OCR Interpretation


Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, October 27, 1929, Image 11

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045462/1929-10-27/ed-1/seq-11/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 11

U. MEN ARM
TO FIGHT TARIFF
Feminine Leaders Plan War
on Smoot-Hawley Bill Rate
Increases.
The advance agent of a grrat army
©f women which Is organizing with the
•xpress purpose of descending upon
Congress to protest the Hawley-Smoot
tariff bill has arrived in Washington in
the person of Dr. Gertrude M. Duncan,
formerly of the New’ York Bureau of
Economics Research.
Dr. Duncan is secretary of the or
ganizing committee of the Women's
Non-Partisan Fair Tariff Committee, a
council of women's organizations, which
first had its inception in New York
City about a month ago.
"We are like Minerva.’’ remarked
Dr. Duncan at the Dodge Hotel, where •
ahe is staying, “who sprang full grown i
from the head of Jove.’’
Tells of Discussion.
“About a month ago several women i
Were lunching informally in the Wom
en's City Club of New York. A dis
cussion of the tariff ensued. It was
Unanimously agreed that if the Hawley-
Smoot bill became a law in its present
form the real sufferers would be
the women and housewives of the Na
tion. A number of women trained in
research work figured out very ac
curately that if that bill is passed it
will cost the average middle-class wom
an, In either city or country, from $2OO
to $3OO a year more to live."
"With these facts before us in detail,”
continued Dr. Duncan, "we decided to
organize a committee to work to arouse
the housewives of the country with a
'call to arms' that will make them
realize what the tariff bill means to
them and just what It will cost them if
It passes in its present form.”
Since that luncheon many women
prominent in the life of the Nation
nave expressed their approval of this
movement and have agreed to lend
their personal support to the move
ment. Among them are Mrs. William
H Good, vice president of the Brook
lyn Society of Arts and Sciences, also
trustee, Brooklyn Museum: Mrs. Julian
Heath, president of the National House
wives League: Mrs. J. Borden Harri
man of New York and Washington;
Miss Ida Tarbell, biographer and writer;
Dean Virginia Gildersleeve of Barnard
College, Prof. Elizabeth Collier of
Hunter College. Mrs. Anna W. Hoch
felder, president of the American Al
liance of Civil Service Women, and
many others.
Cites Buying Power.
“After all,” said Dr. Duncan, "the
women constitute the largest percentage
of buyers ki the country. It li the
women who take their husbands' sal
aries and go forth in search of bargains.
It is the women who get the headaches
in trying to find these bargains, and I
want to say that if the tariff is raised
on certain articles scheduled for tariff
Increase the women are going to have
worse headaches than ever.
"Do you realize that on every pair
Os gloves for which you are now paving
$2 you will have to pay about $2.66?
And do you know that on every pair of
shoes you buy you will pay anywhere
from 73 cents tq $1.50 more? And
why should this be,” continued Dr.
Duncan, “in an industry which is as
prosperous and flourishing as the shoe
industry’ The same thing anplies to
rayon prcftlucti. Why should we women
he asked to pay a heavy increase, rang
ing from 75 to 105 per cent, on all rayon
products?”
Dr. Duncan pointed out that the
American housewife will have to pay
3 cents more on every pound of sugar
that she uses if the proposed sugar
schedule is enacted: that the price f
cutlery will go up: that aluminum will
be more expensive under the proposed
tariff increase.
Headquarters Are Opened.
More than 200 women have "signed
Up" as members of the new organization
and headquarters have been opened at
the Hotel Shelton, New York, where
the ‘ecretary has been deluged already
with a flood of letters asking for infor
mation.
Dr. Duncan, since her arrival in
Washington, has approached many
members of the Senate on the subject
of the tariff bill. A report will be
made before a meeting of the women’s
non-partisan fair tariff committee,
which will be held shortly after Dr.
