, ; re. .r'rgzypgg
: w?rtwr&&r-znmme&m&-i -i i
- ' i - -syr tf,-,-
THE WASHINGTON TIMES. WEDNESDAY, APRIL 16, 1913.
JSAAS,S'VVSV.VSAASSWWA il.0.. ,IWW. 1.l,WW,ei
w BEANY AND THE GANG . . . gr p. -l. crobby
be) H J r, 1 Lt have a cake like rJUU &eWEet1SooSS1 V lit Lint 'ID?THR0W'T vk3w 4
VV IcoriEourJFLANO GET Hy V)OOh.look.I-cak J I -p p ' J JO .? " , v
I nri inir FA 1 II nnin Mnef flnr-lnA Nam lopeau
III I II III IIMII I 1 1 I I I I IIIUwl lUUUv llwTT Jvl Uvji
THE TIMES DAILY SERIAL STORY
THE GHOST GIRL
By Henry Kitchell Webster
Author of The Whispering Man.
Coyprtght. 1912. Frank A. Munsey Ca
Synopsis of Preceding Chapters.
Kim read t&i synopsis und pic up m
thread at one ot toe mui rcinarssols
mystery stones eer written.
Arthur-Jenrey U a. fashionable portrait
painter residing; la Pans. JBls Is a ery
sensitive naturs ho possesses a nisniy
de eloped intuition, a sort el sixth nense.
allied to the taae of smell, and jet not
quits that, '.throughout a period ot two
years Jettrey has oeea the tletna el a
peculiar "Jaunt. Seral times when na
entered his apartments ha bad the dls
QUletlns Jeellnt that some one had Just
left tno room, had left behind the faint
odor ot burnt wax. And then one day
the first tangible evidence of his mysteri
ous visitor he found a delicately perfumed
bit of lace and linen, a womac's hand
kerchief. A eelc later, when be re
turned, he found a partly finished portrait
on the easel In his studio a portrait of
an alluringly beautiful girl, evidently
painted by herself from her reflection in
his old gUt-frame mirror. lie watches.
He keeps It up for 36 hours, and then
talis Into a dore. "When ha awakes the
portrait has disappeared. Has it been
merely a dream? No; for the colors on
bis palette are not the ones he had placed
Again, one spring night. Just before he
is returning to New 1'ork. Jeffrey saw his
ghost girl leaning over the parapet of a
Bridge gazing at the black waters of the
Belne. He had but a fleeting glimpse, jet
be never forgot It. . .
Kow enter Dr. Crow, a distant relative
of Jeffrey's; but, more Important still,
friend and physician to the very wealthy
and very eccentric Alias Meredith. Dr.
Crow brings Jeffrey a commission. It Is
the photograph ot Claire Meredith, niece
ot the wealthy woman a girl who had
died supposedly two years before during
a smallpox epidemic in the French capi
tal. It Is the face of the ghost-girl I
Now there Is found frozen In toe ice
the body ot a beautiful girl in her early
twenties, magnificently drtsoed and bear
ing no trace of the causes that might have
brought her to her tragic end. That Is
one fact.. Here Is another: Jeffrey returns
to his studio to find his new portrait ot
Vise Meredith has been stolen. He calls
in the police, notably Lieutenant RKh
ards. The lieutenant finally rescues the
portrait, somewhat disfigured, from the
hands of some notorious spiritualists. H
watches the artist restore the work to Its
former state, and then exclaims: "Why,
.that's the picture of the girl they found
In the Ice!"
CHAPTER XIV. (Continued.)
,r-lHE COURSE I decided upon
m I was, I frankly admit, in ae
cordance with my own selfish
interests. But I believed,
honestly and sincerely, that it ac
corded with her best Interests, too."
"I have no difficulty In believing
that," said I. "and I do really' appreci
ate the difficulties of your situation."
He laughed grimly. "Not jet you
don't." he said. "I thought they were
difficult enough at the beginning, but
that was nothing to what happened
within the Xlret week of my attendance
upon her." -
He paused there and drew a long.
rather unsteady, breath. "111 to not
to harrow you with details," he said.
"But what happened was that Miss
Meredith had a violent maniacal out
break, during which she said positively
that she had killed her niece."
I didn't dare look at effrey. I felt,
rather than saw, the sudden relaxa
tion of his body in the chair that told
Sis, who knew him so well, the in
tensity with which his mind had been
waiting for Crow's next words.
"I tried aj best I could to get de
tails. But all I could get, beyond the
bare assertion 'I killed her! I know
she is dead! I killed her mvselfl' was
the apparently senseless statement. I
killed her with a pin
"I confess I didn't know wnat to do.
