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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, May 03, 1936, Image 30

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QUIET PRIMARY
Only 4 of 15 Maryland
Towns Will Have
Contests.
Voters in nearby Prince Georges
and Montgomery Counties were pre
pared today to vote tomorrow in one
of the quietest midseason elections in
years, with scant opposition in the
Democratic presidential and congres
sional primary and with but four gen
eral contests in the 15 municipalities
which will elect governing officials.
Chief political Interest’ in both
counties is apparently centered in the
size of the Democratic anti-New Deal
vote which Col. Henry Breckinridge of
New York has campaigned for in the
State.
In Montgomery County there has
been little fight on Representative
David J. Lewis, whose place on the
November ticket is being sought by H.
Clay Plummer of Gaithersburg. Demo
ora t a ('nnonrla I'iot Art; f T anvie k.. m
good vote.
The same applies in the adjoining
congressional district, where Dr. J.
W. Klemm of Mount Rainier is aspir
ing to unseat Representative Stephen
W. Gambrill. Prince Georgeans say
Gambrill will get an overwhelming
vote in the primary.
Rowe Is Unopposed.
Republicans in Prince Georges ha^e
no primary, since no one filed against
States Attorney Roscoe C. Rowe of
Anne Arundel, who announced for the
G. O. P. congressional nomination
and who will oppose Gambrill in No
vember unless the latter meets with
defeal.
The Republican situation in Mont
gomery is somewhat diflerent in that
seven candidates are seeking to op
pose Representative Lewis in Novem
ber. In the sixth district a spirited
fight has been waged by Thomas L.
Popp, Charles A Stewart and Albert
Daub of Allegany County, and State
Senator Harry W. LaGore, Perry A.
Nicklin and Leo Weinberg of Fred
erick, and Ernest W. Miller of Wash
ington County.
Montgomery County will also bal
lot on the question of permitting
bingo games, paddle wheels and simi
lar games, a referendum having been
provided in a bill passed by the recent
session of the Legislature.
Vote on Referendum.
In Prince Georges County residents
of District Heights will have their
own referendum on the question of
Incorporating the community under a
commission form of government.
Berwyn Heights, in Prince Georges,
will wait until Tuesday, however, to
hold Its municipal election, the other
local contests all coming tomorrow.
The Prince Georges County muni
cipalities holding elections are Mount
Rainier. Bladensburg, Hyattsville, Ed
mondston. Cheverly, Seat Pleasant,
Capitol Heights, Riverdale and Cot
tage City. Citizens of District Heignts
are voting in a referendum to decide
whether that community will be in
corporated.
In Mount Rainier the only contest
Is that in the third ward, where Coun
cilman John R. Parsell is being op
posed for re-election by former coun
cilman Floyd B. Mathias. Councilman
John T. Duever, the only other coun
cilman up for re-election this year, is
One in Hyattsville.
Hyattsville also has but one contest
and that between Franklin J. Robin
son and Maurice P. McGrath, who are
seeking the seat of Councilman
Thomas E. Hume of the second ward,
who is retiring. Town Treasurer Wil
liam A. Shepherd is slated to return
to office for the twenty-eighth con
•ecutive year. Unopposed candidates
•re Councilman Thomas E. Arnold,
Arthur C. Moon, Robert T. Plitt.
Mayor H. T. Willis' term does not
expire until next year, when the terms
of Councilmen Amon L. Mehring, T.
D. Jarrell. E. Murray Gover and
Robert C. Meredith also expire.
Edmondston faces a dull election in
that there is no opposition to Council
men Clyde Veach and George Fen
wick. and George Page, who is a
candidate to fill the unexpired term
of Treasurer Henry A. Everle, resigned
Mayor William E. Lusby has another
year to serve, as have Councilmen
Charles, Devilbiss and Kinjiro Matsu
deira.
In Che\erlv, John N. Ogel and Wil
liam A. Link are to be re-elected to
the council without any opposition.
Mayor Fred W. Gast and Councilmen
R. H. Wentworth and Alfred J. Owens
have another year to serve.
Will Get New Mayor.