Duncan's return to New York. It also
is expected that permanent officers for
the organization will be elected at
this meeting, the present governing
body being merely a temporary com
mittee. Measures for educational prop
aganda to interest as many women as
possible will be discussed and formu
lated within the near future.
Dr. Duncan stated that Mrs. Julian
Heath, president of the Housewives’
League and well known, calls for a
"merger of housewives to protect the
economic foundations of the American
home.”
Seventeen women's organizations are
represented in the women's non-parti
san fair tariff committee, said Dr. Dun
can, and these organizations represent
at least 1,000.000 women. With such a
nucleus, it is expected that a very
powerful organization will result, potent
enough to exert real influence at the
time that the Hawley-Smoot tariff
schedule Is being considered by a con
ference committee from the two govern
ing bodies on Capitol Hill.
SUIT IS WITHDRAWN.
News Syndicate Company Sought
$780,000 From Paper Firm.
‘NEW YORK. October 26 (A*). —A
$780,000 suit brought last May by the
News Syndicate Co.. Inc., publishers cf
the New York Daily News, against the
International Paper Co., has been with
drawn, it was announced today.
The suit, brought in the State Su
preme Court, never came up for trial. I
The publishers alleged that the amount |
was due them because of discrimination .
and overcharges on paper supplied them |
by the International. In its answer to ,
Ihe suit the paper company made a
general denial.
2 AMBASSADOR, J
■CI E L
CAFETERIA
+ Mezzanine Fleer +>
Tempting dishes
ot moderate price*.
. BREAKFAST - LUNCHEON
wAtcu And chock
REPAIRING I
CeUedFor * Ocfowd - Guaranteed!
J||jjg |
UNUSUAL WALL PIECE EXHIBITED
—Underwood Photo.
“TIGER" REBELS TO PEN MEMOIRS
AS DOCTORS FIGHT FOR HIS LIFE
Clemenccau, Critically 111, Races With
Death in Obsession to Finish Book
of War Days.
By Radio to The Star.
PARIS, October 26 —While physicians are doing their utmost to effect a
complete restoration to health of ex-Premier Clemenccau, after his pulmonary
and heart attack of the early part of the week, they are undoubtedly finding the
88-year-old Tiger the most wayward and difficult of patients. Obsessed by a
desire to complete his book of war-time memoirs, on which he has been work- i
ing since the early part of last Summer, M Clemenceau persists in going back •
to his desk and papers at all hours, regardless of how heavy the strain of the
night before, or the hour before, has been.
It is almost as if the "Pere la Vic
toire” of armistice days regards the fin-'
ishing of his book as a race with death. |
which many fear it yet may be. Last j
night Dr. De Gennes called at the ex- |
premier's home, in the Rue Franklin, at j
10 o'clock and found his patient fast
asleep. But at II p.m. the restless old:
Tiger, whom the years have far from
tamed, aroused himself suddenly, pulled |
on a dressing robe and went back to ,
his horseshoe table, and for all the
world as if he had not been ill in years,
wrote and corrected feverishly until 2
o’clock in the morning.
Thereafter he slept again for a few
hours, but at 7 in the morning he w’as
again at work on his book. Despite the
great strain which is truly dangerous |
to one of M. Clemenceau's high-strung j
temperament, when Dr. De Gennes re- j
turned at noon, he greeted him gayly, I
i $2,000 BREWERY PAYROLL
IS STOLEN BY BANDITS
New Orleans Company's Employes
Are Held Up by Masked
!
Pair.
By the Associated Press.
NEW ORLEANS, October 26.—Two
masked bandits in a downtown holdup
today robbed a brewery of a $2,000
pay roll and escaped.
Gaston Aucoin, a clerk for the com
pany, told police that as he and Alfred
P. Stone, an attache of the bottling de
partment, stepped from the company’s
main office W’ith the pay roll in a small
handbag, a masked man. leaping from
an automobile, stuck a pistol in his side
and took the satchel away from him.
The automobile, driven by another ban
dit, then sped away.
EXPORT PLAN TALKED.