I had never gone back on her own
unsupported statement that Clair? haa
died of smallpox, and I was btlli in
clined to think it likely that that waa
trut. But. of course, I couldn't let It
go at that. I communicated with
friends ir Paris, and asked them to
get the official version of Claire Mere
"When Miss Meredith herjelf had
it-. ovored fr.Tn the attack and was
superficially sane again, I made an
effort to bring up the subject and get
fcome details from her. But it was
evident that that wouldn't do. For
some reason or other. Claire's death
was bo intimately associated with the
source of .her delusions that any ap
ln ouch to the subject seemed to bring
"But. after what seemed an inter
minable while. I got word from Paris.
Tue girl had died during a serious
epidemic bf the disease, having been
taken, as soon as it was diagnosed In
her case, out of Miss Meredith's care
altogether and conveyed to the pest
liuuee. There wasn't the faintest Ir
regularity about it, nor, so far as I
could see. any opportunity for any
lrrepularlty. My friends had a copy
of the death certificate made and sent
"That was a great relief, of course;
but it left me still in the dark as to
whfit I was most anxious to get at
namely, the source of Miss Meredith's
delusion. She rarely mentioned Claire
Though, from occasional remarks she
dropped, I gathered that they had not
got on well together, and that the an
tipathy between them had grown with
"Miss Meredith's attitude toward her
lose has always struck me as being
one of remorse rather than of regret
as if. in her sanest moments, she
still felt herself responsible for
Claire's death. For some reason or
other, that was the thing that was
ireying on her mind, and 1 felt that
must discover the source of the de
lusion In order to remove it.
"It was by the merest chance in the
tvorla that I did discover It I was
turning over the contents of her
B;r.-r.K-box one day, in a search for
some papers she had- directed me to
flmL when I came upon a photograph
of Claire a print from the same
plate, evidently" he turned to Jef
fre "as the one you used for the
portrait. That picture gave me the
ciue. It was marked, spotted all over,
I heard a little catch In Jeffrey's slow,
even breathing, and he sat up with a
sudden look of Illumination.
"That's very Interesting," he salJ.
It was his first remark since Crow had
begun his story. "It must have seemed
strange to come upan an evidence of
Salem witchcraft here in the beginning
of the twentieth century."
"You're rather wonderful," said
Crow, "to get it all In a minute like
that. It took me three solid days to
figure it out, and I have heard of one
or two other Tnodern cases that might
have.Elven me a -precedent."
"You will have to explain it to me,"
said I. , .,
"Why, she must have gone on hating
her niece for years in her cold, re
pressed Meredith way. I know that
during the time they lived In Paris she
was amusing herself with new relig
ions some of the pseudo mysticism
that is cropping up everywhere in Eu
rope and America, and is making life
such a cinch for a lot or these fake
East Indian Brahmins. The eccentric
streak that is so characteristic in her
family happened to take that form.
"She had a photograph taken of her
niece, and began making pin-pricks In
It. with the idea of exercising a ma
lign influence on the girl possibly even
with the Idea that the effect of It
would be fatal. The idea was horrify
ing to me, until I came to the conclu
sion that the act itself had been a part
of her delusion Or pernaps sne otu it
fi! a wholly experimental and incredu
lous way, without any serious Delict
that K could do her niece any harm.
But you will understand in a moment
how the coincidence of the malady
that did overtake Claire must have
affected her. The marks of smallpox
must have seemed perrectly definite
correspondents to the pin-pricks in the
photograph. The fact that the doctors
called it smallpox even the fact that
there was an epidemic of it in the
city at the time didn't at all relieve
her own Interior conviction that she
and no one else was responsible for
"The moment I discovered where the
seat of the delusion was. 1 set to work
to rtmovinE it. I brought Miss Mere
dith Into town, took her about with me
wherever I thought it was safe, in a
word, did everything I could to divert
"Meanwhile I had sent to the pho
tographer In Paris who had made the
photograph and asked him for another
print. When it came back I took it to
Beech Hill and substituted It for the
pin-pricked one In Miss Meredith's box.
I began talking about Claire, natf.
finally succeeded in getting Miss Mere
dith to talk about her in a more or
less normal wa.
"Finally. I said I thought it would be
an excellent plan to have Claire's por
trait painted. I remarked that I had
come upon an excellent photograph of
her In Miss Meredith's box, and that I
thought a skillful partralt painter like
yourself" he nodded toward Jeffrey
"would be able to produce a satisfac
tory as well as a beautiful portrait
"Of course, the idea that I had found,
out what she regarded as her fatal
secret excited my patient exceedinglj.
