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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, December 19, 1922, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045462/1922-12-19/ed-1/seq-3/

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w Ice Mine*
f An ice tninc,: thought by
geologists to be a survival of
the Glacial Period, has been
discovered on a New York
state hillside. The mine is
Nature's own Refrigerator, and
scientists are unable to explain
the icc supply, as the earth
maintains an almost uniform
temperature under its surface.
Washington';. Ice Mines are in
the shape of plants where
Science makes the ice, unaffected
by outside temperature.
.1 mcrican has o plants?ice mines?
? ? Washington?working winter and
summer making absolutely pure, clean
ice, in order that the supply always
be ahead of the demand.
AMERICAN
ICE
COMPANY
1 Order For I
Christmas Now
THE ORIGINAL
Famous for Caramels Since
1866
ONE STORE
9th & g st*. n.w.
Pure and Delicious Confections
Made Fresh livery Hour
I JAPANESE I
PRINTS
An especially good lot by
Hiroshige
Albert J. Osgood
the pagoda
725 17th St.
~ SPEC!ALHotices!~
Tilt ANNUAL M?:i:T!N?; of stockholdof
Ohio National Bank of Washington. in
liquidation is hereby -'ailed for Tuesday- January
23. 1923. at 10 oVJ.M-k ia the foreoeoo. at
4rt t. t, >ctic-?atal Trust Mdg . Wash in?ten.
I?. C.
TRAtTT L. JEFrORDS.
lOSFrn P. TATLOK.
.?? ?m .1 f\ ur. i . * r. i*.
SAMTFL C SMOOr.
CHARLES E. HOOD.
Direetor*.
N t?11CL ISIfIREBY GIVEN THAT UN TllE
eiehreenth day of I?e*cmher. 1922. I eold my
interest in the tirra of P-irail & Crouse. SCO
Conn **<?., to Percy Dm all. MRS. E. JEAN
CROTSE
1 WILL Nor Bb RESPO.NSinLE F?>R ANYbody's
d?bts hut my own. L. CALLISIIER,
142*1 New York are. n.w.
ffOTH'E 18 HERErA l.IVEN THAT THK
ennual meeting ?>f the stockholders of the
Wasiilagtou American l/engue Rase Ball Club
vill be he'd in the offi-e of the club. Ball
Park. Washington. D. C . cn Tuesdav, January
2. 1023. at 12 o'eTook noon, for the purine
of electing a l>oard of directors for the
*psuing year and for such other business as
tnay be properly brought before said meeting.
E B. EYXON. Jr.. Secretary.
7.I'FVC'LTITF" ! ITEHFIRKMEN S I.NSI'KANCE
< ocipntiy of Washington and t.rorgetowu- Ttb
*t. and La. a?-e. u.w. ?The stockholders of the
Tireniea's Ineurauce Company of Washington
ar-.d Georgetown will meet at the office on
Monday, January l. 1923. for the purple of
electing thirteen directors for the ensuing
year, roil* open from 11 a.m. to 12 m.
ALBERT W. HOWARD. Secretary.
i'LftLIC TAKE NOfICE-?THAT" THE-MAN"
ggctnent of the affairs of the Claims Col lee*!.-??*
i nmn;inv bv nartnershln arrp. mi?nf on
record in tlie office of #hc recorder of deeds
for the District of Columbia, in vested solely
an its manager. W. C. Lyon. and that none
other is authorized to use the credit of said
o-mranv for any purpose. CLAIMS COLLEC'I
ION t O. By W. c. I.YON. Mgr. Room 619
M"ash I/oan A Trest hldg
The NATIONAL BANK OF WASHINGTON.
