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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, December 22, 1929, Image 21

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CHURCH SOCIETY
TO HOLD MEETING
American Catholic Historical
Association Conclave
Draws Scholars.
The tenth annual meeting of the
American Catholic Historical Associa
tion will be held in McMahon Hall,
Catholic University, Friday and Sat
urday. At the same time the American
Catholic Philosophical Association will
meet at the university.
These conclaves will bring to Wash
ington a great number of prominent
educators and scholars from all over j
the country. Dr. Leo Francis Stock. !
associate professor of history in the ’
Catholic University, is president of the
American Catholic Historical Associa
tion, and will deliver the presidential
address. His topic will be “Catholic
Participation in the Diplomacy of the
Southern Confederacy.”
The papers to be read at the various
sessions follow: “Sources for the His
tory of the Papacy,” by Right Rev.
Thomas J. Shahan. J. U. D., rector
emeritus of the university; "The Lat
er an Concordat With Italy.” by Right
Rev. Philip Bernardini, S. T. D., J. U.
D. of the Catholic University: “Old
Vincennes—a Chapter in the Ecclesias
tical History of the Middle West,” by
Rev. Gilbert J. Garraghan, S. J., St.
Louis University. St. Louis, Mo.; "The
Parliaments of the Middle Ages and the
Early Modem Period,” by Rev. Robert
Howard Lowr, Ph.D., of Boston. Mass.;
"The Legal Aspects of the English
Penal Laws,” by Clarence E. Martin,
esq., of Martinsburg, W. Va.: "Papal
Concordats in Modern Times, ” by Rev.
Edwin J. Ryan, D. D., of the Catholic
University; “Recent Books on Histori
cal Method and Their Application to
Church History,” by Rev. Peter Leo
Johnson, D. D., of St. Francis. Wis.;
and “The Need of a New Presentation
of the Catholic Philosophy of History,”
by James J. Walsh, M. D., K. S. G.. of
New York City.
The sessions of the American Catho
lic Philosophical Association will be
held in the auditorium of the Maloney
Chemical Laboratory. The program as
announced follows: Friday. 10 am.,
"Modem Tendencies in Psychology,” by
Rev. Dr. Thomas V. Mocre, O. S. B :
"Neo-Scholastic Appreciation of Modern
Tendencies in Psychology.” by Rev. Dr.
John X. Pyne; 2:30 p.m., "Modern
Tendencies in Metaphysics.” by Francis
E. McMahon; "Neo-Scholastic Appre
ciation of Modern Tendencies in Meta
physics," by Rev. Dr. Rudolph G.
Bandas; 7 p.m., a joint dinner for
members attending both conventions in
the university dining hall, at which an
address will be delivered by Rev. John
F. McCormick, S. J., of Marquette
University, president of the American
Catholic Philosophical Association;
Saturday—9:3o a.m., “Modem Ten
tencies in Theodicy,” by Rev. Leo R.
Ward; “Neo-Scholastic Appreciation of
Modern Tendencies in Theodicy,” by
Rev. T. OR. Boyle; 2:30 p.m., "Ameri
ca’s Response to the Aeterni Patris,”
by Rev. Charles A. Hart. This last'
session will be followed by a business
meeting.
The Christmas vacations at the uni
versity began last Thursday at noon.
Classes will be resumed on Friday,
January 3.
The freshman class organised offi
cially at a meeting held last week un
der the supervision of Charles Mo
gavero. president of the senior class.
The officers chosen were: Hugh
Flynn, Worcester. Mass., president: A.
P. Schmitt, Washington, vice presi
dent; W. I. Hanrahan, Bristol, Conn.,
secretary; Francis J. Trlggs, Spring
field. Mass., treasurer; Louis C. Spi
nelli, Orange, N. J., student repre
sentative.
WASHINGTONLAW
PUPILS ON HOLIDAY
Freshman Class Elects Its Offi
oers, With M. F. Bailey
as Head.
Christmas holidays at the Washing- j
ton College of Law began yesterday and ;
will extend to January 2 when the regu- j
lar schedule of classes will continue up 1
to the January 20 examinations.
At a meeting of the freshman class |
held la.<t week permanent officers were j
Y'ected as follows: President, Malcolm i
F. Bailey; first vice president, Mrs.
Gertrude H. Smith; second vice presi
dent, Edwin C. Radue; secretary. Miss
Margaret A. Shea; treasurer. Ralph F.
