tl.* summer on the roast,
and. up to Dr. lirenfell's coming and the
establishment of his hospitals and hos
pital ship ,*d not the slightest means
of preventing sickness or treating in
"He has bui'.t four hospitals, with head
quarters at St. Anthony>; has establish
ed a. sawmill. ,i nurse's ho;i* und sev
eral co-operative stores. He is constant
ly on the move in hia hospital ship, the
strathcona, alleviating suffering, giving
Instru .tion making friends with the fish
ermen and S'-Ttiing their disputes, tor.
.;i addition i" . ? a missionary, physi
cian. surgeon .1 ?; a master mariner, he
is the only magistrate 011 the coast. '
Dr. Grenfell's First Hospital.
The lecturer told how the missionary |
'1 st heard stories of the hardships of the
region and spent a summer in a little
launch starting the work to which he :as
given his life: how he raised money and
finally established his first small hospital!
at Battle Harbor, and how last year the
four hospitals cared for cases and
the Strathcona for a thousand more.
'.R? work included the estab-.
. ishment ot an orphanage which now
"area t< r lorty children whose parents
have r?een claimed by the sea or by dia-1
ease. He has established recreation and'
charitable institutions in St. Johns,
where. heretofore, nothing but the rum
shops offen d any attractions for the sea
men w ho were in after their voyages
with t!.. result that the hold of the sa
loonkeener on the fishermen has greatlv
loosened, ard he has (ntrodu< e.-d reindeer
Into the I?abrador country for the pur-1
pose of establishing a permanent and
convenient meat and milk supply.
Strange t" Kiv, according to Mr Savre i
the greatest evil that is to be fought is
tukerculoMM. for. while the people are
naturally hardy and Htronu. the winters
are so cold that they icnorantlv coop
"wnu?Ives u;. It, Close quarters and ex
iT. al a,r* w'th th.. result that thev
? all an easy prey to that disease.
Offered Three Wives.
Mr. Sayre displayed a picture of three
>:sk;mo belles, any or all of whom were
i>Tered IjIm .-is wives on one occasion.
Arid told of the almost pathetic pleasure
o. an old man, who had long lived hy
k.imse!f on the west coast of Newfound
land. When he visited him. "He gave us
It meal , of food that was to ha., lalted
Hra aloriK time and joyfully produced a
>et of dominoes with th- explanation
that -,e Has particularly fonri of that
same. .,ut had had no or., to play against
him for many years."
The speaker showed a number of in
''restint- new, closing with a strong
lo ??>", t!l:,,5ft*r- personality and
? istian faith cf Dr. Grenfell. Follow
'ng tr.e lecture. Mr. Macfarland nade an
.'-a! on behalf of the 'JrenfeU Associa.
10.; of America, which aids the physician
m carrying on his work.
Binns Reported.
The following births have been reported
to the health department during the past
twenty-four hours:
' "harles R. and Anna B Simpson, girl.
Elmer S. and Bessie P. Robey, boy.
Alva and Sarah A. Pepper, girl.
John II and Louise H. Powers, girl.
John W and Pearl I. Mullen, girl.
Joseph and Mary K. Laracy, boy.
Frederick A. and Ellen C. Garges. boy.
John M. and Blanche Fauntleroy, girl.
Everett J. and May Ellis, boy.
William F. and Florence Davidson, girl.
William S. and Alice A. Alvey, girl.
Harry and Nannie Smallwood, boy.
Jacob and Lucy Perry, boy.
Charles and Virginia Matthews, boy.
Bernard and Mary Garner, girl.
Charles and Mabel Brown, boy.
William and Ophelia Brockenborough,
Spsrisl Cbrr*?pondenr? of The Stsr
CLARKSBURG. Md.. April 15, 1914.
The wedding took place here this
afternoon at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Bernard Gardiner of their daughter Ber
nardine Kathryn and Lieut. Oscar Lea
man of No 0 truck company, D. C. F.
D., of Washington. D. C.
The ceremony was performed by Rev.