Y\ aslilngtun. It. C.. December 8. 19212.?The
annual meeting "f the stockholders of this
bank for the election of directors and transacting
of other business properly and lawfully
coming before said meeting will be held
e> the tanking house on Tuesday, the 9th of
January. A I>. 192o, at 12 o'clock noon. Polls
for elelicticn of directors open from 12
o'clock noon to 1 p.m. W. WALLACE
?: AIRN. Cs*l? er
WAVE YOm cnRIRTMAS PHOTOS BEACt
i fully t;nTed. very Tea stable 2G11 14tb st.
n w. Phone Col 10024, after fi p ro. 19*
WANTED?TO BRING A LOAD OF FTRTilt-ire
to Washington from Baltimore, Phlla4'\
and New T?rk city. SMITH'S TRAN8KEB
AND STORAGE CO INC
MXI SERVICE?PKOMPTl RELIABLE AND
safe: reasonable rates. Phone Franklin 7G26
f> a n to 4 p.tr..
Heating Plants Repaired.
?"oa'. ia too high to waste. Get the full
amount of heat from your plant by having
?s put It in perfeet condition.
R. K. FERGUSON, Inc.
W.?tlDf Dept. X114 9th ?t. Ph. M. 24P0-2?at.
w million- Satisfactory and
j printing Complete Printing
i{ i'LAXT . Service.
The National Capital Press
I21C-1212 D ?'
PRINTING high grade
?C^ltiplrtelJ wiulpptd to SOT HIGH
tino?ile the most complicated PRICED
THE SERVICE SHOP; '
BYRON S ADAMS, f*1*"*
HOME GIFTS. "
SHEDD Firenlsice Fixtures.
Andirons. Radiantflre Beaters,
/DO IOth Crates, etc.
^ "Biggs Puts HEAT to Heating."
A Practical Home Gift
A NEW HEATING PLANT
ATnrlprn 1 ?a Ri*V* Vapor or Hot-Water
DiOUeril pij|nt preferably?will be a
Heating sensible home gift. Arrange
r . ~ I """ ,B"r ?v " ??? jvw
Systems, right after the holidays.
The Biggs Engineering Co.
HAHRFN W. BIC.CS. P-~?lite?t
mo 11th st n.w. Tel. Frank. 3t7.
BEAUTIFUL FLOORS.
Tour parlor, dining room, hall and stairs
shellacked and waxed with a rery high polish,
S2.". New floors laid. Mala 1457. Night,
Franklin 8317. 21*
LEARN TELEPHONE
switchboard operating. See "ladles" resale
yjrip Wanted.
Don't Walt for the Bush.
Hare Dolls Repaired Now.
PALE OF FINE DOLLS
AND DOLL CARRIAGES.
GARREN
?I7 g Street N.E. Lincoln 401fr
A New Roof With a Brush
tat ma epplj om coat of Liquid labtaut
Stooflo. Cement to >nj kind of roof. I poenaiw
eame. Al?o eold In balk, 31 (el. la b-dtt.
tacked. del. tn D. C. Butluate fr*. MADISON
CLASH. 131* r? are. i.e. Xiac. *31*.
f
DEMAND OVERRUNS
SDUTHEASTLiBRARr
?
1
New Branch Forced to Draw
on Central Supply in
First Ten Days.
CLAMOR AMONG CHILDREN
Little Folks Stand in Line, While
Issuances Average S50
Volumes Daily.
Demand for books, particularly
those of a Juvenile character, has
reached such proportions at the newly-opened
Southeastern Branch Library,
7th. and D streets and South
Carolina avenue southeast, that ofllcials
have been forced to supplement
tho supply with volumes from tho
, already inadequate resources of the
central library, at 7th and K streets
| northwest, it was learned today.
I An averago of o50 volumes has cir- j
culated daily since the library opened
for business on Saturday. December J
9. This average would have been j
larger, according to Dr. George F. j
: Bowcrman, public librarian, had the i
j juvenile supply not given out. i
The branch b?gati with about 5.000
1 volumes. 1.658 of which were juvenile.
. These were supplemented during the
' first. week bv 200 additional adult
fiction and 400 juvenile books borrowed
from the insufficient supply of
the main library.