Andrews, and sergeant-at-arms, Keith
• Misegades. An executive committee,
composed of Thomas W. DeJahanty,
John H. Sutherland, Arthur Bailey,
James J. Cook and Milton J. Land
voight, also was named.
The Oliver Wendell Holmes Chapter
of Sigma Nu Phi Legal Fraternity held
a smoker at the college Friday night.
•The guests were the junior classmen.
Melvin Ives Herold. chancellor, had
charge of the arrangements.
Miss Annabel Matthews of the class
.of 1921 received an appointment last
=week to the Board of Tax Appeals,
'adding another name to the long list
of Washington College of Law graduates
who hold responsible Government posi
tions.
• Kappa Beta Pi Legal Sorority cele
brated international founders’ day with
a dinner at the Ambassador Hotel last
Sunday. It was the twenty-first anni
versary of the founding of the first
.women’s legal sorority in the world.
The special guest of honor was Grand
'Dean Susanne Shallna of Boston. Judge
Kathryn Sellers and Miss Elizabeth
Harris, honorary members of Epsilon
•Chapter, and Mrs. Bernite Shelton Mat-
honorary member of Omicron
were also guests of honor.
The grand dean delivered an address,
followed by vocal selections by Miss
Afarion Hines of Epsilon Chapter, piano
•solo by Miss Constance Fogle of Omi
>ron Chapter and recitations by Mrs.
•Edwiua Avery of Omicron and Miss
Hester Beall of Nu Chapter. The pro
«r»m closed with the singing of chap
ter songs.
MISS EDNA CREEL WINS
l $lO PRIZE FOR TYPING
• '
©eclared Best in Sixty-Word Con
l test Conducted as Christmas
Feature at School.
Miss Edna Creel won the $lO prize in
•the 60-word-per-minute typing con
gest which featured the Christmas cele
bration at the Temple School last week.
.Miss Victoria Strauss won the 60-word
fneet and Miss Eleanor Hickerson was
in the 40-word contest.
, Certificates for the 100-word test in
•shorthand have been awarded at Tem
ple School to Miss Helen Mae Neuroh,
Miss Gladys Pinching. Miss Jean Chase,
•Miss Rose Neuendorf. Miss Adelaide
.Humphrey, Miss Pearl Brayman and
•Miss Dorothy Day.
J Miss Adele Dix, one of the secre
itaries recently announced to go to the
jArms Conference in London, is a for
mer student of the Temple School.
•She was one of the Institution's stu
dents who. at the request of the De
partment of State, was sent to It by
•.Temple's president. She subsequently
. became one of the department's out
standing stenographers.
* Following the recent, denunciation
* against Sunday foot ball in Limavady,
i Ireland, th» local foot ball team has
* decided to schedule no more gam-” for
Jthe present lest these denunciations
jld lead to violence.
Traclics ‘lncome Tax’
g w>l * ■ ■■■■ ■■■> «
vßy
||||||&
FREDERICK L. PEARCE.
—Harris-Ewing Photo.
Y. M. C. A. COLLEGE CLASS
STUDYING INCOME TAX
Frederick L. Pearce, Federal Reve
nue Authority, Will Deliver
Lecture Series.
Intricacies of the income tax law are
the subject of special study by a group
of students of the School of Account
ancy of the Young Men's Christian
Association College. An "income tax" I
class, organized recently, has proved
popular, according to Dr. James A. Bell,
director of education of the college.
The course consists of a series of
lectures by Frederick L. Pearce, mem-*
ber of the bar and authority on legal
ramifications of the Federal revenue
acts. The next class will meet tomor
row evening at 7:30 o'clock and suc
ceeding lectures will be held regularly
on Thursdays and Mondays at that
hour.
The Y. M. C. A. College conducted a
similar course two years ago, and be
cause of the demand for tax instruc
tion arranged recently with Mr. Pearce
for a series of 15 lectures covering all
phases of the income regulations. The
course will continue through January.
NATIONAL ENROLLS
FOR WINTER TERM
New Courses Mark Start of
Sixty-first Session on
February 2.
With the completion of examinations
in all departments of both iis schools.
National University officially began its
formal registration period for the sixty
first Winter term.