Riverdale will have a new mayor
In the person of William C. Wedding,
who is unopposed in his aspiration to
atep up from his present post as
councilman. He will succeed William j
Carson, who is retiring. H. C. Weeks
will be re-elected treasurer, as will
Councilman Theodore W. Venemann.
Nathan G. McKnew will succeed
Councilman C. R. Embrey and Edward
B Dunford will take Wedding's place
on the council. None has opposition.
In Cottage City no one filed against
the three town commissioners, D. L.
Grantham, V. A. Simmel and George
A E. Rheinbold, who will receive new
terms.
District Heights, should its citizens
vote to incorporate the community,
will be under the administration of
Guerney I. Hightower. Thaddeus C.
Berry and Newton B. Mantz as com
missioners. Their names were in
cluded in the bill authorizing the
Seat Pleasant Quiet.
Seat Pleasant will continue under
Its present administration, no opposi
tion having filed against Mayor James
Arnold. Treasurer Irwin I. Main and
Councllmen William F. Miller. Clem
ents Pinkert. Van Moreland. Reginald
Moran and Clarence M. Mace.
In Bladensburg eight candidates
are seeking the five places on the
Board of Town Commissioners. They
are W. R. Beattie, Samuel Mostow,
Vincent A. Osterman and George H.
Schwab, incumbents, and J. M. Cobb.
Andrew F. Gasch, Gustave A. Koenig
and Henry Sachs. Commissioner Ar
thur P. Owens is retiring and is not
a candidate for re-election.
In Berwyn Height*, which holds
Its election Tuesday, four of the five
commissioners are asking to be re
turned to office. They are Charles &
Btein, E. C. Corkhill, Elwood Taylor
and Charles Fred Worden. The fifth
member of the board, Samuel Moyer,
moved out of the town, and although
he has since returned, was declared
Ineligible. The other four candidates
are Gean Brelsford, Dr. J. Baldwin
Rutherford, George Bryant and Mor
timer Johnstone.
Capitol Heights is faced with a
three-way fight for mayor. Thomas
J. Duckett, incumbent, being opposed
by Wallace Rollins and William
Bteele, both councllmen. The other
four councllmen. Rollins Reno. Clar
ence 6wick. Roland Thompson and
*
Presenting Another Set of Quintuplets
msmm*m a.—m ... i, mmmmm mm-.mm_mmm _ 111
Here is Bessie, a Shropshire ewe, owned by Farmer Mils Neal of Wilmington, Ohio, with Her
new quintuplets. Neal said three of the five are ewes and all but one are “bottle babies.” Dr.
Donald J. Kays of Ohio State University states that quintuplet lambs are very infrequent. Bessie
has had twins twice. —A. P. Photo.
J. W. Beavers are seeking re-elec
tion. Opposing them are Robert Mil
len, George Nairn. Robert Sillers,
Harry Evans. Thomas Shaw, Joseph
Lare, Harry Moreland and Herbert
Davis. Treasurer Choice Culver Is
opposed by Clinton G. Light.
The Montgomery County munici
palities, where town officials are to be
elected, are Rockville. Glen Echo,
Gaithersburg, Garrett Park. Somerset
and Takoma Park.
McBain Unopposed.
In Gaithersburg. Mayor McBain la
unopposed for his sixth year, although
five men are fighting for the three
council places. George Marshall and
Norman Belt are aspirants to the
two-year term and W. D. Cooley, Roy
Talbott and Hobart Ramsdell are
seeking the two places carrying four
year terms.
In Garrett Park, Councilman Roy
T. Moore is to succeed Mayor L. L.
Dye. who is retiring, and Winfield S.
i Macgill is a candidate for Moore's
I place on the council. The two other
candidates for the council, all unoD
posed. are L. F. Curtiss and Rudolph
Dieffenbaeh.
In Somerset. Mayor J. W. Stohl
man and Councilmen Geoige W.
Bryan and A. W. Starratt are unop
posed for re-election. Stohlman has
been mayor for 18 year*.
Drummond, although incorporated,
will elect three members of its Citi
zens’ Committee. A slate of eight
candidates, including J. W. Stohlman,
jr.: William D. Shoemaker and Wil
liam D. Wagner, whose terms expire,
has been put before the residents.
The others are Wilmer Powick, John
A. Fleming. Hugh Frampton, James
B. Carry and C. H. Miller.
Quiet at Rockville.
