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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, January 13, 1935, Image 4

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"Ill TIRED," SAYS
AMELIA, MING
—— I
Completes 2,400-Mile Solo
Flight From Hawaii to
Oakland.
(Continued From First Page.)
gasoline was running low before she i
reached the coast. They asked If she
had been worried.
"Worried?" she echoed. "Oh, I i
thought I would like to have the sight j
Of land a couple of times."
Miss Earhart asserted she never was
lost, but said she veered south of her ,
course and first sighted land about 80
miles south of San Francisco.
Miss Earhart said commercial flights '
to span the 2.400 miles between the ]
Islands and California were "entirely
feasible. They are Inevitable and
we'll be flying everywhere In a short
time."
Miss Earhart expressed belief the j
lise of two-way voice radio communl-1
cation was advisable for planes making J
distance flights. This type of radio ι
was a part of hrr equipment.
As she snuggled down into a soft ■
bed in her hotel room she sighed and |
said:
"I want sleep more than anything
else."
In a moment she was sleeping deep
ly and hotel attaches said she planned
to slumber two to six hours—"or may
be more."
Took Three Hours Longer.
Miss Earhart took only 3 hours and
17 minutes more to fly solo from Hono
lulu than the time required by Sir
Charles Kingsford-Smith. Australian,
and his navigator. Capt. P. C. Taylor.
Kingsford-Bmith and Taylor made
the first West-East trip. November 3
and 4, 1834. in their long journey
from Australia, in 14 hours and &Θ |
minutes.
This was at an average of 160 miles j
in hour.
Miss Earhart. doing her own navi
gating while handling the plane, made
the flight in 18 hours, 16 minutes.
Her average speed was 133 miles an
hour, although she said she throttled
down the last Ave hours to conserve '
iuel. I
The finale of the epochal flight was
short as it was swift. On reaching
the coast she made a bee-line north
ward for the airport.
She slid straight down to the run
way and drove the plane to the very
doors of a hangar.
The field was a bedlam of noise,
cheers and action, colored with un- ■
counted bouquets of American Beauty |
roses and other flowers for the woman ι
who became "one up" on the male {
flying fraternity.
tronu is auui vu»·
First one door of the hangar was
slammed shut and then the other,
cutting Miss Earhart und her plane
off from the milling crowd.
Many persons reached the side of
her plane and managed to grasp her
hand and say a word or two before
the police closed in. j
"I'm tired." was her first word.
"But I had enough gasoline left to |
have lasted several hours,'' she said.
A police escort took her in hand and
eped to an Oakland hotel.
For almost three and a half hours
prior to her landing the whole Cali
fornia coast was on edge over her
whereabouts. She was reported va
riously 600 miles at sea, 50 miles from j
the coast, off her course, south of San I
Francisco, battling fog. and possibly j
facing the prospect of dwindling fuel,
tanks while still over the sea.
Except for her first remark on land
ing, only once on the whole grilling
journey did she admit fatigue. E»cven
hours out. she said:
"I'm becoming quite tired."
"Enjoying Scenery."
Forty-five minutes later, at 10 a.m.. |
Eastern standard time, she had for- j
gotten the irksome feeling, however. |
and reported she was "enjoying the !
^enery."
Miss Earhart was a lot less con
cerned about her venture than Coast
Guard and naval officers, who stood
watch through the long hours and
wondered why she buzzed along so
blithely without ever reporting her
position.
Four Coast Guard cutters sped out
100 miles from San Francisco Bay at
3 a.m.. Eastern standard time, ready
to speed to her aid if necessary, but
they were left to their own guesses
as to the position of her plane and
started back to port before she landed.
Exasperated by her refusal to make
position reports. Lieut. Comdr. Clar
ence 'Williams, who plotted her course.
Etid In Burbank he did not know
whether to "thumb a ride to Oak
land or stay here and wait for her."
Earhart Log
By the Associated Press.
(All time Eastern standard.)
FRIDAY, JANUARY 11.
10:15 p.m.—Left Wheeler Field. Hono
lulu, to attempt first solo flight from
Hawaii to California. 2,408 miles.
10:21 p.m.—Two thousand feet up,
headed for Diamond Head and the
open Pacific.
11:15 p.m.—Radioed "Everything O.K."
SATURDAY, JANUARY 12.
12:40 a.m.—Tremendous static Inter
fered with radio communication but
land stations heard "Flying 8,000.