The new term will begin Thursday,
January 2, with its schedule so ar
ranged that new students may begin
first-year courses at that time. Two
new courses will mark the term in
the School of Economics and Gov
ernment. Auditing and legal account
ing will be taught bv Prof. Herbert
L. David and money and credit will be
administered by Prof. Frederick P. H.
Siddcns. The latter course will be car
ried through the Spring t€rm.
A special course in modern Amer
ican church law will be conducted in
I the Law School by Dr. Charles P. Sher
i man. Including a historical back
i ground of the secular law and a de
i tailed description of the management
| of various churches, the course will em
brace six lectures which will be deliv
ered on Tuesdays. The course will be
completed February 11.
Senator Sterling Returns.
Besides the new courses, the coming
term at National will witness the re
i turn to that Institution of former Sen
| ator Thomas L. Sterling of South Da
; kota as instructor in suretyship. Mr.
Sterling will lecture Wednesdays and
] Saturdays at 6:30 p.m. He has given
j lectures at the university at intervals
since his retirement from the Senate.
| Courses which will be given in the
undergraduate department of National’s
Law School during the Winter term, in
clude the following: Contracts. Prof.
Willett; criminal law text. Prof. Wheat
ley; equity text. Prof. Johnson; equity
pleading, Judge Bailey; municipal cor
porations. Prof. Marshall; criminal law
, cases. Judge Gordon; damages and re
view course, Prof. Barse; D. C. code gnd
equity rases. Prof. Strasburgpr; crim
inal procedude, Prcf. Emerson, and
Federal procedure. Judge Hatfield.
The National University Law Review
was issued during the past week under
the faculty advisership of Prof. Theo
dore Peyser, Prof. Fred P. Myers, Prof.
Hayden Johnson, Dean Charles Perglcr
and Dr. C. D. KojouharofT. Robert L.
Emrick is editor-in-chief, while his as
sociates in the work were Francisco
Colon Gordiany, Walter L. Hagen,
James D. Herman, Louis H. King and
Camilo Osias.
Review Contains Treatise.
The current issue includes a treatise
on "The Roman, Hindu and Chinese
Law of Adoption,” by Henry P. Chiu:
another on "The Government of Porto
Rico.” by Helene 1,. Cox. and a paper
on "Early Diplomatic Relations of the
United States and Chile,” by Dean
Pergler. Reviews of recent books by
Dean Pergler, Justice Frederick L. Sid
dons and Prof. Charles C. Tansill, all
of the faculty, also are features of the
new issue of the Review.
According to advices received from
Richmond by the university, five Na
tional men have passed the Virginia
State bar examination. These success
ful candidates,. who either are grad
uates or students at the present time,
are George C. Boswell. Fred A. Maltby,
Robert E. O'Neal. Joseph M. Pancoast
and Clemens F. Rauth.
The regular quarterly meeting of the
university board of trustees will be held
next week, at which time the students
i who have completed degree work will
:be announced. The actual presentation
of degrees, however, will be made at the
June commencement.
George P. Grove, recently elected
president of the National University
Masonic Club, Is completing the organi
zation of the club and will announce
committee appointments this week.
ARMSTRONG STUDENTS
GIVE TWO-ACT PLAY
Armstrong High School students of
sections G-3 and B-3, last June’s
graduates from the Francis Junior High
School, presented a two-act Christmas
play Wednesday. The play. "A Puritan
Christmas,” vas presented by:
William Bonds, Margaret Cephas.
Robert Ackers,, Alonzo Carmichael,
Lucille Carroll. Marie Wharton, Edwin
Hunter, William • Miller, William
Branch, Rheudine Gary. Sarah Arthur,
Walter Bell, James Winslow, Daldy
Griggs, Forrest Taylor and Hildegarde
Gordon.
Armstrong closed on Friday with
the annual Christmas assembly. A
program of Christmas carols was sung
by the Glee Club and by the school
in chorus. Upon the platform was a
decorated tree. Many gifts pvrehmed
from funds donated by th» students
of Armstrong were pi’ed near the *ree
■ <o h* distributed later to desen ing
families.
THE SUNDAY STAR, WASHINGTON, D. 0., DEOEMBER 22, 1929—PART ONE
■ ■■ «■■■ ' '■ ■ •" ' - I ■ " ! *■
GEORGETOWN UNIT
R.O.T.C. PRAISED
Area Commander Praises
Battalion in Report of
Inspection.
Georgetown University’s R. O. T. C.