Georgei B Harrington of St. Mary's
Catholic Church. Barnesvilie, Md., in the
presence of immediate relatives of botb
'amllies and a few intimate friends. Mr.
and Mn Teaman left Immediately after
tho ? eremony on a short honeymoon trip
to New York and Atlantic City and will
be at home to their many friends Mas
at 1KU* Vernon street northwest, Wash
inu'nn. !> C.
A Simple Sum
A man bought a lot of chairs
at $?'? ea> h, and at the end of
a v eek he had sold ten of them
at $!<? apiece, making a profit
The second week he spent
to advertise them in the news
paper and sold twice as many
at the same price as before.
Flis profit this week was JGO.
The customer paid no more, yet j
the dealer made 50 per cent
greater profit.
Advertising decreases the cost j
of selling things by increasing I
the demand. Try it.
(Continued from Seventh Page.)
Miss Margaret Daly. Miss Mary Kav
anaug! of Staunton. Va.. anri Miss Vir
ginia Downey of Alexandria. Va , a sis
ter of the bridegroom. Their dresses
uere of pale blue crepe de chine, trimmed
with velvet, and their hats were of gold
; iace. They carried pink sweet peas.
Mr. Julian Downey was best man and
1 f.ro ushers were Judge Michael Doyle.
; Mr. Edward <'a!ahar. of Patton. Pa.; Mr.
Richard A. Wahl of Philadelphia. Mr
Julius Zeiget of Baltimore. Mr. Edmund
Dwyer of Alexandria and Mr. John E.
Waters, brother of the bride.
A reception followed at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Waters before the newly
married couple left on a trip to the
| middle west. They will live in Cumber
! land. Md.
Mrs. Charles E. Kregelo of Indianapolis,
delegate and first vice regent of Caroline
Scott Harrison Chapter. D. A. R., with
her granddaughter, Miss Dorothy Beck
with of Dos An-reles, is the guest of Mrs.
Courtland Cushing Clements. 1S17 Colum
bia road.
I Mrs. Oscar C. Portner gave a luncheon
j today in compliment to Miss Anna V.
Portner and her bridal attendants. Mrs.
Lorimer Graham. Miss Hilde^'arde Port
; ner. Miss Genevieve Clark. Miss Hannah
' Taylor, Miss Edith Gracie. Miss Lucy
I Martin. Miss Cornelia Clagett. Miss Doug
las Fuller and Baroness Marie Paum
garten. Additional guests were Mrs.
j Harry Williams and Miss Natalie Driggs.
[ The table was decorated with orange
I blossoms.
| Mrs. Pinchot and Miss Kibbey are
among the boxholders for Mary Antin's
lecture tomorrow afternoon at the
! Columbia Theater, under the auspices
of the Housekeepers' Alliance. Her j
subject will be "Jewish Life in the I
Pale; a Lesson for Americans."
Among the patronesses are Mrs. Alex- !
ander Graham Bell. Mrs. Emil Berliner.
Mrs. Clifford K Berryman. Mrs. John
Hay, Mrs. John Henderson, Mrs. Archi
bald Hopkins, Miss Kibbev. Mrs. Robert
M. La Toilette. Mrs. II. B. F. Mac
farland. Mrs. Wallace Radcliffe, Mrs.
Henry T. Rainey. Mrs. Elizabeth Samp
son, Mrs. Wendell P. Stafford, Mrs. L.
B. Swormstedt, Mrs Richard Wain
wright. Mrs. Harvey Wiley and Mrs. S.
B. M. Young.
Among the passengers sailing on the
steamship George Washington today
from New York for London, Paris and
Bremen were Mrs. Benjamin Cable. Mrs.
R. R. Cable. Mrs. P. M. Price and Mr.
Hugo Wortsman of this city.
Miss Katherine Du Bose entertained at
a luncheon today for Miss Maitland Mar
shall and her bridal attendants. The
company went on later to the matinee as
guests of Miss Ruth Bliss. Tonight Maj.
and Mrs. William D. Connor will give a
dinner for Miss Marshall.
Mrs. Edward B. McLean gave a large
luncheon today. Mrs. Marshall, wife of
the Vice President, was among the
Col. and Mrs. House of New York are
guests at the White House, where also1
Mr. Cleveland Dodge arrived todav to!
spend the night.