Rockville will witness a quiet elec
tion with no opposition offered to
tht mayor and three councilmen
seeking re-election and Oliver H.
Perry, who is to fill the place made
vacant on the council by the death
I last year of Curtis L. Ward. W. J.
j Blandford is mayor and the three
j councilmen are Thomas Anderson,
Edgar Reed and G. Lamar Kelly.
In Glen Echo. Mayor H. T. McCuen
| is opposed for re-election by E. D.
Houghton, while there are four can
didates for the two council seats held
by C. B. McDannell and Stephen
Pratt, who did not offer to succeed
themselves. The four are Mrs. Maizie
Etzler. Mrs. Fannie Orndorfl, Charles
W. Balenger and Donald Canada.
In Takoma Park. Councilman John
R. Adams is unopposed for mayor,
as are three candidates for the coun
cil, Capt. Harold W. Orcutt, Harold
A. Axell and Fred C. Duehring.
LEGAL TALENT MAPS
WIDE OIL INQUIRY

Charges of Alleged Unfair Prac
tices to Be Made to Orand
Jurors.
By thy Associated Press.
MADISON, Wis.. May 3.—A con
centration of Federal legal talent was
ready today to start an investigation,
country-wide in scope on Monday, into
charges of alleged unfair practices in
the oil industry.
Assisting Federal District Attorney
John J. Boyle will be four special as
sistants to Attorney General Homer
Cummings—W. B. Snyder, J. L. Lewln,
H. E Chaffetz and G. W. Kelleher.
Federal Judge Patrick T. Stone sum
moned a special grand jury at the re
quest of the Attorney General and its
23 members were sworn in several
days ago. Although they received
blanket instructions to investigate law
violations of any kind. Cummings dis
closed the oil Industry was their spe
cial subject.
With no limitations within the
boundaries of the United States to
their investigation, indications were
that witnesses from possibly a dozen
States would be asked to testify.
Cummings’ announcement said "in
dependent oil dealers" had complained
that larger concerns, through manip
ulation of contracts and price sched
ules, were attempting to force them
out of business.
EDUCATORS ELECT
SLATE OF OFFICERS
Head of Louisville University Is
Chosen Chairman of Amer
ican Council.
President Raymond A. Kent of the
University of Louisville (Ky.) yester
day was elected chairman of the
American Council on Education for
the 1936-37 year, at the concluding
session of the council’s annual con
vention here.
Other offlcers elected were:
First vice chairman. Dr. Gerald D
Timmons, University of Indiana, rep
resenting the Association of Schools of
Dentistry.
Second vice chairman. Dr. Frank
Porter Graham, president of the Uni
versity of North Carolina.
Executive Commitee: Dr. Kathryn
McHale. American Association of Uni
versity Women, Washington; Dr. Louis
R. Wilson. University of Chicago,
president of the American Library As
sociation: President Shelton Phelps of
Winthrop College. Rock Hill, S. C.
Committee on Problems and Plans:
Dr Charles 'I. Judd, University of
Chicago; Dr. Paul R. Mort, Teachers*
College. Columbia University; Dr.
George D. Stoddard, University of
Iowa; Dr. Payson Smith, ex-commis
sioner of education of Massachusetts,
now at Harvard University.
Pineapple Price Disputed.
The Government of Japan has had
to arbitrate a dispute between grow
ers and eanners of Taiwan (formerly
Formosa) over the price of pineapples.
Bottling Aggressive Impulses
Declared Cause of Suicides
\
jjy me aksucibicu ness,
ST. LOUIS. May 2.—Dr. Gregory
Ziloorg. New York psychiatrist, told
the Missouri Society for Mental
Hygiene today suicides resulted not
from insanity and depressions but
from the "bottling up" of inherent
aggressive impulses.
"Unless the psychic machine, the
human individual, is permitted to
function freely, it will wilt under the
pressure of its own inner steam and,
like a boiler whose safety valves are
plugged up, it will break.” he said.
Dr. Zilboorg. secretary of the Com
mittee for the Study of Suicide,
Inc., asserted, "the recent growth
of political dictatorships undoubtedly
serves as such an agency of plugging
up man's natural drives and it would
not be surprising to learn that suicide
will begin to increase as a result.