U. S. Business Men Consult With
Finnish Interests.
HELSINGFORS, Finland (/PL— Rep
resentatives of several American com
panies have arrived for consultation
with Finnish interests about an indus
trial enterprise for making insulating
material out of sawdust and mill refuse.
Members of the Backus Brooks Co.,
the Minnesota & Ontario Paper Co.
t and the Insulite Co. were in confer
i ence w’ith Finnish business men to se
j lect a site for the new factory, which
j will probably be situated near the town
I of Lahti.
; It is estimated the annual production
I I will be worth about $9,000,000. The
? ; chief export country will be the United
" States.
Established jKAHN on 7th St. I E.t.bi..hed I
33 Year. 8 , „ | 33 Y * ar »
Specials Monday and Tuesday
Genuine Toric Glasses rft rj a
Far or Near ip JJ iOU
Complete With a h
Shell or Metal Frame
Complete Outfit, With Case and Cleaner Included
Genuine Toric KRYPTOIC
Invisible Bifocal Lenses
First and best quality. Toric A
Kryptok Bifocal Lenses (one pair Wj
to see near and far). Best lenses tp M iw V
made. Sold regularly sls. Special m
—ice and Tuesday v*
KAHN OPTICAL CO.
617 Seventh St. N.W.
aziwmt r SB* O StrtsU. a.
THE SUNDAY STAB, WASHINGTON. D. 0.. OCTOBER 27. 1329-PART ONE.
chiding him for his concern over his
' patient's health.
| M. Clemenceau took luncheon with
! Georges Mandel, his life-long political
| confidente, and discussed with anima- j
1 tion the governmental crisis. The meal;
j ended, the indomitable octogenarian I
| went back to his writing.
Nevertheless, there is no doubt that i
M. Clemenceau’s heart has had a ter- |
"rifle strain in the past week. His
friends fear that if he continues to defy
the doctors he may tall victim to a
| sudden attack while working and be
found at his desk, dead with his pen
in his hand.
Ex-President Raymond Poincare’s
condition after hLs operation of a few
days ago continues to be very satis-
I factory. He has recovered so rapidly
that today he was allowed to go on a
| light diet.
w (Copyright. 1929.)
DEFENSE PULLS SURPRISE
IN CHINESE OPIUM TRIAL
Ying Kao's Counsel Claims Law
Was Passed After Offense Was
Committed.
By Cable to The Star.
SHANGHAI, October 26—A surprise
was sprung by the defense today in the
i trial in Nanking district court of Kao
Ying, former Chinese consul at San
| Francisco, his wife and Set
I who are jointly charged with smug
! gling $500,000 worth of opium into the
; United States last July.
The defense attorney demanded
| withdrawal of the charges on the
ground that the defendants were being
I prosecuted under anti-opium laws
whirh had not been promulgated by the
national government prior to the time
when the alleged offense was com
mitted.
The judge declared the case ad
journed until the defense plea could be
investigated. The case will probably
! not be reopened for several days.
(Copyright, 1929.)
GUARD FOR PRINCESS.
BRUSSELS. October 26 (/P).—Princess
j Marie Jose now has two bodyguards,
I Maltese dogs, which her fiance, Crown
Prince Humbert of Italy, presented to
! her after yesterday's luncheon at the
Italian embassy.
The dogs were shipped from London
under the care of a special courier and
were highly appreciated by the princess,
i whose fondness for pets Prince Hum
bert knew. She immediately made
i friends w’ith the dogs, telling Prince
■ i Humbert that they would be her con-
I fidantes and guardians until her arrival
i in Italy for her wedding.
PERSIAN TAPESTRY
SHOWS MANY FACES
“The Columbus Genealogical
Tree” Is Title of Un
usual Object.
BY JESSIE G. BEACH.