The American minister and Mrs. Egan,1
who leave in a few days for Norfolk.!
have been very busy since their arrival..
They have been entertained by the
French w~?hassador and Mrne. Jusserand.;
Mrs. O- e.. nd Perkins. Miss Grace Denio
T-itchileld. .'.Irs. Patterson. Mrs. Devereux
Ryan and Mrs. Carter.
The tea-dance at luH> 20th street, for
the benefit of the House of Mercy, will
be continued today. The opening dance
was held yesterday. Mrs. Dickinson
Jewett, Mrs. Nicholas Luquer, Mrs.
Walter Tuckerman, Mrs. A. N. Tal
bot, Mrs. Delos Blodgett and Mrs.
F. C. Stevens, form the committee
in charge of the tearoom. Mrs. Edward
Burr, with Mrs. Arthur Lee. Mrs. J. Wil
liam Henry. Mrs. George Anderson. Miss
Gertrude Gordon and Miss Isabel Wells,
has charge of the dancing. Mrs. Pres
ley Rixey. Mrs. Goldsborough Adams.
Mrs. Lowell and Mrs. T. W. Fall poured
tea yesterday and a score of young girls
Marriage Licenses.
Marriage licenses have been issued t
the following:
Archie J Bowman and Maud Turner.
Lewis II. Brooks of Danvii:e, Va? and
Theresa A. Baltimore of this city.
John T. Elker and Mary E. Lawton.
oy E. Miskell and Flossie L. Adrain
tllas Chadwell and Nellie Sinclair, both
of Plains, Va.
boJh?of%S'hmind!?Vand Mar'e E' Rust'
^"llliam I. Knott and Charlotte Predi
Earrr'an of Keezletown, Va
and Erthel Jl. E&rman of Harrisonburg.'
E.1" Martin^ R' WaterhoIter and Melvina
'|haofJK^onTvLa0t,iC U Anth?ni'
Sust^P ,"arris and Agnes Compton.
LealiJ <s anrt *Mary K- Buckley.
J", S. Clark and Alice Laidler.
clair?rge and Florence G. Sin
S Hart and Marteal Lee.
uilliam H. iskalak and Lucy M West
moreland, both of Petersburg:, Va!
anJleJe-a.nd ?. Delano of Warsaw, Va.
and Annie K Muse of this city
Mlnahanne J' KUPPert and Ml?*aret E.
./f;1! B- Vernon of Harrisonbure. Va
and Geneva F. Canan of Orkney Spring."
WmiamYt and MaSdalena Colbert,
"imam Johnson and Lulu Taylor
Austin J. Jones and Emma E. Livesav
both of Petersburg. Va. s >!
^ Lynnherse C. Jones and Lucy V. LIvp
say, both of Petersburg, Va.
v ernon L. Moyer of Lurav Va -in.i
Nannie G. Smith of Culpeper, Va. '
Gerac[y Taibott *nd Katherine M.
tie;dmeS M* Locknane an<* Hilda R. War
Thomts Di S'*-hvens fnd Flora R. Bauer.
Steele ea> Jr" an<1 Eunice ,\1
chert^ Martin and Barbara L. Beu
of?X?v,S!fireka?ZyEdith K Weekes- both
Jame^w t,'?lmes anrt Aiexine Kaser
*? Jer"k'"S an5 Mazie^ Steward.
bo^heo? S^rT,nrgd3vlnd Bertha V" Chick'
b'.h'of Hanover" Va'" A'ma A' T?>".
Blackwell, both of A^andr^ M
Deaths Reported.
The following deaths have been re
ported to the health department during
the past twenty-four hours
Hospital. SteVenSOn" "
pC-harles V. Darby. 73 years. Sibley Hos
W^oming'avenue'northwest' 1S4"
ton'^Asylum ifospUal.'*" ^ U'ash^"
northSSl. BUndy' 1,1 yettrs' 45 P strecl
DRca GlVe"' 35 years' L'n'?n station.
counianorthweat10 m?nths' 1150 Burde?
Engineers to Hear Lectures.