If man's natural aggression does not
find its legitimate outlet, it will turn
I on itself.”
1 Deprivation, financial or otherwise,
unless coupled with such factors of
repression, is "of rather secondary
importance and it would seem, there
fore, that the conclusion that econo
mic depressions are responsible for
the growth of suicide is a hasty one."
j he said.
NAVY WILL PROMOTE
23 DENTAL OFFICERS
Two Stationed at School in Capi
tal Among Group Approved
by President.
Six dental officers of the Navy have
been chosen for advancement to lieu
tenant commander, the Navy Depart
ment announced yesterday, while ll
junior grade lieutenants were recom
mended for promotion to lieutenant.
| President Roosevelt has approved the
findings of a selection board.
Lieut. Francis W. Lepeska, on duty
at the Naval Dental School, is one of
those chosen In his group, while Lieut,
( J. G.) George N. Crosland. also at
the school, was selected in his grade.
Others picked were:
Lieuts. Wadsworth C Trojakowskl,
George H. Rice, Gunnar N. Wenner
berg. Sidney P. Vail and Theodore D.
Allan, who Is on duty at the Naval
Academy.
Lieuts. (J. G.) Charles F. Hoyt,
Charles F. Lynch, Curtiss W. Schantz,
Francis V. Lydon, Albert E. Howell,
Mack Meradith, William D. Stagner,
Victor A. L« Clair, Robert W. Whee
lock. James H. Connelly, Merrit J.
Crawford, Adolph W. Borsum, William
D. Bryan. Paul M. Carbiener. Claude
E. Adkins and Richard H. Barrett, jr.
CHIEF OF R. 0. T. C.
WILL LEAVE G. U.
Lieut. Col. Barton Transferred to
Fort Benning—Capt. Cobb
Also Gets New Post.
Orders transferring Lieut. Col. Ray
mond O. Barton from Washington to
Fort Benning, Ga„ the end of June
make it necessary for the War De
partment to assign a new R. O. T. C.
commandant at Georgetown Univer
sity.
The university is also to lose a sec
ond member of its commissioned staff
at the same time, Capt. Lawrence L.
Cobb having been assigned to duty at
Fort Seriven, outside Savannah, Ga.
Transfer of the two officers next
month will leave only Maj. Vernon
Evans of the present commissioned
staff.
Col. Barton announced yesterday
the R. O. T. C. will stage its annual
field day exercises the afternoon of
May 14, when Maj. Gen. Albert J.
Bowley, commanding the Third Corps
Area, will be the reviewing officer. A
luncheon in honor of Gen. Bowley and
other military officials will be held at
the college preceding the exercises.
The battaUon maneuvers are open to
the public.
Lieut. Col. William E. Brougher of
the organized reserves will conduct
the Third Corp6 Area Inspection of
the Georgetown unit all this week.
Thursday will be featured by a bat
talion drill. Upon the results of the
Inspection will depend the unit's rat
ing among the schools in the corps
area.
MRS. ANNE POOLE DIES;
FUNERAL RITES HELD
-
Beaident of Montgomery County
Is Buried in Monocacy Cem
etery, Beallaville.
ROCKVILLE, Md„ May 2 (Special).
—Mrs. Anne Evelyn Poole, widow of J.
Sprlgg Poole, for many years a resi
dent of this county and Washington,
died in Washington on Thursday. She
is survived by two daughters. Martha
end Katherine Poole, and a sister, Mrs.
Walter Black of Florence, Md.
The funeral was held this morning,
with burial In Monocacy Cemetery,
Beallsville, this county.
Mrs. Poole was before her marriage
a Miss Jones of Howard County. She
was prominently connected.
Irish Making Shoes.
Nearly 250 young girls are turning
out 3.000 pairs of shoes a week in a
new factory in Klllarney, Irish Free
State.
New Currency Planned.
Germany will issue a new currency,
the “travel mark,- for use of vialtora
during the Olympic game* in Berlin
In August.
i
The popular theory that depressive
Insanity is a cause of suicide “is not
borne out by the facts,” he continued.
Tlie largest number of depressive
psychoses in mental hospitals is
j among women, he pointed out, yet
j the suicide rate is highest among
men.