Although th«F long-hoped-for Na
tional Gallery remains unrealized,
| Washington is fast becoming a center
for private collections of rare art. With
in the past half dozen years private
art galleries perhaps to the number of
a score have sprung to life within the
borders of the National Capital, bring
ing with them representatives of the
| various phases of European and Oriental
art.
j Not only are paintings by a wide
! range of masters such as Poussin,
Rubens and Gainsborough included in
these collections but also many rare
pieces of sixteenth century metal work,
eighth to twelfth century mosaics and
various types of ceramic art represent
ing the earliest of all arts and indus
tries in all countries.
In addition may be seen in certain
of these private galleries the rarest,
perhaps, of all forms of art, that of
Oriental tapestry rugs and wall pieces.
Historical Background.
An unusual historical piece of this
form of art entitled. "The Columbus
Genealogical Tree." now on exhibition,
will be of especial interest to the Wash
ington public. This wall piece of
Persian design and workmanship is
heavily dotted with the faces of numer
ous foreign and American diplomats,
discoveries and men of affairs on
whom from time to time the destiny
of the world ha* rested.
The realistic likenesses of these men
are so arranged about the tree that its
branches serve as a kind of frame for
the picture. In the foreground are
small sailboats and gondolas giving
local color to the setting and at the
same time portraying the characteris
tic type of Genoese life which inspired
Columbus to his task.
Queen of Spain Shown.
To the right of the explorer Ls woven
the lifelike face ,of Queen Isabella of
Spain, whose financial assistance made
it possible for the vision of Columbus
to be realized in the discovery of
America.
Emphasizing the brotherhood of na
tions. the artist has included a char
acteristic pose of Napoleon in the lower
center of the blue and green border
of the tapestry. Recognition is like
wise given to England by inserting near
the center of the cream groundwork,
a striking representation of Carmel a
man of great military note during the
reign of Henry IV.
Figures of Washington.
In each of the four corners of the
wallplece is George Washington as a
young general, displaying all the pomp
and glory that goes with the title. In
the upper center is George Washing-
I ton as President of the United States—
j dignified, experienced, saddened.
To Washington’s lower left is shown '
the determined countenance of the ex
plorer Henry Hudson, who, in Septem
ber of 1609 sailed down the New Eng
land coast and entered the broad and
beautiful river tha.t bears his name.
! Opposite Hudson is Grover Cleveland.
| the twenty-second President of the
United States.
Immediately over Washington's head.
I in the shadow of two American flags.
'3s suspended a likeness cf the old Lib
erty Bell which spread the message of
freedom and liberty throughout the
land. To the left of the bell Ls Gen. i
Grant of Civil War fame, while to the j
right is the saddened face of Abraham i
Lincoln so accurately reproduced in the
fabric that every detail of hLs photo
graph ls shown, including projecting
eyebrows, thin face and unshapely
mouth.
In addition are scattered here and
there over the tapestry faces of more
than 60 diplomats, American Presi
dents. foreign kings, sultans, czars and
, emperors.
CARMONA RETURNS.
1 LISBON, Portugal, October 26 UP ).—
j President Carmona returned to Lisbon
today after a visit to Spain. He was 1
met at the station by cabinet leaders, i
army and navy officers and the dipio- !
matic corps.
The President, who was given a i
, triumphal reception, said that he had :
J been charmed by his trip to Spain, j
; which opened up a new era In Spanish i
j and Portuguese relations. j
; Barber & Ross, Inc.
llth & G Sta.
Demonstration by
Mr*. L. Mullen
of Griswold Cast Aluminum
Snd Floor. Houeefurnlshlni Dent.
SPECIAL PRICES
Griswold Cast
Aluminum 2-qt.
Saucepan, with
\ g Iff; cover and wood
i mUw han s2.7s
Griswold Cast
i Aluminum 10-« n.
: Skillet, with self
basting cover and
‘ -rAr wood handle.