Battalion was praised for its work and
appearance in the report on the recent
inspection of the unit made by Lieut.
Col. R. H. Leavitt, R. O. T. C. officer of
the 3d Corps Area.
"ThLs unit is now designated by the
War Department as a “Distinguished
College,’ ” the report stated, "and if
such ratings should be resumed by the
War Department, it is expected that
this unit would again meet the demands
and receive a rating commensurate
with its present high standing.”
Maj. Gen. Fred W. Sladan. command
ing general of the 3d Corps Area at
Baltimore, forwarded the report to
President W. Coleman Nevils. Consid
ering the fact that the Inspection was
made shortly after the unit was or
ganized for the year, Maj. William H.
Hobson, commandant at Georgetown, is
highly pleased with the spirit the fcadets
have displayed and the attention they
have given to their military training.
Battalion Appearance Good.
“In all classes the instruction was
well given and the students well pre
pared,” the report said. "The appear
ance of the battalion as a whole was
very good, the cadet officers were excel
lently uniformed. Mention also was
j made of the excellent condition of the
property In the storeroom.
The War Department no longer gives
ratings to the various R. O. T. C. units
in colleges throughout the country, that
practice having been discontinued sev
eral years ago. The Georgetown unit,
however, was designated as "distin
guished" the last year the ratings were
made. It was under Maj. Hobson’s
former regime at Georgetown, some
years ago, that, the Hilltop unit first
received such distinction.
Few of the students are left at the
Hilltop, the annual Christmas holidays
having drawn most of them to their
homes. Classes will be resumed in the
college for seniors on January 8 and for
others the day before.
Dedicate Journal to Pope.
The December issue of the College
Journal, which is just off the press, is
dedicated to Pope Pius XI. whose
golden jubilee was observed last Sun
day Dr. James Brown Scott of the
School of Foreign Service contributes
the leading article, dealing with the
relations between the Papal State and
Italy. Among the student contribu
tors were Thomas McGarry, Richard
X. Evans. Bernard McQuade, William
J. K. O’Brien and Robert McNamara.
The newly formed Washington Club
of Georgetown held its first smoker
recently, with the freshman orchestra
supplying music for the occasion. James
L. MacKavanagh of the senior class
was toastmaster and introduced Arthur
L. Simpson, president of the club, who
stressed the value of co-operation be
tween the members. Rev. George P.
McGowen of the faculty was guest of
honor.
Hold Sodalities Convention.
The convention of all the sodalities
of the District of Columbia was held in '
Gaston Hall on December 14. the meet
ing having been called to discuss the
importance of such organizations In
Catholic schools. Rev. Daniel Lord,
S. J., national director of sodalities In
the United States, conducted the con
ference. Schools represented at the
meeting In addition to Georgetown were
Trinity College. Catholic University,
Georgetown Visitation Convent, Acad
emy of the Sacred Heart, Convent of
the Sacred Heart, Academy of the Holy
Cross, St. Cecilia’s Academy. St. Pat
rick’s Academy, Gonzaga High School,
St. John's High School. Immaculate
Seminary and Academy and the
Georgetown Preparatory School.
Dr. Harrison E. Howe, editor of the
Journal of Industrial and Engineering
Chemistry, was the speaker at the
last meeting of the Chemistry Acad
emy, the object of which is to broaden
the students' views of chemistry. Many
leading chemists of the country have
addressed the students during the year.
The members of the classes In the
history of the Far East at the School
of Foreign Service were guests of Dr.
and Mrs. William Boyd Carpenter at a
luncheon given at the Willard Hotel on
Wednesday. The guests of honor were
the Dean and Mrs. William F. Notz and
the Assistant Dean and Mrs. Thomas
H. Healy.
Dr. Carpenter, who Is the professor
of the courses on the history of the
Far East, joined the faculty at the be
ginning of the academic year. He is
an outstanding authority on the Far
East, where he has resided for a num
ber of years. He holds the degree of
doctor of laws from Cambridge Uni
versity, England, and the doctor of
jurisprudence degree from the Uni
versity of Berlin.
STRAYER HOLIDAYS
TO BEGIN TUESDAY
Christmas recess will begin for stu
dents of Strayer College at noon Tues
day, and will continue until Thursday,
January 2. Evening students will re
sume their work on Friday, January 3.