; In the middle of Saturday after|
noon last, the busiest hours for children's
patronage, there were 108 ju.}
vonile books left. Of this number the
majority were books useful for reading
in connection with certain topics
of school work not at that time being
studied and not of interest for
general rcaoing, ur. DUrtcnuaii emphasized.
When ten books were returned
and taken into the children's
.room about twenty children gathered
J about the table, hoping to secure one.
Borrowing More Books.
; A thousand more juvenile books are
j being borrowed from the main 11i
brary. They can scarcely be spared.
'Dr. Bowerman pointed out.
| The children's room has been a
J teething mare of boys and girls,
j standing in line to be registered for
?library cards. Of the total registraj
tion for the week of 949 two-thirds
have been children and one-third
; adults. Among the adult registration
i have been largely represented navy
| yard employes and their wives.
; "There has been a marked sense of
j appreciation and proprietorship on
the part of all who visited the
j branch." said Miss Frances I#. Osj
borne, in charge of the branch If- i
j brary. "Every one comments upon ?
j how much it means to have a library j
j here. 'It is the first thing that has
{been done for the adults of the com- j
mtinity,' remarked one visitor. The]
j children have had playgrounds, scout i
-organizations and settlement activ-j
i ities. but nothing has been done for)
j the pleasure ami profit of the adult j
J community. |
i \ nrin.'i r?a! nnr! a. teacher from 1
< neighboring schools have tried to ar- j
range for instruction in the use of!
the library for their pupils. It is not }
possible at this time to do so. al- {
though it is regarded as essential i
owing to the pressure of the branch."
Every one who has used the branch
seems to be book-hungry." the officials
explain. The character of reading
selected has been excellent. In
/spite of the confusion of lines oft
children waiting to be registered,
chairs and window seats have been
rilled with boys and girls absolutely
absorbed in" their books. Some of
them stayed all day Saturdays and
for hours at a time after school on
other days.
One of the teachers said that a
Child told her she had taken home a
book of fairy stories and every member
of the family had read it.
"The children like good things, and |
it is pathetic to see their pleasure in j
books with pretty and colored illus- j
trations." Miss Osborne said. [
"Reading by adults has been sus* j
tamed, although more largely for tic- f
? tion than non-tiction. The demand, j
'however, is not for the latest 'best-j
J seller.' but for a 'good* book. There!
j has been a fair use of technical books
and a good demand for reading re-!
Inuired for high school work. The j
j reference collection iias been veil |
} used by teachers and students.'* I
The regu.ar staff appointed numbered
four professional workers. It has been
necessary to make one additional appointment,
to keep three students there
all the time on overtime hours, to loan
the library guard and part-time pages
and various experienced members of
the central library staff, although doing
so crippled the regular work at the main
lihrkry.
Composing the staff of the southeastern
branch, in addition to Aliss Osborne,
are: Katherine E. Greenwood, flrst assistant
; Dorothy L. Leetcli, children's
librarian; Janet McCloud, assistant:
Herbert S. Dornin, page, and Carl O. j
Urban, Janitor. i
LOCAL SOROPIIMISTS
SEEK LARGEST CLUB
I Committee Named to Handle Drive
for Greatest Membership
*T - 'A-* ft A A
m united states.
The Washington Soroptlmist Club
hopes to achieve the largest membership
of the many Soportlmist clubs in
the United States, and Mrs. Ruby Lee
Minar, president of the club, yesterday
appointed a special committee to
handle a membership drive, at the
weekly luncheon of the club In the
ballroom of the City Club building.
Miss Helen V. Barnhart of the Continental
Assurance Company was appointed
chairman of this committee,
and it was determined that the drive
should be terminated by February 1.
The club also voted that, as an organization,
it would at no time take
any part in politics or campaigns for
or against political office for any can- I
dldate. It was agreed that as an or- |
ganlzation of business women it was
the best policy not to become involved
in any political controversy.
