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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, September 27, 1924, Image 4

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| Favored Nation Treatment
• j Made Unconditional in
Treaty Just Effected.
ii t
j A mutual commercial arrangement
i j for '‘unconditional most favored na
if tlon treatment" between the United
Silkies and the Dominican govern
tf ment has been effected through an
!• exchange of notes between Secretary
j Hughes and .lose Ariza, Dominican
1 minister to the United States. The ,
5 understanding was made necessary
through the recent completion of
;J w ithdrawal by the United Slates from
the, Dominican Republic.
I*l The notes set out a modus viver di
i under which the treatment to be re-
J ceived by nationals of each nation in
* the territory of the other with re
•! spect to customs duties and other
-j charges affecting commerce will be ap
| plied.
; Agreement on CasloniM Duties.
t "No higher or other duties shall be
! Imposed on the importation into or
t disposition in the United States, its
Territories or possessions of any ar
• tides the produce or the manufac
ture of the Dominican Republic than
4 are or shall be payable on like arti
i ties the produce or manufacture of
; any foreign country." the agreement
t states. A similar provision follows
■ as to goods from the United States
; entering the Dominican territory,
with further stipulations mutually
applying as to export imposts by
; each country and making applicable
j, automatically to American or Domin
• iean commerce in each country any
« future concessions which may be
* granted by either nation to any third i
• country.
Exception Is Noted.
{ The understanding is worded to
• except specifically treatment accord-
J ed by the United States to commerce
J with Cuba. Territories and posses
j sions of tlie United States and the
! Panama Canal Zone and also to per-
J mit the continuance of sanitary reg
* ulations under which animal or plant
| quarantines are imposed'jind contains
ia further exception with respect to
> “regulations- for the enforcement ot
| police or revenue laws" by the. United
I States. By its terms the arrange
} rnont became operative September 25.
(the day on which it was signed, and
is to continue in force until 3U days
after notice of termination shall
have been given by either party.
I Albert and Queen Elizabeth Wan
der About British Capital Just
as Plain Folks.
> By the As*n< iatrd Press.
•j LONDON. September 27.—The dem-
J Ocratie King and Queen of the Belgians.
♦ vho arrived in London unheralded
l two days ago. traveling from Belgium
I as ordinary passengers in an airplane,
j have been surprising the staid Brit
. ish by doing an unconventional thing
■ or two each day.
{ The first day of their visit King
Albert and Queen Elizabeth dropped
t into an ordinary West End teashop.
' which was( occupied by the usual tea
* time assortment of native commoners.
{ and participated in the national after
-5 noon rite of the British as though
J they were just “folks.” Afterward
I they ascended to the hurricane deck
I of an omnibus and Albert gave the
I conductor two-pence for two tickets,
• good for a ride the entire length of
I Bond street. The conductor did not
I recognize his distinguished fares.
King Meets MacDonald.
; Thursday Queen Elizabeth took a
‘ stroll along the West End pavements
. In the shopping district and Albert
j went for a walk in Hyde Park during
I the afternoon, notwithstanding the
f sloppy weather. Then he got into a
I motor car and drove to No. 10 Down
ing street, where he paid a little
private visit to Premier MacDonald.
| the democratic king and the Social
\ ist premier of King George's empire
| had tea together.
j Last night, all unannounced and
unexpected. Albert and Elizabeth
visited the London station of a Brit
; ish broadcasting company and
watched "2LO” carry out its program
. for the benefit of countless listeners-
Jin throughout the country.
The visit of the Belgian rnonarchs
to England is informal. All that
> King George and Queen Mary know
5 about it is what they read in the
( papers, for the British court now is
at Balmoral, Scotland, and the Bel
gian rulers are staying at a West
End hotel.
| Arms and Ammunition Found.
I Germans Aid in Scattering
\\ Raiders.
By (hr Associated Press.
• BUCHAREST. Rumania, September
* 27.—The discovery of a large supply
Vj of arms and ammunition in Bessara
<* hia. was announced by the govern
-5 ment today in connection with its
u. official inquiry into the recent bolshe-
Ii vik raids into Rumanian territory.
These supplies. were said to have
‘ been smuggled in by the bolsheviki to
i further a communist scheme to incite
\ the inhabitants between the Dniester
a ( and Pruth Rivers to declare an in
| dependent Moldavian republic under
I “the benevolent protection" of Mos-
Jfcow. It was stated that German
11 colonists in Southern Bessarabia aid
-11 cd the Rumanian troops in scattering
the raiders.