"The Llfe-Saving Service" is to be the
subject of an illustrated lecture by Oliver
M. Maxam. assistant general superin
before* th*e
HTZi at-thC Co6mos Club At a rnee
wrnci of"the Z"s>"??hc?p?Cu s" A
dent o^AlountrnsardvJ- Bra?,e^ PreM
rices mat Cut the "High Cost of Living";
| Fresh Creamery Butter, l-lb. prints 28j>c'
Good Quality Cheese, per lb 20c!
Choice White Potatoes, per peck 22c1
Fancy Sugar-cured Hams, per lb 18c
Sliced Boneless Breakfast Bacon, per lb
Campbell's Soups, 3 cans for
Campbell's Pork and Beans, 3 cans for
Everybody's Combination, 1 No. 3 can Stand- 1:
ard Tomatoes, 1 can Early June Peas and
1 can Good Sugar Corn 25c |
Extra Quality California Peaches (in heavy
syrup), per can 19c f,
Lady Baltimore Chocolate Pudding, per pkg. .. 9c i
For mmkiag pudding, pip, ?ake or custard thi6 article Is in a class to itself. On<-e tried, j?f3i
1 Its superior quality Insures its continuous use. $2
Shredded Wheat Biscuit, per package 9^c '#
Gambrill's Patapsco Flour? |
6-lb. sack 19c |
12-lb. sack 38c ^
Rumford Baking Powder, 1 -lb. can 25c ff
Mrs. Curtis' Marshmallow Creme 9c
Vorl, a flavoring extract you will like? |
Trial bottle 9c
^ Regular size 15c 1
Pure Preserves, in glass jar 15c |
Blue Label Catsup, per bottle 12^-c $
Ritter's Catsup, per bottle 8?c |
Consumers' Delight Coffee, per lb 25c $
Banquet Brand Coffee, per lb 30c |
Occidental Brand Coffee, per lb 35c ,
Hershey's Cocoa? <
^ Regular 10c size 7|c
Yi-lb. can 15c
| California Lima Beans, per lb 8-Jc
:J| Choice White Beans, per quart 9c 1
| Lump Starch, 3 lbs. for 10c 'f
Argo Red Salmon, per can 14c I
League of Consumers' Friends
M. J. Whelan.
1117 H st.
R. E Roberaon.
5th and A sts.
J. Kraus & Son.
910 13th et.
J. E. Diggle. 7th
and II *ts
Luther F. Hal!.
lJth and H sts.
H. C. Roberaon
oth & S. Car. ave.
Brinkley Bros..
1101 3d at.
G. E. Bohannoa.
635 4th st.
Brinkley Bros.,
8Zi 4th at
Brinkley Bros.
H>? M at. _ . -
l^-'Free Delivery to Every Section of the City^&S
R. E. W. Schmidt, f
8th and D sts. ,
H. T. Gover, ;
7th and C sts.
A. G. Schmidt, '
4Vz and F sts.
I. Sugar, 3d and
C sts.
C. Ham ml in;-,',
312 Pa. ave.
A. H. Plitt. Oth
and Q sts.
Columbia Tea and
Coffee Co., 1505
N. Capitol st.
E. S. Byrnes,
successor to E.
M. Tabb. Hy
attsville. Md.
VeilingLengths |Katttt Sc (Efl.
39c Value, a Yd., 29c
flood lengths, plenty for a grood, full
veil in almost any of these lengths.
Plain colors ana black, In all the
new fancy meshes.
Veiling Store?Street Floor.
Store Hours Nov: Arc S:jo A.M. to 5:30 P.M.
Except Saturday, When IVe Close at 6:00 P.M.
A Card, ?jc
Pretty Little Buttons that add so
much to a fancy waist or a dainty
dress. Shown in all th* good shades,
such as tango. red. blue, green and
others. In the lot. also, are a num
ber of the much-wanted "Cameo ' Hut
tons. A dozen on a card, remnant
price, a card. 5c.
Bargain Table?Street Floor.