The club has been organized so
recently that as a unit it was unable
to plan for aiding needy families at
Christmas time. However, Dr. O.
Josephine Baird reported that practically
every member of the club had
responded to the appeal for aid made
by the Tuberculosis Hospital by subscribing
to the tickets for the card
party and dance given recently for I
that hospital by the members of the
Illinois Girls' Club.
Mrs. Mlnar announced the program
committee for the coming year to be !
as follows: "Mrs. Harriet H. Locher.
chairman; Mrs. Esther P. Hltz. Miss
Mabel Dill, Dr. O. Josephine Balrd.
Mrs. Ella Davis Levis, Mrs. Susie Root
Rhodes and Miss Jean Wilson.
Miss Mabel Nelson Thurston, shortstory
writer, was so successful as a
group captain in getting the largest
percentage of attendance of her
group at the previous meeting that
she was given the temporary possession
of a silver vase which is used
after- the manner of a trophy cup
with athletic teams. .
The members of the Soroptimist
Club have been honored with the designation
of guardian committees for
the community parties for city children
who will be the guests of the
Crandall Theater management at the
houses under that management
Christmas morning.
Snapshots.
I '.
REAO
HANDKERCHIEF Of
ft'h ,
F.'NDi DRAWER. WiF
J.OCKLD L
EMEf
TOACra OP HI?. TORE
Guilt
PORTRAIT OF
BEGl
fC) Wheeler Syn. Inc.
f
PLATFORMS URGED!
AT THOMAS CIRCLE
Citizens' Association Takes!
Steps to Remedy "Serious j
Traffic Conditions."
I
WOULD PROTECT LIFE!
?
Enlargement of Juvenile Court
Asked Among Other Business j
Transacted at Meeting.
Two semi-circular safety platforms |
just outside the car tracks on either j
side of Thomas Circle were proposed j
by the Thomas Circle Citizens* Asso- !
elation last night as a solution to the j
"serious traffic conditions at Thomas !
Circle."
The platforms should be raised,
three feet wide, and known as "safet>
Isles." according to the report of the
special committee, which was unanimously
adopted after spirited discussion.
The problem of prohibiting
parking around the circle was considered,
but put aside for later consideration.
J. Clinton Hiatt reported
for the committee that "safety isles
be placed on both sides of Thomas
Circle, three feet wide and extending
in a senil-circle-from the east side of
Vermont avenue, north, the south
side of Massachusetts avenue on the
south; and on the'west side from
midway of 14th street and Massachusetts
avenue In a seml-clrcle to the
u'<-ut v i f I r? f Vormnti f . vr?? 11/ ? unul h
of Thomas Circle."
Juvenile Court Resolution.
The association adopted a resolu- j
tion proposed by Edward N. Parker
recommending the enlargement of the |
Juvenile Court, the abolishment of the I
board of children's guardians and
the taking over of the work of the
board by the larger court. The board
of children's guardians was roundly
scored by Mr. Parker as a "parasitic
Institution." "arbitrary." and a board
from which there was "no appeal."
The association, by adoption of a
resolution proposed by Dr. Starr Parsons.
president, requested that Senator
C'ouzens of Michigan be named 011
the Senate District committee.
Raid Commended.'
Capt. Peck and Mrs. Mina C. Van
Winkle were commended .by the association
for conducting a raid on the
"Little Club," rear of 1312 L street.
Mrs. Jeter C. Prltchard spoke of
the value of citizens' association
work, particularly as applied to traffic
condition around Thomas Circle,
which she described as "dangerous."
t'. J. Moynanan anu ivoucn ?*. n iufree
were elected to membership.
Committees Announced.
Standing committees for the year
were announced by the president of
the association, as follows:
Streets, alleys, sidewalks, water,
lights and sewers?Roy F. Carty.
chairman; Arthur A. Vaughan. R. W.
Wlnfree. Francis J. Miller. H. B.