Dr. Silboorg reported 15.000 to 20,
000 suicides are "officially" recorded
in the United States each year. On
the basis of population, the rate is
greatest in Germany and smallest in
Ireland.
The psychiatrist said it was a
fallacy to blame modem civilization
for recent increases in the rate of
suicide.
"As a matter of fact,” he asserted,
“there were more suicides among the
Aborigines of Peru. Haiti and Canada
than there ever have been in our
civilization. The ancient Teutons,
the Greeks and Romans, the Jap
anese, the Hindus—all killed them
selves and, for a time at least, made
the best of a tragic situation by wor
shiping the act of self-murder.”

DOCK TO HEAR
STOMACH EXPERT
Dr. Chevalier L. Jackson Will
Explain How to Use His
Gastroscope.
A method known as gastroscopy, by
which physicians may look directly at
the interior of a patient's stomach,
will be explained to the District Med
ical Society's Annual Scientific Assem
bly this week by the famous son of a
famous father.
The assembly will be held at the
society's building Wednesday and
Thursday. On the latter day Dr.
Chevalier L. Jackson of the Temple
University medical faculty, son of the
inventor of the bronchoscope, will de
scribe his gastroscope and its impor
tance in diagnosis. The instrument
will be demonstrated on both conven
tion days by Drs. Lyman Sexton and
David Davis of Washington.
Internationally and nationally fa
mous doctors will address the assem
bly, which is expected to attract 500
physicians. Another speaker will be
Hugh H. Clegg, assistant director of
the Federal Bureau of Investigation,
whose topic is "The Modern Crusade."
His talk is scheduled for a luncheon
j meeting at the Mayflower Hotel
Wednesday.
Public Meeting Scheduled.
A public meeting will be held at the
society building the same night, with
Dr. William A. White, superintendent
of St. Elizabeth's Hospital, speaking
on "The Dependency of Modern Civ
ilization Upon Health.” Dr. White will
be host to society members and their
guests on an inspection tour Friday
of the hospital’s new Women's Receiv
ing Building and at a luncheon there
after.
Principal non-professional events of
the convention will be a banquet at
the Mayflower Hotel Thursday night
and a luncheon to be given Wednes
day by the society’s women’s auxiliary
for visiting physicians’ wives.
New York City's plan of attack on
social diseases will be described to
the assembly Wednesday by Dr.
Charles Walter Clarke of that city.
H*)st to Doctors
DR. STERLING RUFFIN.
The plan Is regarded as one of the
most effective yet devised.
Another discussion of social dis
ease will be given the same day by
Dr. J. C. Reisinger.
Dr. J. P. O’Hare, assistant profes
sor of medicine, Harvajd Medical
School, and one of the Nation’s lead
ing authorities on Bright's disease,
will address the convention Thurs
day. On the preceding day. Dr. Wil
liam Wayne Babcock, professor of
j surgery, Temple University, will speak
on the diagnosis and treatment of tu
mors of the intestinal tract.
Dr. Ruffin is Host.
President of the Medical Society
and. as such, chief host at the as
sembly, is Dr. Sterling Ruffin.
The assembly’s opening event
Wednesday will be the showing of a
motion picture. ■'The Physiology of
Fertilization of the Human Female.”
Drs. J. W. Lindsay, E. C. Rice and
M. A. Selinger next will present a
paper on endocrines as related to tu
mors. A paper. “A Surgical Method
of Treating Angina Pectoris and Con
gestive Heart Failure.” is to be given
that day by Drs. James A. Lyon and
Edmund H organ.
Also on Wednesday’s program is a
motion picture. "Intracranial Injuries
in the Newborn." and talks by Drs.
J. Bay Jacobs. H. C. Pillsbury, W. C
Wellbum, Upton D. Nourse, J. N.
Greear, Kuy W. Leadbetter. Earle O.
Breding and R. Lomax Wells.
Thursdays speakers include Drs.
George Nutting, J. Ogle Warfield. W
Warren 8ager, B. F. Dean, E. Osmun
Barr, Neil P. Campbell. G. L. Weller,
jr., L. M. Drennan, Elizabeth Parker
Hugh H. Hussey, Jr., R. M. LeComte,
Henry L. Darner, Roger S. Cohen,
Fred R. Sanderson and Margaret M.