Weather overcaat outelde. Temper
ature 45 degrees."
2:50 a.m.—Flying 3.000 feet through
fog.
3:15 a.m.—'"Everything Ο. K." At
8.000 feet.
8.50 a.m.—"All well." Flying 6,000
feet over low. scattered clouds.
4:19 a.m.—"All Ο. K." Thanked hus
band lor broadcast greeting.
4:48 a.m.—"All Ο. K."
5:17 a.m.—"I should be almost half
way. Ο. K." Eight thousand feet
up,
5:57 a.m.—"All Ο. K."
6:17 a.m.—Flying in scattered Clouds,
visibility good. "Ο. K."
6:50 a.m.—"All Ο. K."
7:15 a.m.—"Flying at 8,000 feet; over
cast: visibility fair."
7:20 a m.—Ran Into high fog at 7,000
to 8,000 feet.
7:49 a.m.—"Am still Ο. K."
8:12 a.m.—Out of the fog at β,000 feet.
8:22 a.m.—"Ο. K."
8:48 a.m.—"Ο. K."
8:15 a.m.—"I'm becoming quite tired."
10 a.m.—"All is well. Enjoying the
scenery."
10:40 a.m.—"All is well."
10:50 a.m.—"Plane nosed down to 700
feet from altitude o& β,000 feet."
11:18 a.m.—"All Ο. K."
11:48 a.m.—"Everything Ο. K."
12 noon—"Flying low over fog bank.
Everything Ο. K."
2 p.m.—Sighted by steamer President
Pierce, 250 milea off San Francisco.
2:35 p.m.—Radio stations reported
plane flying through fog and off
course.
3:25 p.m.—"Am on my course: will be
in any moment now."
4:15 p.m.—Sighted off Lobitoa, 20
miles south of San Francisco.
4:31 p.m.—Landed at Oakland airport,
completing first solo flight ever made
between Hawaii anf California.
Hauptmann and "Double"
'
Copyright, A. P. Wirephoto.
At the left la Bruno R. Hauptmann, on trial as the Lindbergh
kidnaper, and at the right ii Robert flcanlon, shown In an Auoclated
Press wlrephoto taken yesterday at Flemlngton, N. J. He may be celled
as a surprise witness for the defense. He Is said to have told police he
was In the vicinity of the Lindbergh home at Hopewell, N. J., at the
time of the kidnaping.
EUH IS TENSE
AS SMI) BALLOTS
Threat of Disorders Mini
mized by Leaders—Ger
many Is Confident.
(Continued From First Page.)
scattered parts of the globe—Europe
and Asia. Africa and the Americas—
and Nazis paid the passage for most
dî them.
Line· Sharply Drawn.
Because the vituperative* often vio
lent campaign that has raged In the
ire· for week* has sharply drawn
the Une between Communism and
Nazism, however, some observer· be
lieved the anti-Nazis tomorrow might
poll more votes than expected.
Welded into one common front
againat Hitlericm and Naziism are
such sometime mutually hostile ele
ments as Communists. Socialists and
part of the basin's overwhelmingly
Catholic population.
The Communists and Socialists see
In the vote their last stand against
Europe's dictatorship·, and the ballot
ing will provide the supreme test be
tween their forces and those of
Naziism.
For the world, too. the vote has
significance in that it will be the first
time Hitler and his doctrines have
been tested in the Are of an absolutely
free election.
Should the German cause poll SO
per cent of the votes, leaders of the
(.Nazi) German front have said the
overwhelming indorsement given Hit*
1er In last August's Nazi-controlled
German election would be strikingly
vindicated. A lesser majority for the
Nazis, observers believe, would indicate
strong anti-Nazi sentiment in the
basin, since many of the region's pre
dominantly German population are
expected to vote for reunion with Ger
many even though they do not ap
prove of Hitler.
Poll» to Open Early.
The polls open at 8.30 a.m. tomor
row (2:30 a.m.. E. 8. T.). with the
Saar's rich coal mines and all the
country around blanketed In the
season's first snow.
A holiday spirit prevailed tonight,
despite Saarlanders' taut nerves as
patriotic Germans lighted up lhelr
houses with candles, paper lanterns
and electric lights. strung evergreen
garlands everywhere, set bonfires
along the German border ablate and
decorated their homes with Christmas
'"in' anticipation of the "legation
the Nazis are certain will follow tne
announcement of the plebiscite re
sults Tuesday, many in the Saar today
were purchasing swastika flags.