Navy Men Assigned.
I* Commander William L. Beck, at the
Naval Observatory, this city, has
I been assigned to duty on the cruisec
I Memphis, and Lieut. Byron J. Connell
,*<>f the Bureau of Aeronautics, Navy
|* Department, has been assigned to the
J£ Aircraft Squadron of the Scouting
I? Fleet.
———— •
,i Maj. R. A. Baxter Transferred.
I* Maj. Roy A. Baxter, Quartermaster
i Officers’ Reserve Corps, 916 Nine
• teenth street, has been ordered to
training at the quartermaster depot,
i Front Royal, Va.
\ W Summer Rates
• Phone Main 8105-810*.
r 604-610 9th St N.W.
i *7 room*, $6 weekly; $10.50 rooms. *8; sl4
5 with toilet, shower and lavatory, $10; 2 In
i room. 50 |wr crm more. Rooms Like Mother's.
• I ~- :
j Firerroof building, 30.000 sq. ft.
| 1214 New Hampshire Ave.
1\ 033 New York Ave.
| Main 5037
-fIJ 4 *
Belief Traced to Fact That All Elemental
Disturbances Come From Above , Mac-
Millan Finds in Deep Study.
(Copyright. 1924, In foiled Slates. Canada and
Great Britain by the North American News
paper Alliance. All rights reserve^.)
WIsCASSEL. Maine, September 27.
—When the little schooner Bowdoln
landed here yesterday, after being
locked in the ice 333 days north of
Greenland, it brought home not only
a thrilling story of arctic adventure,
hut an invaluable contribution to the
scientific knowledge of the far north.
Dr. Donald B. MacMillan of Free-
I port. Me., seasoned explorer, who was
with Peary on the discovery of the
North Pole, covered anthopology,
botany, geology, ethnology and or
nithology in researches which cover
ed more than a year, exclusive of the
time taken to go and return to Ref
uge Harbor. North Greenland. He
made Intensive studies and brought
back a vast accumulation of notes
and pictures. Observations and re
search in terrislial magnetism and at
mospheric electricity were made by
Richard Goddard of the Carnegie In
stitution. A knock-down frame
house was taken north and reas
sembled on the ice, to house God
dard's instruments. He made eight
months’ continuous records, with the
most complete apparatus even taken
into the north. It is hoped that these
records, when checked with other ob
servations. and formulated by scien
tists at Washington, will throw light
on puzzling phenomena of compass
declination, "internal and external”
terrestial magnetism, the effect of
atmospheric electricity on radio and
other subjects. Caret ul and minute
meterological studies also were made.
"The more 1 see of the Eskimos the
i more 1 become convinced. that their
ancient culture merits the closest sci
entific study we car. give it-" said
Dr. MacMillan. ”1 have observed
them closely, with a view to detect
ing factors of recessive heredity, and
1 am convinced that they are on the
up grade. Their chief contact with
the outside world is through the
Danes, who are showing high intel
ligence in allowing them to maintain
their owr, technique of living and
protecting them against debasing in
fluences. They have such astonish
ing skill in wresting their living
from the wilderness that if they get
supplies of wood and ammunition they
are sure to win. These supplies the
Danes are giving them, to the best
of their ability, and I noted general
prosperity and happiness among
"The Danes are pursuing what X
believe to he a wise policy in inter
fering to the least possible degree
with the old Eskimo culture. Their
tribal customs, domestic regime, re
ligion and general ethnic culture re
main as they must have thousands of
years ago.
Organisation Loose.
"The Eskimo tribe is a loose or
ganization. based not upon force, but
upon general consent and belief.
While they have no authoritative
head, the angekok, or priest, as
sumes a position of great prestige.
Just as the clergymen in our evan
gelistic churches, he attains leader
ship through answering what we are
accustomed to term “the call.”
In response to a vision, or a voice,
he gradually assumes the position of
spokesman for the benign spirits and
becomes proficient in breaking evil
spells and driving away malignant
spirits. Eskimo priestcraft is con
cerned almost entirely with propitiat
ing, or circumventing, evil spirits.