Nicholson.
LEGAL SORORITY PLANS
FOR ANNUAL BANQUET
Edith Turner Will Be Installed
aa Dean of Iota Tau Tau
at Dinner.
Plans are being made by members
of Xi Chapter, Iota Tau Tau, na
tional legal sorority, of National Uni
versity Law School, tor the annual
banquet and in
cers this month, j
It was announced M
yesterday. Miss 9
Ida T. Fox is 9
chairman of the li
annual affair. a
The chapter E
recently conclud- i
ed its yearly elec- 9
tion. m which I'
Edith IT. Turner ■
was elected dean. ^
Other officers _
| chosen include ■k.
| Esther Gerber, Edith H. Turner,
vice dean; Mil
dred S. Coray, secretary; Sophie Ly
man, treasurer, and Teresa Gluck,
historian.
The date and place of the banquet
have not yet been decided.
- --• ■- ■ -
Japanese Equip Mill.
The new rerolling mill in Belur,
Bengal, has begun operations with
Japanese machinery and manned by
Japanese engineers.
- ■ -•
Work on German Arms.
Continued heavy armament orders
are keeping employment in machinery
and allied trades of Germany at rec
ord levels.
Maude O. Thomas
Enters Political
Race as Democrat
‘ Woman From JSo Man's
Land” Changes Party
Affiliation.
By the Associated Press.
OKLAHOMA CITY. Okla.. May 2 —
Soft spoken Maude O. Thomas, "the
woman from no man s land." changed
political mounts and rode into Okla
i homa’s congressional race tonight.
She came out of the dust-ridden
Oklahoma Panhandle seeking the
Democratic nomination for congres
sional representative at large, the
first woman to enter a crowded field.
It was a new story under a new
banner for her.
For years they've called her "the
woman from no man’s land.” Time
and again she has appeared from the
prairie stretches of the Panhandle to
cut a militant figure in Oklahoma af
fairs—but always as a Republican.
This year she gave her party af
filiation as "Democrat,” her age as
"legal," her profession as "journalist.''
She once published a newspaper at
Beaver.
It was from there—under the pro
tection of National Guardsmen—that
| she moved into the office of State .
I highway commissioner during the
! Democratic administration of William
| H. (Alfalfa Bill) Murray. Troops
protected her as she took over the of
fice of Lew Wentz, millionaire highway
commissioner, whose post had been de
clared vacant by Murray.
CLUB HEARS RING
EDNOR. Md . (Special) May 2 —
James Ring, Federal Housing Admin
istration authority, was the principal
speaker today at a luncheon meeting
of the Baltimore Wilson College Club
at Pheasant Farm Inn. He described
the problems facing the Government •
in its nation-wide housing program.
Other speakers, who came from Wil
son College, Chambersburg, Pa., in
j eluded Miss Gertrude Perry, secre
, tary of the Alumnae Association, and
I Miss Elizabeth Riddle, college hostess.
A sale that is timely indeed! Just when every housewife is discovering real needs for many new things for the
home, and in good time for those who will march down the aisle in June! Come and profit by these Anniversary
specials. We will point out just a few of the outstanding values! Remember—no extra charge for credit!
i; •
Living Room Suite—One of the newest de
signs, attractively carved base and arm rails,
full web construction. Handsomely tailored in
mohair frieze. Choice of plain colors or com
bination. Built to “Furniture of Merit” stand
ards. Anniversary Sale Price_ -$95
Modern Arm Chair—A real man’s chair in the
modern modified design. Mahogany-finished
wood front, rails and arms. Covered in plain
tapestry—in choice of rust, green or brown.
Anniversary Sale Price, __ -$24.50
Bed Room Suite—One of the best of the mod
erns. Matched Oriental walnut veneers, curly
maple panels and genuine inlaid marquetry.