All in the in y territory thought of
nothing else beside the morrows
section and heated arKumenU con
tinued well into the night. This was
true from Saarbruecken, the capital,
to the tiniest village. ·
Wild Rumors Afloat
The wildest blood-and-thunder
rumors were circulated, meanwhile, «
both sides put In the final licks in
their campaigns of propaganda.
Newspapers, which for weeks have
oeen little more than party propa
ganda, sheets, appeared with burning
Headlines. e—„«
The Freiheit. of which Max Braun,
Socialist leader and head of the anti
Nazi common front, is editor, coldly
innounced that Nazis were preparing
ο kill every Saarlander who votes
[or the status quo.
Earlier Jewish residents of the
aasin, who make up only one-half of
I per cent of the population, said
■hey had been "advised" to go to Ger
many tonight and return next week
ifter the voting, having their pass
ports stamped ttf show they did not
'°The "advice," the Jews charged,
came from the Nazie, who intimated
hat they might escape reprisals after
the plebiscite if they took the advice.
Arguments of the contending fac
tions were well summed up in tne
statements of two party leaders.
Opposed to Hitler.
"Those few persons who have not
been persuaded to join the German
iront." said Jacob Plrro, Nazileader
"are men of our own blood· influ
enced by false prophets not to prevent
but only to postpone a return of the
Saar territory to Germany."
"We are all Germans and we want
eventually to return to Germany,
said the Socialist Braun. But we are
determined that the Saar shallnot
go to Hitler. There la a difference
between Germany and Hitler.
In huge red headlinea the Social
ist organ Volkstimme, which Braun
also edits, today announced that Hit
ler had been in a sanitarium since
January 1. with the exception of a
brief visit to Berlin a week ago for
the meeting of Nazi leaders.
"Hitler," the newspaper said,
"through his envoy. Joachim von Rib
bertrop, has agreed to let the tern
torv go 'status quo* rather than P€*>
mit the League to divide the basin.
(Under the interpretation placed
on the treaty articles Providing for
the plebiscite, the League of Nations
Council is empowered to divide the
territory at its discretion if any pert
or parts of it vote against Germany.)
"That is why," the Socialist news
paper said. "Hitler haa not sent a
single message to the Saarlanders
since the campaign opened.
Natis Make Lart Apeal.
Nazis, meanwhile. thelr„1^I
minute guns through their organ, the
Abendblatt. .
"The French aA'ready to greet
emigrant* with concentration camps,"
the newspaper asserted. "Two are al
ready prepared."
Other Nazi editors contented them
selves with giving the entire first
pages to pictures of Der Peuhrer.
The newspapers published their last
editions tonight, the Plebiscite Com
mission having forbidden all publica
tions tomorrow. Unwittingly the
Council played a joke on the League
Council sitting at Geneva. The coun
cil had drafted an appeal to Saar
landers to carry out the plebiscite In
an orderly manner. But the com
mission has suspended the newspapers
before the appeal arrived, and so the
voters will not know about it when
they go to the polls.
Plebiscite officials, determined to
make the first League-supervised
commission an entire success, worked
anxiously tonight to plug all possible
holes and prevent ballot box stuffing.
Nine hundred "dictators for a day"
—the foreigners selected to supervise
the voting and given wide powers to
refuse the ballots to persons indicat
ing how they Intend to vote—appeared
to hold the key to the smooth operat
ing of the balloting.
Although they were given absolute
authority to throw out any vote, they
were carefully instructed to use
leniency.
Fraud Precaution* Taken.
The election has been so prepared
that the possibilities of fraud, experts
say, are reduced to the minimum.
The voting will be alphabetical, so
that a voter living on one side of
Saarbruecken may vote on the other
side of the city, rather than in his
home precinct. Tills measure is in
tended to prevent either side's dis
covering how any given precinct voted.
The League's international army
tonight was discreetly prepared for
any eventuality. Radio cars will
cruise the territory, maintaining con
stant contact with barracks, so that
troops can be quickly called out.
Armored cars and tanks are held in
reserve to put down riots, while all
troops not assigned to guarding the
voting urns or to other duties - will
be kept in barracks.