We Secured From a Well Known
Manufacturer of Wool Goods His
Entire "Mill-Over-Run
Wc have divided these into two lots, including with the second lot a
number of remnants of other lines of wool goods from our own stock,
making up the best assortment of Wool Goods Remnants presented for
sale this year.
r.Oc ALL-WOOL FRENCH MERGES In the first lot. all 36-inrh widths. in
black, cream and all the new spring and summer shades. We have also
added to these a number of good quality Shepherd checks and stripes. Skirt,
waist and dress or suit lengths. FRIDAY'S PRICE. A YARD
FRENCH SERGES compose a large part of this second remnant lot, but
included also are good lengths of or*>pps and poplins, ranging in widths from
;u> to ~>o inches wide, in black, navy, brown, wine, tango, plum, amethyst, tan,
Copenhagen and Dutch blues and king's blue There are also many remnants
pf silk-and-wool mixed suitings and striped effects. Lengths run from 1 to
0 yards. Values up to $1.2.". FRIDAY'S PRICE, A YARD
Bargain Table?Street Floor.
69c to $1.00 Silks in This Clearing
of Remnants
at, Yard . . .
What a lot of them there are resulting from the pa--t week's sellincr?
and every weave that is most popular is included. Widths range 19 to
40 inches. If you need a dress or waist or silk for an underlining this is
YOUR OPPORTUNITY to buy and get the season's best designs and
colors at a phenomenally low price?
Stripe Messalines,
Figured Foulards,
Tourist Suitings,
Polka Dot Foulards,
Colored Grenadines,
Printed Ratines,
Printed Pongees,
Silk Store?Street Floor.
All-silk Ratines,
Novelty Silks,
Black Grenadines,
Black Surah,
Black Messaline,
Natural Colored
L Pongee.
Lining Remnants at
16c Yd. and 8c Yd.
Remnant lengths; all in pieces
that may be used for many pur
poses: what you want is here: in
rhoice of black and | s
colors. 35c value. ? ?
VAS. SATEENS, etc.; in q
good useful lengths. 25c OC
values. Yard
Lining Store?Street Floor.
Into these two lot* go
Odds and Ends of Corsets
The first lot consists of Corsets
worth from to such cor
sets as R & G. C R., h la Sprite
and American Lady.
Choice of the lot to
morrow at
The second lot includes Bien
Jolie, Smart Set, Nemo and a few
American Lady. Val
ues. $4.00 to $6.00.
Choice of the lot at
Corset Store?Second Floor.
eludes Bien
o and a few
An Old-Fashioned Remnant Sale of Waists
A thorough "clean-up" after the busy pre-Easter selling. Three lots and big values
in each.
LOT i. Lace Waists; broken sizes; white and cream laces; some made up over
flesh-colored linings, some having the broad ribbon underneath the lace, others fin
ished with trimming of black velvet baby ribbons. Values up to $2.95.
LOT 2. Lingerie Waists, voiles, batistes, lace trimmed, embroidery trimmed,
some embroidered voiles, some printed crepes, in white, blue, lavender and
pink: in high or low neck; short or long sleeve styles; some slightly
mussed. Values to $1.50 for
LOT 3. Odds and ends of chiffons, silks, messalines; in all the wanted colors;
in high neck or low neck styles; chiffons over colors and trimmed with
lace; $4.00 to $5.00. Choice
Waist Store?Second Floor.
The Store Should Be Crowded
Tomorrow With a Value Like This in
Wash Goods Remnants
A "Clean-up" of the Remainder of
Women s $3 to $4 Low Shoes
Up to
a yd.
Percales, a fine lot of clean,
fresh "mill ends" in pretty
patterns and colorings.
Firm quality Madras in
good striped designs.
Dress Ginghams, well
known qualities, in plaid
checked and striped patterns.
Plain Colored Poplins and
Pongees, in the most wanted
Bargain Table?Street Floor.
Offered at $2.45 the first of
the week. To close tomor
row at. pair
All first quality shoes?$3, $3.50 and $4 kinds?but
sold to us at a concession because they were delayed in
delivery. A big sale during the flret three days of this
week has left us with a lot of odds and ends and broken
The assortment includes Gaby. Colonial and other
style pumps, the very latest models, in patent coltskin.
gun metal calf, black satin and some combinations of
leather vamps and cloth or suede quarters. Heels are of
wood or leather, in high, medium or flat styles.
Choice of the lot tomorrow at, pair, $1.95.
Shoe Store?Fourth Floor.