Rogers, Frederic J. Rice and Floyd
A. Compton.
Colleges and schools?J. Clinton
Hlatt, chairman: Roy C. - Claflin.
Robinson White, Dr. W. R. King. Mrs.
Teresa Reed and C. J. Moynahan.
Public health?Dr. J. Douglas McCue,
chairman; Dr. Seneca B. Bain.
James E. Colliflower. J. H. Hurley,
George C. Shaffer, Mrs. Arthur A. |
Vaughan and E. J. Huntt.
Public utilities?H. H. Hirsch, chairman:
Arthur A. Vaughan, W. W. .
Biggs, J. Clinton Hiatt, John S. Hodg- I
Surrounded by Washineto
Containing seven million feet
six miles of improved street:
"The Triangle of 1
between Connecticut, Massa
nues (Woodley RA). Over tl
Qver seventy homes from $
under construction- Wooded
homes of brick and tile, wii
front; or if desired, we will 1
substantial manner that has <
1899. Park Office, 32d and C
Middaugh & i
Builder?Exclusiv
Woodward Building, IStJ
essssBsssssssEassssi
iO&SrCVED PURSUIT
OCKED TOO N CO) BLUE Svir
") III! fJr
!&?=> JUST IJt- PBETCNOS Hi Of
wire appears up just is sr
EN HlS T)?
A MAM AFTER T
JN HIDING P&E5E
Hit "un-American
Ideals" Found in
U. S. Textbooks
Bj the AM**?tat*<J Pren.
CINCINNATI. Ohio. December 10.
?Revision of the American Ms- t
tory text boo!<s now in use In pub- J
IIC eCfiOOIF. Villi Hie vtiiu- I
inating "un-Amcrican Ideals.'' wa^
proposed at rh?- meeting "of the
Veterans? of Foreign Wars by Col.
T. L. Huston, national commander
of the organization, whicli cono'udod
a two-day conference of na- j
tional and state executives of the
middle west here. *
Col. Huston said that during the i
past two years foreign propagap- |
da has been cr^peing -into th* 1
American text books. In New York, j
be said, two histories have been
discarded and several arc u rider j
consideration in Boston. i
A committee will he appointed |
by th*? veterans at the request of i
the American Book Coihpanv to j
co-operate in making a study of '
its histories, the commander stat- j
cd, with a view -to "eliminating ?
propaganda and to see that the J
histories teach nothing but Ameri- i
can ideals. j
son. Mrs. Jeter C. Fritchard, William !
M. Webb and J. D. Longlcy.
Membership and Entertainment.
Membership and entertainment?
Oscar A. Heed, chairman: Thomas E.
Petty. Dr. M. G. Gold-tcln. Edward
Cooper, K. E. Smith, F. N. Justice,
Yancey Meriwether, Anna A. Volk,
Benjamin Crifasi.
Law and legislation?Richard J.
Downey, chairman; >L W. Dove.
Thomas J. Moskey. James M. Carter, \
J. D. Lund ley. William A. McClay.
Parks and lawns?Edward N. Parker.
chairman; Theodore F. Golden.
Ralph Endicott. Robert W. Bruce,
Meyer Davis. George E. Hodge,* Edwin
P. Hinkle.
Playground.'; and amusements?William
I*. Doing, jr., chairman: Sol ]
" - i ? v?'hon ?i Sunht>r -
K. ShaiTncr. Paul J. Dundon, G. K.
Clements, Daniel J. Kyan.
Public safetj?Arthur A. Vaughn. I
chairman; Thomas W. Weedon, J. M. !
Posser. Rev. H. F. Randolph. Rev. |
Earle Wilfley, Frances II. Pemberton.
Business interests?Francis G. Stew- |
art. chairman; Harry Rubin. David
M. Stephens. Alb" r' am 17 " nworth.
Clinton R. Silkey, J. G. Trout.
Alton B. Carry.