!i $3.75
UmL
Humphrey Vented Room Healer—* j
7 radiants; height, 21 V'2
inches; width, 19) 2 f* AA
inch..; d-pth. 9 inch,. JJlO.vv
_ _. made of heavy
Large Size corrugated gal-
Guaranteed OH v anl ze d iron
Heatin' 4-qt. with side han
oil fount— dies
$4.75 $1.75
A Universal
jy Electric
Iron
jgm Wrinkle
proof with
Special
iUL round heel
with stand.
\ \ \ I
on Sale Monday and TuesdayS^^^^EESEl
rsl lOrder*
Bgjya. 2<-*i HARRY I*££*£■ 2<~‘l
ranel Uirtaint W Jil JIL W_ . Clown Suits of colored rambries: wtth-
M Pine marquisette. 40 Inches wide. SM. W W — ■ f out sleeves: 4to < years.
lESFIM KaUFMANs *i
RhS ?""* finish besutifu. assort- IL Ml A W C 'Vowe.ruturtstn* H ‘ ,loWf en Prints
ISS- 7 yd ”*l 1316*1326 Seventh St.W.W | Co vboy Suits
r ———. —— Li I'll —n—J. Fast-color khaki. feathered hesdnfccc
4) dren's wear; full pieces, perfect quality. | $1.50 Full Fash. s*| | Women’s Outing / }f nr sl | or cowboy h " K Biy “ 210 12 ye " r *
4 _ .__. - , Silk Hose v * >rß ‘ 1 Flannel Gowns “ CCID L* > 117
£ Boys & Girls All newer ahades-sllght Irregulars. Soft fleece finish, nest colored stripes; OStIC OStDieS TT CBY
C J All sales flnsl. regular sizes.
J, 11(1 yi /"si • 1 *ll -rr f ~7 Hemmed Diapers. 22*28 site, doi.Sl
r tel Hu « B Chinchilla 19c Fancy ft yd *. $ 1 Girls’Fall Dresse, and $1 4 "-”
$ Coat and Hat Sets Outing Flannel ® 1o p- Fnspmhlet i w* shirt*:!!:s tor »i
T ttUU 1 White and colored stripes on light *’* C - C-nSCmDieS *2 All-Wool 4-Pc. Knitted Sets |1
>. grounds, double fleeced. Newest end most popular styles, for 86*3«_Rnbber Sheets ? for SI
*7 QZ Value* girls 7to 14 years. Past-color plaids 30c Wool Bootees. 3 for *1
| m Actual $7.95 Value. sl#s9 (glx99) $1 and pialn colors. TO SffiST!"!!*' *r 1 i
I Jtik SA.9 5 Hemstitched Sheet* 1 W an d Infants’ SI "vVVbWJSS S
O* Flrrt Call' brand, perfect; standard »Ot* ana imams # I 85c Quilted Crib Pads. S for SI
A * count, hand torn and Ironed. D D_*L D .1.. 1 12*l«. Baby Pillows 4 for *1
T a- —in —‘V Arr Beacon Datn Kobe* Hemstitched Pillowcase* S for *1
>*< Double-breasted $1 Feather /f__ $ 1 Infants' in white, pink or blue: tots’ WhTte^DresseV* I '’*^'for *1
styles of navy blue R«fl Pillows in aborted colors and patterns; sizes 3 g9e Crlb „ heet> ;“!!;* for «i
.11 erf one DeQ * IHOW* to 6 years. So*4o Esmond, Blankets S for *1
$ with Covered with fancy ticking, filled with i ————' *#c Moulin Gertrude* S for »!
lined, boys styles Wltn nrw cur | ft | feather*. 16x24 size. ««* . SSe Nainsook Dresse* 4 for SI
5 emblem on sleeve ino | aenap Women a * 9e Bayon Stripe Rands < for SI
A TFT h-YV i to ft- pirls' BA* » n 1-1 L,ar S Cr UIIICII » 39r Bhort . S i,eve Shirts S for SI
V / 3 u, *’ A lnS ’ Misses Rumble eio s. ©ld r* Buben’s Tie Band* ~.3 for SI
> \ / With emblem and tarn. miooco *w.aa*a**/sa- «]/ so «Blb Llresses IS*2I Rubber Crib Sheets... .5 for SI
\ 3to 6 years and 7to Seat Coats 50 SK?”9j* n ’* Ra,on s ‘ r ' n ' d .. ..