Tumbled Neckwear
Prices Radically Cut.
The first lot consists of odds and ends of many kinds
of neckwear more or less rumpled, including
?7 Waterproof Maline Ruffs, in"!
various colors.
* ?Several pairs of lace cuffs off
which the collars have been I
sold. f
?Bow8 of many different kinds. I
?Variety of Lace Stocks. I
?And a few Lace Jabots.
?Values up to 75c. Choice J
heavy point venise lace, all slightly mussed f *7
from handling. Values. 25c to 39c. Choice of i # C
the lot, a set
Bargain Table?Street Floor.
Brisk Before-Easter
Selling Has Left Many
Odd Lengths of
Wo mean to clean theso out tomorrow m a
remnant sale full of u<?od values.
N to -">4 in. Satin. Taffetas and ^
Wash Ribbons, worth from 3c to 5c
?i yard. Choice tomorrow, a yard..
1 to \?j in. Satins and Taffetas, C/"*
'?V to 15c value?, a yard i^V
3Va to ?"> :n. Satins. Taffetas and
Fancy Ribbons, values from 10c
to 25c. Friday, a yard
5Vj to 6*/2 in. Fancy Ribbons,
Taffetas and Plain Satins, values
from 29c to 39c. Special, a yard.
We will tie bows free from, ribbons pur
chased from these lots if desired.
Bargain Table?Street Floor.
?45 TO ?0O
: $29.75
$2 Down?$1 Week
An event sure to create a furore in sewmachine selling because of the
makes represented and the low price for which they will be sold. BUT
you will have to HURRY, for in no instance are the quantises large in
any one .style?the model you want (it is here) may be the first sold.
Each machine is complete with all improvements and accessories
You cannot afford to let this chance pass if you have th slightest idea
of owning a sewmachine. Be here bright and early ;n the mo-n:ng.
NOTE?To avoid any possibility of disappointing: any one no phone or
mail orders will be filled and none will be sold to agents or dealers.
Sewmachine Store?Fourth Floor.
An Opportune Sale of
brellas?" Seconds
You always want in lie sure that you liave a sufficient supply of
umbrellas on hand during the showery days of April. A special pur
chase of seconds, which show very slight and insignificant flaws, just
meets the need.
LOT ONE?Consists of about
200 umbrellas, sizes for men and
women; made of a yood quality
of yarn-dyed taffeta, also some
! all-silk ones in the lot. These
sell regularly at $3.00 and $3.50.
Made up with hard
wood mission sticks.
Special at
LOT TWO?This lot contains
also umbrellas for men and wom
en. Ail-American taffeta cov
ers, plain and fancy gTftr*
sticks. Regular $1.00 C
kinds. Special Friday at.
Bargain Table?Street Floor.
Spring Coats,. Dresses and Coat Suits
3 Big Feature Items for Friday
Items That Sell Regularly
Priced for
We Reserve' Right to Limit
Garden Rakes, malleable iron, 12
tooth. long hardwood handle, strongly
riveted J/V'
Garden Hoes, first quality stock, 7V
in. size, long hardwood handle, riveted.19c
Prunim: Shears, heavy frame, high
grade st?-el knives, sprint: handle. .. .19c
Toilet Paper, xood grade perforated
stork, large rolls. To roils for v.1J,c
Procter &. Gamble Brand "LENOX"
Laundry Soap, six cakes for 19c
Water Tumblers, fine colonial glass,
daintv shape. 9-oz. size, six for 19c
Parlor Brooms, good grade stork,
I string, well wired 19c
Tea Cups of good grade plain white
8ti?ck. nice shape, six for 19c
Tea Saucers of good grade plain
white stock to matcli" cups, six for.. 19c
Napthaline or Tarrine Mothproof
Balls, sure protection. 5 pounds for...l9c
Tarrine or Cedar Mothproof Paper,
lanre sheets*, six for 19c
Table Oilcloth, r?-4 width, plain
white, fanev and tile patterns, yard
for 19c
Wash Boards, first quality stock,
strongly made and full size 19c
at 25c to 59c each Specially
One day.
Quantities at Price Quoted.