When I have questioned the Eskimos
regarding prayer to their good spirits
they have been astonished. They
have asked me, naively, why it should
be necessary to ask a good spirit to
render any special favor. It was to
be assumed that the good spirits
were doing all in their power any
way. They conceived evil as a real
ity, to be combated, and, in facing
the dilemma, compelling a choice be
tween a beneficent or malignant
ruling agency, they had chosen the
former, but had been compelled to
assume that he was not omnipotent.
It was to me an interesting parallel
of some of our own more sophisti
cated, but perhaps not more conclu
sive. theological speculation.
“From the time of the discovery
of Labrador, probably early in the
sixteenth century, missionaries from
various countries made determined
assaults on the ancient Eskimo do
mestic customs and superstitions, but
without success. The Eskimos kept
placidly on their way with their old
arrangements. It is today. Girls
of 12 to 14 years are married to men
of 25, or even 50. They may have
one, two or three wives, occasionally
trading wives. They get along
pleasantly in this way. The number
of wives is usually determined by the
man's skill as a hunter. To have
three wives is a mark of superiority.
A youth asks the consent of the par
ents of his prospective bride, usually
accompanying it with a gift. Consent
of the girl is the only marriage cere
mony. There is little or no secret
promiscuity among them. The young
folks generally start housekeeping
with the bride's parents. The wife’s
sister is often taken in as a servant,
or as a second wife. Children are
tenderly loved and cared for. Some
times, when there is competition for
a girl, it is settled by a wrestling
match. The best man wins.
Believes in Immortality.
"The Eskimos have a very clear,
definite and unquestioning belief in
an immortal soul. They reverse our
ideas of the prospective dwelling
places of the righteous and the wick
ed. Their hell is in heaven—it seems
quite natural when you see an Arctic
blizzard bearing down upon you—and
their heaven is in the warm, shelter
ing earth. An Eskimo must always
die in the open—never in the tupik
or igloo. It is regarded as a disaster
when this happens. At the point of
death, he is taken out and left in a
snowhouse, with the roof open for
soul to pass through. After death,
he is warmly dressed and placed in
the open, according to the slant and
direction of the hillside, with food
Beginning Sept. 30th
Will Be Given in
Paper Work
Sealing Wax
& Rope Weaving
Applications to Join the claaoea
now forming should be made at I
Potomac Photo
122 S G Street N.W.
l»k» i ■ 'I jl
about him. Then a rock tomb is
built about him, care being taken
that it does not touch the body.
"They conceive the after life to be
much more pleasant than this one.
with much to be learned and much
achieved, but with more plentiful
food. At the feet of a woman, they
place her drying rack, needle and
soap stone utensils.
Hltanl Elaborate.
"The Angekok has quite an elabor
ate ritual in breaking the spell of
Torng-Ak, the most formidable evil
spirit. He is proficient in the use of
amulets, and the foot of the sea
pigeon, which is believed to be espe
cially efficacious. He makes use of
the drum, using it to accompany his
frightful yells and gesticulations. 1
have brought one of the Angekok’s
drums with me.
“I believe there is no question of
the Eskimos being of Mongolian deri
vation. Their long torsos, short legs,
slant eyes and other revealing physi
cal characteristics seem to me to
prove it beyond doubt. Incidentally,
this fact, combined with similarities
of flora and fauna between the two
continents, seem to me to go a 16ng
way in substantiation of the land
bridge theory.
"My head measurements of the Es
kimos show that they are neither
dolichocephalic nor brachycephalic.
They are mesaticaphalic, or half way.
between the round-headed and long
headed types.
"For some reason I found several
cases of tuberculosis among them on
this trip, although they are unusu
ally free from other diseases. I took
a census of the Smith Sound tribe
and found they had increased from
215 to 275 since my last trip. As they
eat raw or frozen meat there Is no
scurvy among them. This diet was
our own protection and we learned
to like it. We shot walrus, seals,
musk oxen, eider ducks, narwhal and
various kinds of edible birds, includ
ing puffins. The puffin closely re
sembles a duck with the exception
of its gaudy parrot beak. This beak is
to me one of the most interesting in
stances of far northern adaptation.
Years ago I was puzzled in seeking the
survival value of a parrot beak on a
duck, but I found the answer when
I discovered that puffins dig holes
and live in them. As there is no ma
terial on the barren rocky islands
tor nest building the puffin developed
the formidable beak as a digging
tool. They are extremely gregarious
birds, often appropriating an island,
where they sit in solemn conclave
much like penguins.
(toast Line Sinking.