W 10 years with tam. i Regular Infanta’ White Cashmere Co*ti f * r s!
W Kaufman's—Second Floor S2O Vie t Capitol Silk Bonnets ft
I^? Paq « U K e J 2for*l fijfe $15.75 IP OW.SfcW-Wr3 #o rs l
Window * i'fe «?uede belts silk \Vphq Veit* or Pant* 3-
Perfect green, ecru *nd white: com- Tnhnnv enllar’ Georgettes and »,<2uß Separate garment*, fleece lined: sev
plete with fixtures and pull; 36x72 size UK T>T J° nnn V COiiar. p r l n ts black, «r*l styles; sizes 3to 13 years.
$l “UrI«” Silk ’) vd , $1 «n?'A’d ”*.n<i B Part-Wool $4
I & Rayon Crept yds ’ 1 ) AfAS si^»» HP Waist Union Suits 1
- 11/ 20. Pretty share trimmintrs I I F° r children 2 to 12 years; rayon
pXi able: 36 inches wide: slight, seconds. \// pf tan. stripes: French leg and short sleeves.
| Women’* 89c $l9B Tapestry $1 Children’* $1 Tpri.M 69c Brushed 7for*l
? Vests and Pants A/ 1 Couch Cover* 1 Jerse y . 1 Wool Beiet* *** 1
5 to^S^perfecf.* 11 '' ,eVfra * * M ' S ’ tlZ ** ” sf Synches w|de.j long; assorted 3*lo «Wrs In the” tot! kn f t \V d n
fs2 (81x105) Krinkle $1 29c Rosedale Z r $1 sxtra5 xtra ' Si ? c .. 2forM Men’* Fine $1
£ SPREADS 1 Pillowcase* O for I Gowns & Slips " * PAJAMAS 1
5 WidC hemfi rUn ° f thg nir^ C °^ a L% aC9 m '* T ”
A 25c Amoskeag L.s Isl Rosedale 'lforM Women s 59c 3^
Dress Ginghams -*■ Doub.-bed Sheets “ Gowns and Slips d Union Suits * *
i afira 'jgfftrsJLnajr 1 ,ood wmy,h “ tlß,: — _ gz^vsk*^***'*
* 29c Yard-Wide Z *sl 19c Yard-Wide Q, $1 Children’s Winter 2for $ 1 Men’. Fall $1
p. Comfort Ch.llie O yd 1 Bleached Midi. 7 yds ' 1 Waist Union Suit, f J; UNION SUITS 1
m .jss «a.ts! aaa-^r—• ,r " ,r< ’ m " i.a r ,K sjn't.’ar^ssr
illil s2to $3 Fringed R£j£. 3«.«1
E3 ou p .*rd p w^lr^ d .ir*r« to A !//£ Piiyframc - p T. rn * * nd colors
li2S* _ 10*'l HI Panel Lurtaiins 2 .«>1
45 In. Wide 1 |fc n V69c
Union Suits * or 1 .SV’\o^uu D “|««h!Np'Ribbed Underwear ** ° r 1
S R.ron ntrioed *,eevel.« and knee mgeff: ,¥»& Ve* WeTS ,0
! Rayon“unSle.