Publicity ? Robert . W. Winfrec.
chairman; II H Rogers, J. Clinton
Hiatt, H. II. Ilirseh.
fr St
| VOICAN ]
SMOOXHTOP
Saves work and money
YonH find it the moct cen enient
range you ever used.
Also it's the most economical.
Two burners do the
work of four or more.
The Smoothtop requires
less room than most ranges.
Yet it has greater capacity.
Good looking. Durable.
Inexpensive. See it at
Edgar Morris Sales Co.,
1305 G Street N.W.
Phones Main 1032-1033
Co's bus line now running.
i
Massachusetts
Park
a's finest residential section. j
of forest-covered land, with '
s. Includes what remains of ,
Increasing Values"
chusetts and Cathedral ave?
iree million feet of land sold.
15,000 to $200,000 built and
I villa sites, lots and finished i
th lots from 50 to 115 feet I
build your home in the same
:haracterized our work since
ithedral Ave. (Woodley Rd.)
Shannon, Inc.
e Agent?Owner.
a and H Sts. Main 6835
d on request. .
?' . T
By GLUYAS WILLIAMS. j
\
ourxpo ,
i *
ioK. UNCOVERS A CACHE:
r cp presents
~U ' il II ? c"-55?
TVE.LS AS IP HE HAD
WthT- C&MMlTTTO |3lWSLARV j
IN HIS OWN HOME
HE TAMILY HAS jj
JNT5 CuArAS ! ,
wiuj*i
ii
nmvgm
)pen
enings
Jntil
istmas
I Mui
I For B
Make this a musical
the recipients of such ^
Player-Pi
?? For an Aei
SjSr Formerly Sc
wj| this wonderful instrumen
| ??> manufactured by the Aeolian
of New York, tlic largest and
j WJT known makers of Player-Pi
tttrf world. The trade i
"Pianola." which is owned and
exclusively by the Aeolian Co
SJ* Pay $25 Cash; Balance
'% 0. J. DeMoIl &
mm A magnificent instrument n:
*7 our own name. It possesses e
j1Qj ity that will appeal to lover
TO* music.
A new Baby Grand at a
^ Terms, $25 Cash. Balam
I Cons<
jp At extraordi
IfJ
p"~-w
| Musi
jQ4 For the owner of a pla
^ selections from our large a
ST and wood finishes to match
I P
jgP We carry a a
rjl mas purchases.
r* S
g TRADED-1N PI
rg Priced
?L SOLD ON LII
/ ' - - - r
sw mur sura
FlHfl WAS INDICTED j
i
William King & Son, Coal Dealers, ^
Not Charged as Beported ^
in This Paper. j ?
- | i
An erroneous statement, to the ef- ^
:oct that members of the coal llrm of
William King & Son, 1151 16th street vj
lorthwoat. had been indicted last 3
ipring by the grand Jury for alleged gj
irice-fixtng, appeared In The Star of
ruesday, December 12. This error ?
rhe Star greatly regrets and now $
Lakes the opportunity of correcting. ^
The spokesman of the federal fact- j,
indlng commission at the hearing on f
.hat day announced that none of the j!
coal men Indicted would bo required i
.o testify until after the commission ! s>
lad conferred with the district attor- | ^
ley regarding the propriety of such |
appearance in advance of trial. Next | ^
:he spokesman, former Vice President r
Marshall, requested that men present] S
A lio had not been so Indicted rise to | [?]
their feet. Unfortunately members ITS
>f the reportorfal staffs of the local ^
newspapers who were present placed *
exactly the opposite construction on ^
the request, namely, that men who i>
liad been indicted should stand. 4
When William King and Leroy O. p
King, his son, rose. The Star that aft^r- 4
rtooii stated "only two of the indicted j :
men. both connoted with the William 3
L. King Company, appeared at the hear- I ?
ing today." : ?
