md£t Terms!—at The Huh!
I PHONE ME. 5420 BEFORE 6 P.M.
Open front model with four deep
•helves. Walnut or maple finish on
Cotton topestry upholstering over rest
ful seat and back. Gumwood frame
in walnut finish.
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End Table 1
Booktrough table, attractively turned I
and strongly made. Walnut finish on I
Easy Terms! 1
[10-Piece Modern Bedroom Ensemble ■
For the modern-minded we present this striking bedroom creation ^^B
at a price you can't afford to miss! FEATURES: Genuine walnut Sk IBB J(BB ^B
veneer suite including bed, chest of drawers and choice of dresser ^a ' ^a ^B
or vanity plus a genuine Simmons coil spring, restful mattress, two ^B ^^B
feather pillows, two vanity lamps with shade to match and a ^B ^B ^^^B
vanity bench. ^B ^B ^^^B
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Consists of TWO 100% wool blan
kets size 70x80 with satin binding
I in a wide range of colors. Also in
I eluded is a dandy sliding chest for
t storing blankets. Early shopping
| advised! Limited Quantity!
MMBB IW—P i
5-Piece KROEHLER Sofa-Red Ensemble
Especially adaptable to the one-room apart
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bed in cotton tapestry covers with concealed
bedding compartment, lazy rest lounge chair
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in the savings at this special price! —
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9-Piece 18th Century Dining Room
A handsome reproduction in genuine mahogany veneers
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9-Piece 18th Century Bedroom
< Gracefully executed in an authentic manner and beautifully
finished in rich mahogany over solid gumwood. Poster bed, £
chest of drawers-and choice of dresser or vanity, Simmons
! coil spring, mattress, two pillows and two vanity lamps with llfV *
shade to match.
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wm* i Termsl
,*i t- k K i
Graceful wing back style. Full spring con
struction with deep reversible seat cushion.
Choice of cotton tapestry coven.
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L v i
“Lane” Cedar Chest
Complete with folding tray. Rich walnut ve
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No Money Downt
Called by Roosevelt,
To Open Tuesday
Question of Aiding
B1 th* Associated Pres*.
The European war will bring be
fore President Roosevelt's Interna
tional Conference on Refugees,
opening Tuesday, the question of
expanding the work of assisting
German political exiles so as to in
clude other peoples scattered by
This will be discussed by ate
meeting for which Lord Winterton,
chairman of the Inter-Govemment
al Committee for Political Refugees;
Herbert Emerson, director of the
committee, and Paul van Zeeland,
former premier of Belgium, are
coming to Washington.
Mr. Roosevelt, who convoked the
gathering, will preside over the first
meeting and read an address. Sub
sequent meetings will be held at
the State Department.
The White House meeting will
consider the changed conditions In
the refugee work created by the
war. The refugee movement from
Germany already has stopped.
Germany is still willing to permit
Jewish old women and children to
leave Germany, but not young
! women or men, who are needed for
war work. Other countries are un
willing to receive old people and
Consequently the inter-govern
mental refugee work which was
started by Mr. Roosevelt and Sec
retary of State Hull last year will
content Itself with finding perma
nent settlement for the thousands
j of German Jews who are located
temporarily in European countries.
It is estimated there are 40.000
such refugees In Great Britain,
; 50,000 in France and 50.000 distribu
: ted among Belgium, Holland and
Switzerland. The first effort will
l be to remove those from the three
Are Kept in Camps,
Those In Great Britain and
France are kept in concentration
camps and have not been absorbed
in the general population. But the
war already has alleviated their
condition in some measure because
many have been given employment
in war goods manufacturing.
In addition, there are 15,000 at
Shanghai. It is hoped to* settle
them in the Philippine Islands. The
report of a special committee which
investigated the possibilities of the
Philippine Island of Mindanao will
be discussed at Mr. Roosevelt's
meeting. It is thought the Jews
may be able to counterbalance the
influence of the Japanese at Davao.
Mindanao, who form a compact
group of many thousands.
The original mandate under
which the Inter-Govemmentai
Committee was set up in London
called for assistance to German po
litical refugees. It was not speci
fied that they were to be Jewish,
but at least they were to be Ger
man, and on this understanding
more than 30 nations agreed to con
cert their efforts.
Spanish Refugees in France.