The regular Christmas chapel was
held Friday, when a short play, "Do
You Believe in Luck?” was presented
by a cast of 12 students under the di
rection of Miss Kathryn Tobin. Fol
lowing the play, Christmas carols were
sung, and a buffet luncheon was
served by the college administration.
P. J. Harman, director, and E. S.
Donoho, president of the college, leave
for Chicago Wednesday, where they
will attend the annual convention of
the National Federation of Commercial
Teachers and also the first meeting of
members of the Geer Creative Service
for private commercial schools. At
the latter meeting Mr. Donoho, who
has an outstanding record in the field,
will talk on "How Much Should Be
Spent for Commercial School Adver
tising. and How Should It Be Spent’”
Last Monday E. G. Purvis, assistant
director of the college, gave one of a
series of vocational guidance talks to
the pupils of the Jefferson Junior High
School. Mr. Purvis spoke on “Op
portunities and Rewards in the Field
of Business.”
Mrs. Hazel Davies is substituting for
Mrs. May Arnold McLaughlin in the
office training department during th«
illness of the latter. Mrs. Davies has
had considerable practical experience,
having been engaged for five years in
statistical work, and has studied ex-1
tensively in the secretarial field at I
Strayer College. Mrs. McLaughlin, who I
has headed the office training depart-!
ment for a number of years, is ex
pected to resume her duties after the |
first of the year.
SWEDEN OPEN TO VISITORS
Visas Will Not Be Required for
Americans After January 1.
1 STOCKHOLM, December 21 UP).—
i Consular visas for American citizens
going to Sweden will not be required
’ after January 1, the Swedish foreign
• office announced today.
This is expected to facilitate attend
i ance at the Stockholm exposition of
. modern decorative arts, which will be
1 held next Summer from Mav to Sep
-1 tember and will otherwise stimulate the
i exchange of visitors between the two
I countries. In 1922 there were less than
? 500 Swedish viras granted to Amcrican
; bn-n citizens, not counting returning
t emig-arOs. Last year there were over
10,009. !
TEACHERS LEAVE CITY.
The Christmas vacation period of the
Washington School for Secretaries
started on Friday and several mem
bers of the faculty will ri urn to their j
homes for the holiday period.
Mrs. Lillian Almond, instructor In
shorthand, will visit her home in Bowl
ing Green. Ky. Mrs. Almond plans
to attend the annual convention of the |
National Comemrcial Teachers' Feder- ,
ation, to be held from December 26 to :
December 28. at. Chicago. Miss Esther
Bartlett, instructor in typewriting, left
on Friday for her home in Hick
man, Ky.
The director of health education of |
the Young Women's Christian Associa- j
tion has extended an invitation to those
students of the Washington School for I
Secretaries enrolled in swimming J
classes, to participate in the current
distance-swimming contest, to be held '
by the Y. W. C. A.
CENTRAL GRADUATES
ELECT CLASS HEADS
Robert Eicholtz Chosen President
by Groups to Finish School
in February.
Robert Eicholtz was chosen president
and Grace Wagner was named vice
president of the February graduating
class of the Central High School at the
recent class elections. Others officers
of the class Include Loren Murray, j
treasurer; Louise Stevens, secretary; 1
Florence Hodges, phosphetess; James ,
Franklin, prophet, and Frank Luchs, j
historian.
At the suggestion of Harry Bur
roughs, faculty adviser for the election,
it was agreed that the class valedic
torian would be selected by the school
authorities in conjunction with the
class officers.
Th** officers have been prominent in
school activities. The president was a
regular on the foot ball squad, captain \
of the crew, and a member of the
Senior Council and Boys’ “C” Club.
Grace Wagner has been vice president
of the Junior Council, winner of a "C"
in tennis, Girls’ “C" Club, member of
the Four-minute Speakers and of the
Senior Council. Louise Stevens has
been a member of the Junior and
Senior Councils.
Loren Murray has been a regular on
the foot ball squad, member of the
Boys' "C” Club and Senior Council.
The historian, Frank Luchs, has been
in dramatics, the cadet band, Fall
revue, Quill Clique, and 1s the sports
editor of the school paper.
EDUCATIONAL,
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WOOD’S SCHOOL
. 311 East Capitol St. Line. 0038
i National University
Law School
Winter Term Begins
January 2, 1930,. at 6:30 P.M.
Standard three-year course lead
ing to degrees of LL.B., B. C. L.
and J. D.