“The coast line of North Greenland
unquestionably sinking. We found
clam shells at a height of 1.100 feet
above the present shore line. The
location of the Eskimo igloos gives
further proof of this. They are con
stantly building farther and farther
back from the shore. Many of the
igloos are now under water. The gla
cial moraines are sinking. The entire
country is glaciated, the striae run
ning from northeast to southwest. I
was curious in noting that radio
waves seemed to travel only in this
same direction. 1 could learn nothing
to justify a conclusion as to any con
nection between the two phenomena.
“The rocks are igneous and meta
i*,orphic and show the contortions of
tremendous heat and pressure.
Evetn the sandstone is metamor
phic and is extremely hard. The
prevailing formations are gneiss,
granite and red cyanite. There is an
abundance of coal, but it is doubt
ful to me whether it can ever be
used. The Eskimos tried to use it,
but having no stove one family was
asphyxiated by burning it uncovered
in their tupik.
Compiles Dictionary'.
”1 have compiled a partial diction
ary of the Eskimo language. It is
unique in that it is almost entirely
derived from utility. One might char
acterize it as a dynamic language. J
can find no words for abstract ideas
or qualities, save for the use denoted
by the particular word. For instance,
the word for dog is "that which
pulls.” So far my study of their
language has failed to yield any of
those clues as to origins and early
tribal history and racial relationships
which philological inquiry usually re
veals. However, it is a fruitful in
quiry, particularly in throwing light
on the Eskimos, apparent inability to
generalize—words denoting general
izations being entirely lacking. I
shall continue this study on my later
“I took a sledge trip of 1.000 miles
to Eilsmere Land where among other
activities we made some studies of
the musk oxen. We got about 20.000
feet of moving picture film, includ
ing some particularly good pictures
of the narwhal, the ancient ‘sea uni
corn’ which carries a seven-foot ivory
harpoon on its nose. I believe it uses
this spear, not only to fight, but to
spear halibut, the halibut being fed
into the creature’s mouth as it swims
forward with the fish impaled, by a
left-hapded screw which traverses
the spear from tip to root. These
ivory spears were found in Greenland
long before the narwhal was known
and the fabled unicorn was built up
around them."
In the 90% Occupied
—merit your immediate attention!
Study the business to be obtained from this
largest and newest of Washington’s office >
buildings, and from the active section of
which it is the recognized center.
There is no better busi- j- ,l
, ness location in Wash- ■
916 15th Street llti
Moderate Rentals |
District of Columbia and Mary
land—Unsettled tonight and tomor
row; warmer tomorrow in western
Maryland; moderate East winds.
Virginia—Unsettled tonight and to
morrow: probably showers; warmer
tomorrow in west portion; moderate
fresh easterly winds.
West Virginia—Probably showers
tonight and tomorrow; warmer to
Record for Twrnty-foir Honrs.
Thermometer—4 p.m., 65; 8 p.m., 62;
13 midnight, 58; 4 a.m., 55; 8 am., 58;
noon, 64.
Barometer—4 p.m., 30.48; 8 p.m.,
30.50; 12 midnight, 30.51; 4 a-m., 30.50;
8 a.in, 30.52; noon, 30.51.
Highest temperature, 85, occurred
at 4:30 p.m. yesterday.
Lowest temperature, 55, occurred
at 4 a.m. today.
Temperature same date last year—
Highest. 82; lowest, 85.
Temperature and condition of the
water at Great Fails at 8 a.m. today:
Temperature, 62, condition, clear.
Weather in Various Cities.
63 Temperature. •»
D ■ ■
I 5? M
I ;h
Stations. !» !• h 3 Wetlher.