m P-r*' ■ ll ’ M Sgl'-'g «"• Women’s Flannelette or J. “ , . p
Copies of $3 and $4 gg c R e g. & Ex.S. / ) nri $ 1 Crepe Pajamas 1 °I # .' rC ‘
Pd Felt Hats Sateen Bloomers & I crepe tn assorted colors. _ 11 SllltS I
W Js TZ ei. B^nn!Shr. b, VnWe. MS Long-Sleeve Frocks $1 ft O'CoatS
Kl $ ■ ‘ nd and Smocks 1 a GU<us
/1 $1.25 White, Blue & Gray $ 1 nnd e\t a size*. Smocks in. plain color*. II A HHi I
j f£,\ Smart, rhic Uniform Dresres * Reg. & Ex.-Size *5 s*| '{\ LJA iF
1 styles Off-the- front* l ? blue"'*and* g?iT'with°whfte'coUan flan. BloOmerS P * 1 H
Jw nA ] DTims, cut- sises 30 to 46. Full CIJt nn d well axsortment (L m( \ I
*** / OUtS* curtain llaht striDPd effects. Woolen suits. coat.
backs, etc Fine, Cinderella Dresses $1 Flannelette Slins SI E s Vml-X 0 w"* 1 ” W M
\ lustrous grade. In i \g/ .L C,,U* X nanneieiie Olips /f or 1 lined overcoats. Sizes Sf
1 all wanted shades. and Wash DUItS a _J romhinaHnn* »*° r A 3to is years «
' For bov* and girl* 2 to « years of a " a , . . Kaufman’*
a o> ; prettv style*. Fast-color materials. For children 2to 14 years of age. First Floor gw -
g»| f^.'LL. f CJ_ _/« _* __ J ——- s’nned flannelette: assorted colors.
Cottanß.tt. 2 f- ’ 1 39 c Broc*d« iforM »?<?»' ?forM Men’. $1.69 51
Pure white cotton, about two-pound Brassieres A *■ Wash ouits * *■ 'Work Pants X.
" llin^ c —; Rayon brocade, silk hook: wide or Lustrous broadcloth hand-embroidered 6„ r *ble cottonade materials, far,dark
«2 Linen Damask S 4 na-mw styles: sizes 32 to 44. designs: staes 1. a and » years. shade-: sires 30 to 40 waist.
Tablecloth. 1 2 f ° r *l ®?% Nove !' y “ t en ’* c ?? c . 2^ $ 1
size 52x60: plain white and colored Miuay Blouses " A Pinafore Aprons * Blue Shirts " *
b^s^_stges. AU whlt e. with long sleeves: regulation Unbleached muslin with cretonne CoUrt-attached style, good-grade blue
QA PlanneLKnelr t•* -tvles: sizes 6 to 18 '-innnlngs. prints and ginghams. chambrsv: two oockets: sizes 14W to.t-7-.
DamasketteCloth. ’1 gK&UUM 3J 25c Acoj* knit 5 f0,4 B.>.' $1.95 It
size 54x54: looks like linen, wears RAINCOATS A Body Waists u 1 Cncket Sweaters A
| & tTar rZrttr tx frow a iAg&rxu at ' « k ps®. dK,raWe C#,OWl
j 3 Portiere, ,‘ ck ” 1 Boy,’& Girl,’ 79c 9 for J1 Girl,’39c FUgnel- 4 for S1 80y.’51.9S AB-W..1 51
| |S| Assorted colors and two-toned effects: Flan. 1 -pc. Pajamas** A ette Garments * x I Lumber jacks A
jjLigggggJgjjf- 7 --? efft :.J ong - Neat stripes, button front, drop seat: Bloomers, Sleepers. Gertrude*. Gowns « th for 95, t j,e second for
$1 i< SeCO M
j g SILK HOSE *5 prs ‘ 1 Children’s Wool and $1 Girls’ Rayon or J.f or Sl Men’s 35c Sfor^l
P* Pointed or square heels: every wanted Rayon Sweaters Muslin Bloomers A Aratex Collars O X
ki *b» Newest and most desirable colors and Muslin, sizes Bto 14 years: rayon, sizes Oow) gty ,„ ln Mmi . SO ft collar--
2 25c (18x36) Fan. ry „ . K mixuires^izes^^^j^jrearsj^^^MiMMMiMM -U>mp-d Imperfect: all sizes in the lot
i Remarkable Shoe Values blouses 2 for *i
59c Rayon 7 . $ 1 Women's Dress Shoes. mattr ‘ al - 8 _ : Po^ :^
CU Dranerv Damask ydg ’ 1 \ 'AIL Velvets, Patents and Satina, Boys’79c
m ‘roß*blue eol7^nd green, also f.nc, \ TH Cuban and high gj SHIRTS 4
[§] stripe* 36 inches wide. , V * fPR heels; broken sizes. ... w Collar-attached style, fast coin- mate
M $1 Cretonne J? i\h T * it: *“■ *12%— —y y
I t»tn*Set, CUr 2 ‘ e “ 1 f 89<fPANTs” 2P” $ 1
LvJ l ® lll B nl v anf i r,iris’ School / Oood serviceable materials in wanted
fit Five-piece sets, a'i, yards long. _24 oo>S ana otris acnooi ins > mixture-: sizes 7to is years.