The interiors are of oak with boxed-in drawer
construction. 4 pieces. Anniversary Sale
Price ..$95
Studio Couch—One of the most practical
models, which opens to full or twin size. Has
spring-filled mattress on coil base and is cov
ered in an exceptional quality of attractive
homespun. A piece that will furnish living
room or bed room nicely. Anniversary Sale
Price -$22.50
Dining Room Suite—A very pleasing interpre
tation of the Tudor period and developed with
handsome burl walnut veneered surfaces. The
construction is “Furniture of Merit” quality,
and in this particular suite separate pieces
may be purchased, if desired. Complete suite,
with 10 pieces. Anniversary Sale Price..$97
Walnut Dinette Suite—Here is a design that
is both new and intriguingly beautiful. Sur
faces are sliced walnut and 4-way matched
butt walnut; large fluted leg base. 7 pieces.
Buffet, extension table, china closet and
4 chairs. Anniversary Sale Price_$74.50
Telephone Set—Consisting of strong, rigidly
constructed stand, solid walnut top, 14x18
inches, and attractively turned base. Shelf for
two books and a comfortable chair included.
Anniversary Sale Price. _ . -$4.85
I •
Living Room Suite—We ask you to look espe
cially at the attractive design and note tne
spring edge and reversible seat cushions—
features of quality. Upholstered in rich, curled
mohair, with figured chenille seat and back.
One of the most popular modern designs in
the sale. Anniversary Sale Price-—$118
Drop-Leaf Table—Duncan Phyfe design, with
pedestal base and service drawers. Solid wal
nut or mahogany, with veneered top. Suitable
for living room or dinette. Anniversary Sale
Price__ _ -$16.50
Bed Room Suite—Genuine mahogany, in the
always popular Colonial design. A master
“Furniture of Merit’’ production. The con
struction is mahogany veneers, finished in
the delicate eggshell effect. A beautiful suite
and an excellent value. Anniversary Sale
Price __ $119
Bureau—Mahogany or walnut veneers in
combination with gumwood. Attractive Co
lonial design, nicely finished and well made;
adjustable mirror. Anniversary Sale
Price _ 519.95
Dining Room Suite—Best of the Colonial de
signs, a Duncan Phyfe table, large China cab
inet, buffet, server and 6 chairs, with wide
seats. Choice of walnut or mahogany con
struction. Anniversary Sale Price. -—$139
Metal Bridge Set—Consisting of folding card
table, with masonite top and four folding
metal chairs. Choice of red, green, browh or
black. Rigidly constructed. Anniversary
Sale Price_ . $5 95
Waterproofed Glider—Very roomy and com
fortable—because it is the six-cushion style
. with coil Springs and ball-bearing swing ac
tion. We made an especially fortunate pur
chase when we got these to sell at our Anni
versary Sale Price- —-.-$19.50
Living Room Suite—London club style. Full
of comfort and a smart model. Covered with
mohair frieze in rust, brown or green. Artis
tically carved wood trim around arms and
base. Deep, luxurious cushion seats and high
spring back, 3 pieces. Anniversary Sale
Price - . *148 I
Duncan Phyfe Coffee Table—Not only one of
the best looking, but the best quality as well.
Solid mahogany or walnut, with removable
glass tray. Anniversary Sale Price_$7.50
Bed Room Suite—Another expression of the'
modern school, with walnut veneers and ve
neered edges. The finish is high gloss and the
construction is an excellent example of “Fur
niture of Merit.’’ Four attractive pieces. An
niversary Sale Price- __ _ -$147 I
Felt Mattress—This mattress has been built ac
cording to rigid specifications and we are offer
ing it as a special feature in this sale. The cov
ering is attractive and durable ticking. An^
niversary Sale Price ___ . -$8.75
Dining Room Suite—Solid Philippine mahog
any and modeled in the Heppelwhite school of
design, which means pieces of exceptionally
good proportion. “Furniture of Merit” qual
ity, construction and finish. Complete with
10 pieces. Anniversary Sale Price-$187
Porcelain Breakfast Suite—Stainless porce
lain metal extension top, with four attractive *
chairs, finished in combination green and
ivory. Suite is perfect in every respect—the
price might suggest otherwise. Anniversary
Sale Price_$24.50
Spring Steel Porch Chair—An ideal chair for
the porch. Very comfortable and very durable.
Has enamel seat and back. You’ll enjoy this
chair immensely. Anniversary Sale
Price _ -54.75
r: House & Herrmann ~~
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