r* £•" *
; S sr •
: ; : b
Abilene,Tex. 30.13 90 58 006 Cloudy
Albany 30.84 70 46 Fletr
Atlanta ... 30.36 83 83 060 Raining
Atlantic City 30,54 88 80 .... Cloudy
Baltimore .. 30.54 88 58 .... Cloudy
Birmingham 30.14 70 84 0.03 Cloudy
Hixmari'k ~30.30 48 34 0.54 Clear
Boston 30.84 83 48 Clear
Buffalo 30.44 78 56 .... Clear
Charleston.. 90.10 74 88 2.92 Ksinini
Chicago .... 30.13 80 86 .... Cloudy
Cincinnati... 30.3.4 #0 60 .... Clear
Cleveland ..30.34 78 60 .... Pt. cloudy
Denver 30.43 54 34 0.03 Clear
Detroit 30.33 78 80 Cloudy
El Paso 30.Q3 hH 80 Clear
Galveston ..30.00 86 80 .... Clear
Helena 30.40 43 32 006 Clear
Huron. S. I>. 30.23 68 4 4 0.10 Pt cloody
Indianapolis. 30.22 NO <lO .... Raining
Jacksonville. 30.04 78 72 086 Cloudy
Kansas City. 30.04 N'3 54 1.12 Cloudy
lans Anreles. 30.00 80 58 .... Clear
laouiaville .. 30.28 82 84 .... Cloudy
Miami. Kla.. 29.98 84 78 1.06 Cloudy
New Orleana 30,03 SO 70 Pt.cloudy
New York.. 30 58 66 54 Pt-doudy
dkla. City.. 30.13 88 54 1.44 Cloudy
Omaha 30.10 7S 78) 103 Pt.eloudy
Philadelphia. 30,58 68 53 Cloudy
Phoenix .... 3JMIB 94 58 .... Clear
Pittsburgh.. 30.44 70 58 .... Cloudy
Portland. Me. 30.84 80 43 Clear
Port land. Ore 30.18 68 50 .... Clear
Raleigh, VC. 30 34 83 64 0.04 Cloudy
S. Ijike City 30.43 53 38 Clear
San Antonio. 29,98 92 74 .... Pt.eloudy
Sau Diego. .29 98 7u 58 .... Clear
S. Cranclsco 30.02 SO 58 .... Clear
St. lamia... 30.08 78 84 .... Cloudy
St Paul ... 29 90 74 48 074 Raining
Seattle 30.30 80 48 Clear
Spokane .. 30 46 83 38 Clear
WASH ,D C. 30.53 65 55 Cloudy
' I
(8 a m.. Greenwich time, today.)
Station*. Temperature. Weather,
laindon. England 54 Part cloudy
Paris. France 54 Rain
Vienna. AuMria 56 Cloudy
Berlin. Germany 53 Cloudy
Copenhagen. Denmark 50 Part cloudy
Stockholm, Sweden 46 Clear
Hona cFayal). Ar-ores 76 Part cloody
Hamilton. Bermuda 74 Part cloudy
San Juan. Porto Rico.... . 76 Part cloody
Havana. Cuba 78 Cloudy
Colon. Canal Zone 78 Part cloudy
Pastor Back From Vacation.
Rev. Henry H. Ra.nck. pastor of
Grace Reformed Church, has returned
from h vacation in I’ennsylvania and ;
New England, and will preach special j
sermons tomorrow. The new book of |
worship and hymnal will be used for
the first time tomorrow.
The Perplexing
Comes with the decorat
ing and furnishing. You
want something differ
ent something unique
and practical but con
sistent with the scheme
of the building—be it an
Apartment House, a
Club, a Bank, School—
or even an Office suite.
It s our business to
design and execute, and
all that' s necessary is to I
call us into conference I
and we 11 submit plans
and specifications that
will win your O. K.
Call Franklin 3690
Contract Department
Furniture, Floor Coverings
Draperies, Upholstery Fabrics
1340 G Street
" ' 111 ' " " ' """" " 1
See Our Other Advertisement on Page 5.
Only Two More Days of The
Semi-Annual Sale
Furniture and Rugs
Only two more days of these specially lowered And if you do not Care to make the entire outlay
prices, so you will have to act quickly to obtain for the furniture and rugs you desire now, you will
the savings they represent. _ find the deferred payment plan helpful and con
. . venient.