ISJ inches wide: valance and colored ruffle. Shoes, black and tan. straps „ j" _ r ’
Rj $1.50 Sani-Slip St and oxfords; durable soles If Boys Corduroy $|
i ffl Mattress Covers * 1 and beds; s,zes Bto 2. || ti/ggUy iJI and Cloth Pants A
i llj bed^°^es 0f “%te w wit°h'tspVs* qu * r,M Women's Felt Juliets. | ; ;
r?l qa “* mi~“ assorted colors: turned |H| Men’s Leather House Boys’ $1.95 s'l
39c Imported C V H« $1 leather soles and By Slippers, padded soles DAIWmATQ
i Enj. Broadcloth oydo yd ' 1 he.,.; .!.«4 ~8„ »1 JB» h-„: »•« 6,0 11. RAINCOATS *
! I $29.95 & $34.50 Seamless 9x12-ft. Axminster & Wilton Velvet Rugs
| 6 29c Percale, W ”$1
f 3« inches wide, de- designs. Every rug faJr * new rug or two. Beau- he 3 a 6 vv f * r id g *~
sirable full seamless. SROTB BHHR titul colorings. eral use. (Basement. l
< p*«" s - J*^ 8 * ment ’' ~ ~ _, ’ sls Seamless Wool 15c Halloween Cambric
| $2.95 Spread, $22.50 end $24.95 U.e Oar Budge. * Bru.eel. Rug. 10
A $1 Velvet and Axmmster Rugs w t u y Crv CQ Y «l*
X q 4 met QQ tn ß Rug f. $Q.69 Assorted bright col
-81 inches wide, for «p | gZ.OP ors: 2 to 10 yard
►%, single or double beds; ■*l on, c.|i D... —— lengths. (Basement.)
C to be hemmed. (Base- * v -»* c relt-Case Another chance to save a
T ““**•> T . Seamless grades, fringed or Runner substantial sum on room size 75c to $1 J1
- 4 rugs-all-wool surface, no Shaats. 2 for.. * l
- oize 6x9 ft. Bleached and un
-1 for *1 designs. 6x9 ft. size. 18 inches' vtide-blue. $lO Heavy SJ't?Ss
4 and°color* !° $8.95 (9x12 ft.) efrpet designs. “ greCn Wool & Fibre RugS hemmed. (Haaemem,.
i zTc iSTSiccih Felt-by. Rug. 69c W.,h.bl, 9 A.94 «9cWindowSh.dc,
f 6 $/J*s9 Rag Rugs “-t f
! f Yds *1 _ 2 $1 Heavy quality and reversible I *Q r * e " e " n * " -l ru / n( j
45 inches wide— Only 25 to sell at this price— for X - pregy designs for living or whjte; 36linch width
,5. white only; slight sec- complete wffih border. Subject Fringed ends, attrac- bed room uses. 4/ 2 x//a tt. 5 ft. i on g. Seconds
rci onds. (Basement.) to slight impii ction*. tive fast colors. ; 'ze (Basement.)
- - -
11

xml | txt