Graduate courses leading to de- ■
grees of LL.M., M. P. L., S. J. D.
and D. C. L.
All classes held at hours conven
ient for employed students.
School of Economics
and Government
Degree courses of collegiate grade
! offered in Political Science, Govem
• ment, Economics. Psychology. Hla
i wry. Finance. Business and Lan
guages. !
Address Secretary
■ National 6617 818 13th St. N.W.

I OPEN EVENINGS UNTIL CHRISTMAS K
REPEATED BY POPULAR REQUEST jf
On Sale Monday Only Last “Cash and Carry’" On Sale Monday Only
If Boy*’ O’Coats . lfjf AHi JffifXif $lO 8-Pc. Rayon *f
n Sheep-Lined Coats $K l&W * * ft Satin Bed Sets $
r ™ KaufmaN *?& 1
25 Sheepskin lined Warm Coats 1316 to 1326 Seventh St. N.W. 90x90 spreads, pillow, 2I }$
ji and all-wool four-piece Suits. |j'
No Mad or Pkone | .jig 11
| Every Coat —Every Dress ft &
U January Priced Marked—At Substantial Reductions i|
8 Every coat and dress to be sacrificed tomorrow dresses that are new and iy
-ft y m|Hj authentic in style, coats that also bear the stamp of fashion’s approval. Sizes for
! misses and women in the lots. »2
■f, VJ«| $5.9S and $6.95 $lO and sl2 $14.75 and $16.50 I -4B i&
•j mSa Dresses Dresses Dresses U
$ II } 4ii *7£ | m V i
I fll|M $29.85 to $39.50 Coats II $16.50 and $19.95 Dresses
I W <23 ~ I *l3=s If I
M I $39.50 and $49.50 sls and $16.50 $22.50 and $25 l S
& • |i\ • Coatß Coats Coats J/il a
I n
L_, . ——— w n
iV Kaufman's—Second Floor . U
1$ 79c Handmade Gowns, 2 for C| Girls’ Slip-on Sweaters Cl $2 Art Metal Smokin? Table Cl it
8 ** “* * I , fo’M. m ‘ Md; aß " rt * * I p *JW £*. ash
J.T “ pipe reßt » and green enamel finish. JL «
jS Esmond Baby Blankets Cl Boys’ Indian & Cowboy Suits Cl $1 Burson Silk & Wool Hose 2 nrs fl S
flf . ®ze 36x50 Inches in blue or pink nursery V I Sizes 2to 12 year.-feathered h?ad piece or O I ThJiLT,m tnr .IT . L P"' XI fl
vL destans; soft necce-flnish quality. JL regulation style cowboy hat. A colors and* black; baxe?° men * nd mIsSM: * u I *4|
Infants’ Sacques and Sweaters Cl Children’s Blanket Robes Cl $2 Linenette Tablecloths *«■ !?
Plnk n or*blue a< t a rimmln n g d . S"*’ lB Wh “* W “ h t.'s’seTV7o 8°y 0 e r . S r.* nd dM ‘ ,ns: ,Uk ? 4 "* «u.r.nteed wash- 5 J jL|
8 Infants’ 4-Pc. Knitted Sets C| Women’s $2 to $3 Felt Hats Cl $2 Gift Costume Jewelrv fE
8 c.» BWe * tM ’ woS r .n n d eW m fe{i n hV. e d7,se W s* nted e ° lM *" I nLlaces, 51 II
Arv nroocnes, bracelets, rings and earrings; boxed. A
fl Infants Handmade Dresses Cl $2 Leather Handbags Cl 50c Boxed Handkerchief* q I, ATM ei fl
TJ .JSft-«nish nainsook, with dainty hand- O I All colors and newest styles, underarm and $ I Thro, J b ° XM SI LI
Aft* embroidered designs in white or colors. U. pouch shapes; boxed for giving. A and fancy” embroidered rt corne7s**’ pl,ln whlte I f£L
« Infants’Capitol Silk Caps C| $2 Fancy Gift Pillows Cl $1.50 Full-Fashioned Hose Cl S
$ 1 ” W 1 co® " BS ° rted * h * MS * nd 1 ..^r^c B .‘»VIV-» I
5 Girls’ “Cinderella” Dresses C| 59c Rayon & Wool Hose, 3 prs. Cl 59c Fancy PiUoWcases, 3 for Cl II
Aj prints desfgns and* color"’ fast - co,or 1 1 ,1Z " t 0 ‘ d '“ J, bo«d !, for W^ving*. nd COl ° red embroldered » ty,w: J ffl