Now It Is thought the war will
require assistance to other people^
as well. There are still more than
100,000 Spahish Loyalist refugees in
France unable to return to the Spain
of Gen. Franco. Large groups of
Poles fled into Rumania and the
Baltic countries. There also is the
case of the Polish Jews now under
With Britain and France, whlcn
had been among the most stalwart
aids in refugee assistance, concen
trating all their efforts on war, it
is believed the burden of the refugee
work from now on must be carried
by the neutral nations, the princi
pal one of which is the United
States. The United States quota for
German immigrants, however, is ex
hausted for some years to come.
The men meeting in the White
House constitute the Executive
Committee of the inter-govern
mental work. Their conclusions
cannot commit the 30-odd govern
ments making up the Inter-Gov
ernmental Committee; they must
limit themselves to recommenda
Cottrell. Col. Joseph F. from Fort Mon
roe to the Philippine Islands.
Brown Second Lt. Burton R. from Fort
WlnUeld Scott to the Philippine Islands
Julian, First Lt Harry, from Fort Han
cock to the Philippine Islands
Lockhart, First Lt. Eugene E., from Pana
ma to Fort Monroe.
Halbert. Lt. Col. Edward O.. from the
Philippines to Fort Adams.
Hendrix. Capt. Raleigh R . from the
Philippines to Fort MacArthur.
Newman. Capt. Glenn, from the Philip
pines to Fort Crockett.
Furphy First Lt. Foster L.. from the
Philippines to Fort Monroe.
Yost. First Lt Joseph B., from the Philip
pines to Fort Monroe.
Lelst, Second Lt George F., from the
Philippines to Fort Monroe.
Parker, Col. Cortlandt, from Governors
Island to Fort Knox
Bevan Mat. Wendell L.. from Fort Sill
to Fort, Lewis.
Meyer. Capt. Thomas E.. from Fort Sill
iu run. urwiB.
j Bonner, Capt 8tanley B., from Fort
Sheridan to Fort Knox
; Beynon. Capt James L.. from Fort Sheri
dan to Fort Knox.
Baker. Capt. Herschel D.. from Fort Hoyle
to Madison Barracks.
, Patrick. First Lt. Bream C.. from Fort
Myer to Madison Barracks.
I Westphellng First Lt. Charles P . from
Fort Francis E. Warren to Fort Lewis
Taylor. Capt. Edward M., from Fort Fran
cis E. Warren to Fort Lewis.
: Masters. Second Lt. Avery W.. from Fort
Francis E. Warren to Fort Lewis.
Foster. Mai. Ivan L . from Presidio of
Monterey to Fort Lewis.
J Lipscomb. First Lt Thea L.. from Presidio
of Monterey to Fort Lewis.
Blake, Second Lt. Charles J., Jr., from
Presidio of Monterey to Fort Lewis
Slauahter, Second Lt. Donald F. from
Presidio of Monterey to Fort Lewis.
Davis. First Lt. Mahlon 8.. from Fort
Bennina to Fort Knox.
Offer, Second Lt. Robert D.. from Fort
Bennina to Fort Knox,
j Volkenburah. Second Lt. Robert H.. Jr..
from Fort Bennina to Fort Knox.
Pope. First Lt. Philip H.. from Fort Des
Moines to Fort Knox
Allen. Second Lt. Meredith E.. from Fort
I Des Moines to Fort Knox.
Beverly. Second Lt. William W.. from Fort
Hoyle to Fort Knox.
France. Lt. Col. Gerald D . from Raritan
Arsenal to Madison Barracks.
Hennebera er Lt Col. Jostah B.. from
Fort Francis K. Warren to Raritan Ar
Wilson. Capt. Robert J., from Brooklyn
Sullivan. Capt. James P.. from Fort Sheri
dan to Puerto Rico.
Bulla Capt Gordon G.. from Randolph
Field to Puerto Rico.
Thomas. Second Lt. Jesse F.. from Fort
Monmouth to Puerto Rico.
Shaw. Capt. Robert McK., from Fort
Hayes to Baltimore.
Wakeman. Capt. Perdval A., from Balti
more to Fort 8herldan.
Diet* Mai. Charles W., from Brooklyn to
Campbell. Mai Thomas 1., from San An
tonio to Puerto Rico.
CORPS OF ENGINEERS
carter. First Lt. william A., Jr., from New
Orleana to Fort BalTolr.
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