Wat. r Pitchers, tine thin blown
crystal glass, in optic effects, 3 and
4 pints 19c
Frying Pans or Skillets, seamless
polished steel, long handle, 10-inch
size 19c
Water or I'tility Pails, seamless
gray enamel, ball handle. 10-quart... 19e
Berlin Saucepans, .seamless granite
iron, bail handle and cover, 10 and
14 pint 10c
Salt Boxes of fine imported porce
lain, hinged wooden liil, decorated. ... 19c
Flour and Sugar Cans, best tin,
neatly white enameled, hinged lids..19c
Safety Matches, best licensed kind,
full count, 5 dozen boxes for 19c
Jardinieres of fine glazed stock,
assorted colorings and designs, 9-in...l9c
Grass Shears of first quality stork,
steel knives, regular size 19c
Pishpans, oval shape, heavy pol
ished tin, riveted handles, large size. 19c
Wash Basins of seamless white
enamel, tirst quality heavy stork,
11-inrh 10c
Housefurnlshing Store?Third Floor.
100 Balmacaan Coats
Newest mannish
models, made of good,
imported Scotch
tweeds and mannish
mixtures. Worth
$12.50. Tomorrow,
100 Silk Dresses
B e a u t i ful styles,
made of taffeta, char
meuse, silk poplin and
crepe de chine, In
plain and printed ef
fects. $15 to $20 values,
96 Sample Suits
?embracing a Kreat
array of all the most
stylish effects of the
s e a s o n?newest ma
terials and colors. $2G
and $29.75 values.
Choice, $5.95 Choice, $7.95 Choice, $12.95
Haste is advised if you would get best choice, because at the
prices quantities should go in a hurry.
Garment Store?Second Floor.
A Harvest for Homefitters Friday
at Our Rug and Drapery Stores
mous "Porter" make 3
panel style walnut stained
frames, firmly mortised to
gether, in rhe following
sizes, complete with fix
2 ft. 6 in.xrt ft. 6 In.
2 ft. 8 tn.x6 ft. 8 In.
2 ft. 10 ln.xO ft. 10 in.
2 ft. 8 in.x7 ft.
2 ft. 10 in.x7 ft.
3 ft.xT ft.
Choice, 69c
Bring accurate dimensions of your doors.
RIAL. such as Silkolines, Scrims, Cre
tonnes and Curtain Nets of all
kinds, in good lengths. 12%c and ? /
ir>c values. Friday, yard ? ^
3x6 ft., in dark green, nile. olive, ecru
and white; complete with
fixtures and crocheted ring ^ P9
pull: slightly imperfect; 35c B / /*
values. Friday " ? ^
ROOM SIZE RUGS, odd lot* for quirk
11 only. 9x12 ft. Wool "J
Fiber Rugs, Hodges make.
8x10 ft. Grass Rugs. '
DeltJox. Crex. Bungalow
and Willow grass. r
7 only. 6x9 ft. Brussels
Rugs. $8.50 values.
5 only. 8x10 ft. Rag '
Rugs. $7.50 values. J
1 Choice,
Ft. Rugs. $30 values.
ft. size. $17.50 values.
Empire Brussels. 9x12
18 Brussel8_ Rugs. 9x12
Ft. Rug*. $15.00 values. ^
Several $15 styles, in
three-quarter and full
sizes. Choice
ROBE TRUNKS, fully guaranteed for
service; very subsantlally built, with
latest improvements.
Regular size. $25 val- ,
ues. Friday, each.
;ak" ward
ju a ran teed for
tlally built, with
100 pieces of 2 to 10
square yards. In a va?
rlety of good designs.
Including a few lengths
of thick plain brown.
85c to $1.25 values.
Friday, yard.
100 PORCH SHADES, natural finish,
wide or narrow slat, made of
fine bamboo; 5 ft. wide. 8 ft. f* A
deep. Complete with rape and
pulleys ^
SAMPLE HAMMOCKS that have served
their purpose of selecting our line. Only j
one of a kind, and because samples un- '
usually well made.
?2 valors, 91.40 $.% value*, ?2JN
?3 value*, fl-9* $6 values, S3JOS
9IA) values, 9S.4K *7.3? values, #4

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