H Boys’ & Girls’ Chinchilla Hats Cl # $2 Hand-Emb. Lunch Sets «1 II
6 girls? 1 Each. bOJ s ’ * ,Sd |
fj Children’s Waist Union Suits, 2 for Cl Worthy Gifts for Women | 59c Rayon Dranery Damask 3 vdi c*u LI
» M d yea C ?i. ton ' —e lined; J g R Robe# § 3.«e^f W “ d
5/ K Women’s,Crepe Pajamas Cl $2.98, $3.98, $7.95 8 $2 Amber & Shell Toilet Wares Cl &
8 ° th * rS " Platn | o-nj c I oT I Jewel 5J g
| viHlted _oatm Kobes 59 c Chamosuede Gloves, 2 prs. Cl W
A Practical Gift! % 1 ■ *■■ ■ | shade»; T sixes U for m*Ss M and* wo'men* , S ' box"*d Wf J[
fl | Girls’ Coats & Sets f | $3.49 Be “ o sos ,r#be * $5.95 ;! Jf
Priced to Save You Money [| 1 Good assortment of patterns, colorings and styles. Twilight Comfort IV>
% 1 jix $9.98 | 1 Gift Slippers | |
f* | years. Zj-= s Boys and Girls’ 50c Hose, 3 prs. Cl 8 _ i %
.... . i.'J . Winter weight, three quarter and full length; I Zt.
Yfj v* trL t*MHx $ 7 - 95 values; A _ - fancy Jacquard designs. Sizes 6to 10 1 .. J, ■■ ‘*V T#
v; coaY amT'hat; 11 7 111 $2 Gift Shaving Sets C1 *‘s IS
?■* Sr t 0 10 years - JL“ £ nicke"piateci '* ht mirror ’ brush * nd mu,: full 1 8 Women’s One-strap Felt ‘g 8
fx Sto values; on n ji *e o/s e . , § Slippers. g
navy> m?/ aRd CP*7 OC j? ® 9c nandkf & Garter Sets, 2 for Cl £ Men’s Hvio Slippers. . K 6 itg
Bft / *?£ ter C ,? P p%t d t e y c ,rA ne bos* ndkerchJefß and sl,k p,r - | Men's Imitation Leather (t| g S
% I ]/\ 1 7 4 tol0anduto 1 if $2 Krinkle Bedspreads Cl 8 S, fc n ’s Felt Everetts OH *l%
WL I f/\ values; J 5 «r 3 eJS!» a*n C S’W Wue ’ 3 Women’s Felt Juliets. ' T ■ b ®
»1 HI ■■«?£"' !h.\V$QJ5g $1 Part-Wool Union Suit., 2 for C| 1 tSSSTigZ’ Ua,h " I| »
IN ?. U W suede velour; fur mW■ - Women's part-wool union suits, with rayon Vl Rov«’ r Lt
Sj W col]ars; 7to u V -g stripe; sleeveless and knee length; sizes 36 to 44. K BO > s Rclt Everetts. MIBB ft fl
p Kaufmans-second Floor 59c Satin-Finish Cretonnes, 3 yds. Cl AH Sl *** * nd Color * lhe Lotß
a defi and r ?Slors! ,l 36 inchM tl wlde. 8 *° rtm * nt °* 1
$1.25 Maids’or Nurses’Uniforms Cl Black h t. 51 sl*os Tie-Back Curtain Sets Cl 8
fi d o ub”e’,Utch(d*?ron*" y ’whlte h col? *rs*'** Veß a " d 1 SvVW. nC * : g *
Jy Women’s Smart Day Frocks Cf 45 inches t w ld e 2u,. r df C *n«**!“*mng.d $1 Men’s Silk Mufflers CIS
8 extr*a‘sizes.' {^".".n^'shSrTs^ve/*'” I*' 1 *' * nd f " dS; n * W dM ‘ gni ’ t br»d Muffle "’ W,th em * ti
8 Reg. & Extra-Size Knit Slips Cl Men’, Coat Sweater, tl »
|?| with°con”rast^ng‘color bordersl” A*sorted*iengthß: 1 % 30.95 Felt-BaSe KUgS
;8 79c Broadcloth Creepers, 2 for Cl | 9x12-ft. and 9x10V 2 -ft. Sizes I Bovs’ 79c Pants 2 nrs fi ®
1 Lustrous broadcloth, hand-embroidered design; V I ft . uv 7 9 IOC rams, 4 prs. WK
j AX/ sizes I-. 2 and 3 years. JL J* * " M aaU /\ ft i 11 ?il?. rdy l - m *l* r . l * ls ;.<l»*irable colors and mix- I
fl 69c Reg. & Ex. Size Bloomer,, 2 prs. $f |j 4B *4.59 if l "“ -«V ““ 7; * 8
Sateen bloomers, saddle seat, double stitched; B t DOyS nOtaClP OnirtS m ( f/2
double elastic knee: white and colors. & *5 Mostlv all perfect. Somf* d ,«f* st .- c0 !l r «n»t*rlala. also plain I #T
tj 79c Jean Middy Blouses, 2 for Cl £ sli . Rht irrc Ruiars, complete uSV. c n ' , CL . _.