Despite tenseness during the last
week, election officials were hopeful
(here would be no major disturbances
tomorrow. They expected, however,
that minor Incidents almost inevit
ably would be brought about by the
stringent voting rules.
Demonstration* Banned.
Strengthening the belief that the
plebiscite might be held without
grave consequence was the strict ob
servance of the governing commis
sion's ban on demonstrations In'con
nection with the arrival of the Saar
landers from Germany, and the fact
that last Sunday both Nazis and anti
Nazis held mammoth demonstrations
in comparative order.
Churches announced special serv
ices tonight for the convenience of
those who plan to go to the polls.
Λ novelty to the Saar tonight was
the prohibition on the sale of liquor
imposed by the Plebiscite Commission,
effective last midnight. For four
days only wine and beer may be pur
chased.
«
WIFE FINDS BRUNO
IN "GOOD SPIRITS"
Defendant Appears to Have Suf
fered Little From Experi
ences at Trial.
By the Associated Pre·».
FLEMINGTON. N. J., January 12.
—Mrs. Bruno Richard Hauptmann.
visiting the Lindbergh kldnap-murder
defendant in his cell today, said he
was In good health and good spirits.
After eight days of the trial. Haupt
mann appeared to have suffered little
from hie experiences In the court
room, where he was charged by Ave
State witnesses with being the kid
naper.
The slight effect was noticeable in
increased nervousness and less In
terest in hie meals.
Mrs. Hauptmann spent the cus
tomary half hour allowed with her
husband and returned, in apparently
cheerful mood, to her residence near
the court house.
Meanwhile the Hauptmann trial
jury went for a bus ride over Hunt
erdon County's rolling highways.
Shut in from the criap Wlntery
air and carefully guarded by sheriff's
deputies, the Jurors rode over a route
outlined for them yesterday before
the court recessed by Justice Thomas
W. Trenchard.
One-Word Book Popular.
Declared to be the shortest book in
the world, "Who Rules the World"
has been published in Yugoslavia.
The author la Radivoj S. Momirski.
Inside the tome is one word, "Money."
The volume has been so successful
that a third edition has just been
issued.
BRUNO WILL STAKE '
LIFE ON SIX "NOT:
Last Question to Defend
ant Will Place Blame
on Fisch.
(Continued From Plr»t Page.)
studied the note·, and indicated that
the experts believed the note· were
written not by Hauptmann a· con
tended, but by Iiador Fisch.
No announcement concerning their
findings at the end of today'· exam
ination was made, R«llly stating that
because members of the prosecution ι
staff had been present, the "Jury of j
experts" would not make known "their ,
finding· and belief."
One flurry of interest which de
veloped last night had subsided to
day when It was announced that the
banknote found in œuyaburg, P».,
and which was said to have been part
of the ransom money, had been dis
covered to have no connection with it.
The State, through a member of
the prosecution staff, said that Its case
had reached "the half way mark."
The number of witnesses yet to testify
has been reduced, according to Attor
ney Oeneral David T. Wilentz. from
about 70 to 45 or SO. Wilentz said
he may conclude his case by the end
of next week.
State Satisfied.
In reviewing the eight days of the
trial, Judge Oeorge K. Large of the
proeecution staff .said: "Our witnesses
have withstood effectively the cross
examination by the defense, and their
evidence stands unlmpeached."
The State is ready to refute any
effort by the -defense to show that
other persons than Hauptmann perpe
trated the crime.
The State, Large pointed out. has
presented five independent identifica
tions of Hauptmann—by Col. Lind
bergh, by Dr. John F. Condon the
ransom Intermediary, by the cab
driver Joseph Perrone, who told of
carrying a ransom note from Haupt
mann to Condon, by Amandus Hoch
muth. who said he saw Hauptmann in
the vicinity of the Lindbergh home
on the murder day. and by Albert 8.
Osborn. handwriting expert, who tes
tified Hauptmann wrote all the notes.
Attorney Large said Hauptmann has
established himself "as a principal by
his own handwriting," "and regardless
of our one-man theory of the crime,
he can be convicted of first-degree
murder under New Jersey law."
Large expressed the conviction that
the defense could not show that Isador
Fisch wrote the notes.
Assistant Attorney Oeneral Joseph
Lanigan. who has prosecuted the
handwriting phase of the Sûte s case,
was present when Rellly's chlro
graphers looked over the exhibits at
Trenton today.