Dining Room Suites _
Specially Priced g gl B ( | r p •••*/-
Combination mahogany 9- Lj J I- - HU
piece Suite $285 |j
Combination mahogany 8- h ' ~ J
10-piece Suite in combina- J Ip
Combination mahogany 8- I |J,J| | V^»|
10-piece Combination Wal- 5 * Q • S ?, I
nut Suite $195 ' f
Combination Walnut Suite, •
illustrated, 10 pieces.. .SSOO
Tea Wagons Bedroom Suites Living Room Suites
Specially Priced Specially Priced Specially Priced
Solid Mahogany Tea Wagon with 4-piece Bedroom Suite in combina- 2-piece Suite; davenport and arm
drop leaves and removable trav. tion walnut $295 chair; blue mohair $215
c ... . ... ... *29- 50 4-piece Bedroom Suite in combina- 3-piece Suite in tapestn-; davenport
Solid Mahogany lea Wagon, drop tinn wa j n]lt s4?s armchair and wing chair $265
leaves and removable tray.. .$27.50 _ . /' 3-piece Suite; davenport, arm and
Solid Walnut Tea Wagon, drop /-piece Bedroom Suite, combination wing chairs; figured velour up-
Icaves and removable tray.. .$27.50 mahogany $695 holstery $295
Solid Mahogany Tea Wagon with 9-piece Bedroom Suite, combination 3-piece Suite in figured blue vc
drawer S3O walnut $825 ! , ou r : $350
Solid Mahoganv Tea Wagon with - ■ 0 ~ ~ , . 3-piece Suite in beautiful mohair;
drawer ......' . .$34.50 / 'P ,cce Bedroom bu > te ' combination davenport, armchair and bench. $445
walnut $975
Gate-Leg Tables Windsor Chairs Bookcases
Socciallv Priced and Rockers Specially Priced
~ . -r , i -i Attractive Windsor Chair $8.75 1 ombi nation mahogany book-
Gate-leg Table with solid mahogany Windsor Armchair or Rocker $19.75 tase S4O
top .................. $24.50 Windsor Arm Rocker with rush •.eat. sl9 Bookcase in combination mahog-
Gate-leg 1 aole with solid mahogany anv ; 2 doors $57.50 and SBO
top and drawer S4O
Living Room Chairs R ,
and Rockers Beds .
Living Room Rocker, canc back, tapes- xl ICCU
Cedar Chests ;. rv T?V’r u ' \,ri- ■*“* s<,ia mahogany p wl « Bed, mass ,ve
C . „ TJ , , . 0X “ . r ;" SOr, ' dC ms posts: twin size only $65
Specially I need Fine Livillg Koon , Chair; tint back; up- Molly Mark foster Bed. solid brown
42-inch length $16.50 bolstered scat $55 mahogany posts; twin size. . .$47.50
48-inch length s2l 50 Coxwcll Chair, in all mohair or in mohair bow loot .Metal Bed in arch bead and
Both have locks and casters. ‘ and velour $65 and $75 foot design; brown mahogany or
Massive Wing Chair, covered in mo- American Walnut finish; twin
Section, Sixth floor. hair ....S9O size $22 50
9x12 Worsted Wilton Rugs, $117.50
JM'ltfcHjl . J j A limited quantity of line worsted
% «| ? j Wilton Rugs in this popular room
TtfcHjA j| {K ijd ‘1 low. even for the Semi-Annual
a^e '"1 11 1 P r^ces have been
9x12 Worsted Wilton Rugs, $125 9x12 Amxinster Rugs, $35.75
The finest quality, three-shot, 256-pitch, three-ply Beautiful Chinese and Oriental designs in many mellow
worsted yams; distinctive designs and colorings. color combinations.
8.3x10.6 size, slls. 6x9, $74.50. 4.6x7.6, $45. 36x63, 8.3x10.6, $32.50. 6x9, $21.75. 27x54, $3.65.
$22.50. 27x54, $13.75.
9x12 Wool Wilton Rugs, $82.50 9x12 Tapestry Brussels
Finest quality wool Wilton rugs, in Chinese and Ori- RugS* $28.75
ental patterns. „. ° . . ... „ ,
Finest quality seamless tapestry Brussels rugs in manv
8.3x10.6 size, $68.75. 6x9, $52.75. 4.6x7.6, S3O. 36x63, new designs and colors.
sls. 27x54, $9.50. 8.3x10.6, $26.75. 7.6x9, $21.75.
9x12 Axminstcr Rugs, $47.75 . _
Very fine quality, seamless Axminstcr rugs; deep pile, IxUgS
closely woven and extremely durable; Chinese, Persian *3O C/IO CZC\ C/1Z £Zf\
and Chintz effects that are new. q)O0./O q) xOoiDU
8.3x10.6, $45. 6x9, $24.50. 4.6x7.6, sl4. 36x63, $7.50. Daghestans. Cabistans. Caribaughs. Scrabands, Kazaks
27x54, $4.50. —weaves noted for desirability and service. Average
Ru* section, sixth floor, sizes 3.6x6.6, 4x6 and 4x7.6.

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