vvi All white with long .sleeves, regulation model; V I *5 with border. Attractive de- inWl f f I*DU And $Z dllirtS
II slres 6,0 16 yrßrs - * X signs and colorings. ,9 ol ' ,rw .'‘.* r * nd oth * r *n»ke»: | It
U Boy.’ & Girl.’ 79c Pajama., 2 for «1 S *fl .. P . .„ . , i | r- d • It
7m One-piece flannelette, neat stripes; button V I B U»'*s rlinged Velvet Or Men S Fine Pajamas Cl rfi
WN front and drop seat. Silk frog trim; 2to 14 years. * •? D,._. Os flannelett*. madras and broadcloth; s«- V S
v f pi -Ij) rn t; . o n_ , nr 81 DrUSSeiS l\UffS » sorted colors: all sizes; perfect. /. Ji
Child* 50c V«t. & Pant., 3 for 1 1 h 6x9-ft. size for apart- ?■ Bov.' SI 95 Sw.al.rc .. W
M 1 «"« « ?■>.,« room*. «10qcf c««.t $1 ft
i iS! SXJSSTSLII ! I 8,,.' 51.95 W»l Laab.rj.dn «f %
trimmed; regular sizes. A . ®uy.the first lumberjack for 11.95. the second ▼ | wjt
If Hand-Made Philippine Gowns Cl $2 Brass Smoking Sets CJ Men’s 50c*Fanc^v Hom # 3 nr« Cl I
n “ R J i “■* J 1 f*
8 I Sl DAY BARGAIN BASEMENT AND TOY DEPARTMENT il
Isl , M. 8.1. Bonner, 4 yd, „ S
|| wrought iron base. JL \Qy PriCOS dT^.' 00 " he ‘" Bradt: “"*•« |
Tvj $1.50 Console Mirror co ru d /» * a S
II Heavy plate alass Console Mirror, etched de- X 0 Cl A CUCTk * >sfC feK-Hase Lovering, 3 sq. yd,. C 1 fi
2# :iif co n rd tOPi ‘ Tze 10x18 lnche,; Complete wlth 1 OL/lOrILU trf;a U .t r^ r , ft, ‘- b V* P°° r covering., in at- oI ji
Jy ——W tracUve designs and colorings. Blight Irregulars. Jl
IJ 59c Opaque Window Shades, 3 for ee The ,ast T call for I oys! w £ j' in . not c f, rry •SI 50 Canister Set* S
T# on , , . v... w’ \| over any Toys, so have marked them all at v |,JW v-amsier oeiS Tg
hfj inches" wide,"abSut - sYee*’long!* n and ecru: 18 fl ridiculously low prices for final clearance. All r o?d*?«* d rS£ 1 * t * r B#t, k wh J u ’ b ] u «- € re,n •"<« W I
II Cl en seo6 as C* D hi * h rade - made toys in all the most r ° W ’ “*’ CO,Tm ’ ,UMr> bre,d ,n<l c,le «»*“• 1* fk
J $1.50 &$2 Scatter-Size Rugs C| wanted kinds for big and little children. 15c Unbleached Sheeting, 10 yds. ci &
i W or ß ra; F^tyß c*Jlof. n n d as N * P * ra RUISi P,R,n Kaufm.nWßas.ment __ 3 _ B inch., wide, good grade for.enera! 51
v* TEN yard* for *Z
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