Reilly said that he addressed the
handwriting experts as follows:
"You were brought together by the
defense because of your desire, after
having examined such material as was
published In the newspaper, to exam
I ine the originals."
German Expert· la lira.
He «aid the experta are being aaked
to visualize the handwriting In the
ransom note· without microscopes.
German experts, two of whom were
present today, have examined the
specimens for Teutonic Influences,
said Rellly.
"We do not Intend to solve this
crime." Rellly remarked at the close
of the examination. "We are here
to prove Hauptmann not guilty."
Reilly reiterated his contention that
the money being spent on Haupt
mann's defense comes "out of our
own pockets."
"No German societies," he declared,
"are contributing."
"I wish they would, though," he
added.
The State will continue during the
coming week to present Its case In
the sequence of facts that arose after
the kidnaping of the baby. Judge
Large said.
"I expect that most of the coming
week will be devoted to handwriting
testimony. It is so Important to the
State that we cannot afford to pes«
It over lightly."
"Following that we shall probably
go on to the preparation of the ran
som money, and from there to the
finding of the baby's body."
Asked if it would be necessary to
recall to the stand Betty Gow, the
Lindbergh nursemaid, during the
phase of the case dealing with the
finding of the body. Large replied:
"Miss Gow has proven a good wit
ness. and her reappearance would
certainly do the etate's case no
harm."
Witness*· Coming.
The Ile De Prance will dock in New
York Tuesday, bringing three Ger
mans in the company of Detective
Arthur Johnson of New York. The
identity of the three has not been
disclosed. It is believed one or more
may be relatives of Fiech, who died
in Germany last year, and it is con
sidered likely that one or more may
be a handwriting expert.
If the defense names Fisch as the
ransom note author, the State will
call relatives of the furrier as re
buttal witnesses, said one of the
prosecuting attorneys.
Reilly conceded again today the
State had produced "evidence of ex
tortion against Hauptmann," but
said he will'prove definitely that Flach
collected the $50,000 ransom.
There may be seven defense hand
writing experts called to the witness
stand. Those called to Trenton at
today's conference were J. M. Trend
ley of East St. Louis. C. P. Goodspeed,
New York; Mrs. Charles Foster, New
York; Arthur P. Myers, Baltimore and
Washington: Miss Julia Parr, Brook
lyn; Prau Eraunlich, Wuriburg. Ger
many. president of the Handwriting
Experts of Europe, and Rudolph
Thlelen, Berlin.
8. C. Malone of, Baltimore, an asso
ciate of Myers, also offered his serv
ices to the defense, Reilly announced.
Malone said he has testified in 2,000
cases in 38 years and lost only seven.
He said he had opposed and beaten
Osborn in several cases.
"This," said Reilly. "Is not the trial
of the century, but of centenarians,"
and added he wouldn't use Malone.
Night Final Delivery
The "Pink Edition" of The 8tar, known ta the Night
Final, printed at β p.m., is delivered throughout the city
at 55c per month or, together with The 8unday Star, at
70c per month.
This is a special service that many people desire for
the very latest and complete news of the day.
Call National 5000 and say that you want the "Night
Final" delivered regularly to your home, and delivery
will start immediately.
i, i
W. & J. S 1 ο a η e
711 Twelfth Street N. W.
Chaplerj
CE GOES ON
This Semi-Annual Event takes on double importance at
this time, for in addition to the small lots which» the
inventory has disclosed, there are extensive interior im
provements already begun — requiring the quick movement
of many Suites, Occasional Pieces, Rugs, etc.
The dramatic réductions in priccs tell how sincere is the
purpose as well as how tempting the opportunities.
Lmii# Room Pieces
$155 Wing Chair $105
Of Colonial design, covered in figured
brocade.
$100 Easy Chair $75
Graceful model, upholstered in brown
damask.
$90 Black Enamel Side Chair. . $65
Handsomely decorated in hand-painted
gold design : gold damask upholstery.
$62 Easy Chair $50
Covered in brown damask, edged with
brown moss and finished with pleated
flounce.
$30 Ladder Back Side Chair, $17*50
Black decoration; rush seat.
Bedroom Suites
$365 Twin Bed Suite $275
Construction is fruitwood and maple;
with black and gold decorations. Com-.
plete with 8 picces.
$315 Queen Anne Suite ' $240
Genuine Mahogany; with one twin
bed.
$625 Corsican Walnut Suite $350
A beautiful design, of 8 pieces, in
cluding twin beds.