No m? ntber of the fi*-m of m X
King Ar Son vas indicted bv the gr;?n?l i ^
jury ?-.r in any way mentioned in the \
indictments when returned. 1 5
FOED AIDING FASCISTI. ;
By Special Wireless Prspateh to The Star and r
Chicago I?aily News. J
BERLIN, December 19.?Henry Ford ^
s supplying financial assistance to f
litler's "gray shirt" Bavarian fas- 5
*isti, according to a dispatch from ^
Munich to the Berlin Tageblatt. The : ?
Tageblatt adds that other Americans j 3
iving In Germany are making official 1 ^presentations
to the American em- j
:mf?sy in Berlin. 1
SPECIALISTS IN PLa
0 ^ OcMCfLL -m?. ? WA*
o.j.JDeMC
^S?06hin^"tori's AEOLIAN HALL
3yfla.v*v Duo-Art Pt4Aol*? Vev?r P>?<Ar
sical Su
usy Xm
I Christmas. Buy gifts of last
ifts happy for years to come.
iano Club
Dlian Pianola
Ad for $745.00
I
:zi "t/u
used
I., is known al! over the world. ^
f in 30 Monthly Payments l
Co. Baby Grand
;adc under a
rsiS CQC (
reasonable
g
:e in 30 Monthly Payments
ole Per
nary low prices
c Roll C a
yer, a music roll cabinet makes a m
.nd beautiful display. There arc pi
i the furniture and decoration schen
rices From 2 5
MUSIC R
xnplete stock of popular rolls at all
iale of Traded-ii
LAYER-PIANOS
'350
IERAL TERMS
A.;....,;,.,. , .
^5 i J ^
I The giFT of rJ^(br I
? &
K; 2?-.<a
^ r _
? E2?^laLWAVS AtCEl'iACLl:> ?
? f^e ?f Cinderella ^
Candy is a fittine ex- ^
f pression of good Christmas
s cheer and a pleasant reminder y
g of the giver. ^
I ' ' g
| Qitiderella s Full Assortment &
? One Dollar the pound ?
? ... ^
>? Thirty-ei^ht dainty bits &
W ^ o ^ iy.4
? of hand-made candy
| . ?i/'j Delicious! ^
| I
? ^^SHORS I
I 6l 7-fourteenth street |
? SHIPPED BV PARCEL POST ANYWHERE &
? &
&
?vr? b/a wnc ?
SkY W EMMONS S SMITH
JLL St OQ Shopping *|
- TwelT-th ami G Streets Now
t PultvgI*? Aaoiu&n- Vx&liorj jfcf?
iggestions |
as Shoppers I
ing value, such as those listed below, and make
4 1 11 1 1 * .1 1 A - * 1.4 4%
.YDove an, snop cany 111 ine aay, or lonigm. gpjo
Aeolian Vocalion Club |
Formerly Sold for $144.00
Style No. 405 Aeolian Vocalion
with Craduola), including $9 worth 1 ijfS
jf records of your selection. ' ? jg.
Terms, $7.00 Per Month ^8
Come in and select one of these instruments he-tore
he rush. The value is remarkable and the demand will JSP
>e great.
Shoninger Piano f
A Phenomenal Value. Formerly Sold at $525.00 ^
It has a world-wide reputation for a
[uality and'durability. It has been on $ wM
ale since 1S5Q. For 18 years we have ay?
old Shoninger Pianos. (O
Terms, $25 Cash. Balance in 30 Monthly Payments M
i m Mr i i K>
lod Models |
and on reasonable terms ^
I I I
J 25 ? 1 Price, $150 f JST
lost acceptable gift. Make your j
enty of styles to suit all tastes HjttftS59 jJfij
tes of the owner. HjgSRlB ^B^H
OLLS I
I times. Include some of these in your Christi
Instruments f
TRADED-IN PIANOS S
Priced rt|- %
From X fedl/
SOLD ON LIBERAL TERMS *2
.15*
r>?
' - -

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