Chaise Longues Boudoir Chairs
Original prices from Original prices from
S60 to S105 $21 to $55
Now $50 to $70 Now $15 to $45
Occasional Pieces
$220 Mahogany High Boy $165
Interesting copy of an original antique.
$90 Queen Anne Secretary.... $70
Burl walnut construction with interior
finished in old white.
$80 Empire Secretary $60
Black and gold; with decorated grilled
doors.
$65 Occasional Table $50
Of the Chippendale School ; with in
teresting carvings.
$45 Wig Stand $34
Burl walnut; with pie-crust edge.
$29*50 Cocktail Table $22
Walnut construction; copper mirrored.
Dining Room Suites
$595 Queen Anne Dining Suite, $395
Burl walnut; 10 pieces, including two
upholstered armchairs.
$375 Sheraton Suite $280
Genuine Mahogany, typical Sheraton
design. 10 pieces.
$400 Mahogany Suite ... $300
It's a full suite of 9 pieces—without
server.
$275 Neo-Classic Suite $165
Natural finish mahogany, decorated in
white enamel. 10 pieces.
Lamps
Small lots of from one to
five pairs. Distinctive de
signs, both decorative and
practical.
Four pairs of Boudoir
Lamps, etched crystal,
parchment shades. Reg
ular price $5.90 a pair,
reduced to, each .,..$2
One pair White Boudoir
Lamps, with gold star
decorations; parchment
shades. Regular price
$12 a pair, reduced to,
each ^4
Two pairs Boudoir Lamps
with blue base and shades.
Gold and blue decorations.
Regular price $5.90 a pair,
reduced to, each ... $2
One pair Chinese Tea
Canister Lamps of brown
metal : with metal shades.
Regular price $7 a pair,
reduced to. each $2
Five pairs White Glass
Boudoir Lamps ; with
hand-painted decorations.
Regular price $5.90 a pair,
reduced* to. each .... $2
One pair Green Pottery
Lamps, with green and
white fabric shades. Reg
ular price $7 a pair, re
duced to, each .. $2.50
One pair of Green Glass
Boudoir Candlesticks; at
tractively decorated ;
parchment shades. Reg
ular price $19 a pair, re
duced to, each $5
Domestic Rugs
Those superior makes for which Sloane's is so well known—
including Axminsters, Wiltons, Hooked Rugs, American Orientals.
Sixty-six in all, designs and colorings, mostly reproductions of
Oriental rugs.
14 Axminster Rugs, size 9x12.
Were $36 to $45, reduced
to $29
12 Axminster Rugs, size 9x12.
Were $43.50 to $49, reduced
to $J7.50
9 Special Weave Rugs, size
9x12. Were $32.50, reduced
to $27
3 Heavy Axminster Rugs. Size
Qxl2. Were S49.50, reduced
to $39
3 Heavy Axminster Rugs, size
9x12. Were $57.50, reduced
<° $47-50
4 Two-tone Broadloom Axmin
ster Rugs, size 9x12 Were
$63. reduced to .... $47-50
7 Two-tone Damask Wilton
Rugs, size 9x12. Were $65.
reduced to ... $47.50
"4 Knotted American Oriental
Rugs, size 9x12. Were $159,
reduced to ... $M5
6 Hand-made Hooked Rugs,
size 9x12. Were $79.50. re
duced to .... $65
2 Hand-made Cotton Hooked
Rugs, size 9x12. Were $79.50,
reduced to .., $57.50
2 Imported Hooked Rugs, size
9x12. \Vere $169, reduced
to $135
6 Axminster Rugs, size 8.3x
10.6. Were $39 to $48. reduced
to ~ $32
2 Axminster Rugs, size 8.3x
106. Were $30, reduced
to $25
13 Axminster Rups. size 27x54.
Were $4.95. reduced to $3·95
5 Axminster Rugs, size 27x54.
Were $4.10, reduced to $3-35
Group of Rag Rugs, sizes 27x54, 36x72, 4x7, 6x9.
Were S2 to S11.50
How, $1.50 to $7.50
All bath mats, hooked rugs and novelty vugs are included in
the Sale at special prices.
W&J SLOANE
711 Twelfth Street N.W. , District 7262
We have provided free parking »pace for our customers opposite the store on 12th Street.
The House With the Green Shutters;
■ J i f ——=t

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