I had taken her to Beech Hill for the
purpose of making the sugKCstion, and
against her vigorous protest, I went to
the box got out the photograph and
showed it to her. Of course, she was
greatly excited to find It was not de
lacea. "But the result of the experiment was
as I had anticipated. She knew she had
been ill. had been suffering from delu
sions, ard she simply ulaced this among
them and dismissed it as nothing worse
than a long nightmare. She seemed to
me to be on the road to a complete re
"And then something happened I
coulun't possibly have foreseen some
thing that has gone far to undo all that
I trird tp accomplish in the way of ef
fecting a curt.
"By some mns or other which I
never have fathomed, a pair of Spir
itualists learned or guessed th:it Miss
Meredith might be made their prej.
They get into communication with
her a thing that Miss Meredith's
greatlj improved health made It much
easier for them to do than It would
iiavi bven three months 'Wore-and
persuaded her to come to a stance.
"Thcv got hold of jjrac woinpn. I
don't know where, wjio liorf i rather
surprising likeness to Miss Meredith's
dead niece. They even succeeded in
tricking her out in a gown slmilai to
the one Claire had worn when she had
her photograph taken, and thev show
ed Miss Meredith, a 'iiaterldllzatlon
vivid and lifelike enough to iipsel the
mind that had so recently regained Ha
"Therf were clrcumstancts which
made It Impossible To. me to appeal
to the police, so I did tie oulv thing
that seemed left for me to do. I found
out the woman who had lmpersonat'd
Claire at the seance anil htlbe-d her
with a good round sum to 'iisappear.
And Mnee then I have made rami'
progress toward effecting a second
you were lucky to get rid of the
lmposter as easily ni that." raid Jelf-.
ley "Those people gem-rilly stick
like leeches. They o away with one
brlbr only to romc back for anotner"
"I've an Idea that fate took a hind
In that came" phM l)t. ("row solierlj.
"I lvlleve that joung woman met with
foul pla l"ilnlnl the plclures the
papers published of th- Irl who v. ;is
found In the lie a few nont!i iso
bore a striking ie?embltnre to her.
I'd have been glad to iiv'3 the police
a hint that would lead toward her
identification, if the circumstances
had sol made it impassible. Hut I
think you will see that my hands
were tied in that matter pretty com
pletely." "Yes." said Jeffrey. "I can see that."
Crow rose from his chair. "I hope
you can see, too," he said, "the reason
why my dealings with you have not
been as frank and direct as I could wish
them to be. 1 honestly meant, when I
made that appointment with you for
this afternoon, to tell you something
of these circumstances, though not so
much as I have told you this evening.
On the whole. I am not sorry that you
forced my hand.
"I have had to make a great many
difficult decisions within the last three
years without consulting anybody, and
I have had to carry around more se
crets inside or my head than any man
could find pleasant. It has been a great
relief (o take you into my confidence."
Jeffrey rose. too. "Well," he said, "If
anything more turns up come to us
again. If there is anything we can do
do, call us. My friend Drew here has
more common Bense than any man I
know. And I myself come across with
a lucky; guess occasionally. It has been
a very Interesting story, and we are
both greatly indebted to you for telling
It to us. We have a problem of our
own on hand which It may oelp us to
Crow nodded and said good night to
Jeffrey. I was already In the doorway,
in the act of showing him out.
"By the way," said Jeffrey, and Crow
stopped short. Perhaps he had said it a
littld too casually, fo,- I myself had the
feeling something was coming. "There's
that photograph you gave me to paint
from. I must return that. I'd forgotten
I It. Shall I send it to Beech Hill or to
Miss Meredith 8 town address?
"Why, you may as well send It direct
to Beech Hill," said Crow.
"I'll attend to it at once," said Jeffrey,
"and then I shan't have anything more
on mv mind. There's nothing else, is
"I think not," said Crow, "and you
can congratulate yourself on a very
successful outcome. The portrait was
really wonderful. Good night again."
He looked, as he stood there facing
Jeffrey, holding out his hand to him.
like a man who had just got rid of
some lone, crushing oppression, who
had Just dropped a load off his shoul
ders and was standing up straight
and drawing deep, comfortable breaths
for the first time in a long while.
I didn't wonder at that. I could see
that his secret knowledge of Miss
Meredith's condition, his uncertainty,
the puzzling coincidence of his own
selfish Interests with those of his
patient, must have driven him nearly
So it was with real cordiality, when
he had followed me to the outer door,
which I held open for him, that I ex
tended my hand to him. He didn't
seem to see my hand didn't move
his own to meet It. and at that I
J looked into his face It had changed
somenow in tne last live seconas.
There was a look almost of panic
In his eyes He made an Impercepti
ble move as If to brush by me and
go back into the Inner office. But he
Then, with what seemed a supreme
effort, he recovered his former man
ner, shook hands hastily, and walked
swiftly away down the corridor to
I found Jeffrey pacing up and down,
his ees shining with excitement
"We've got the right trail at last.
Drew, he .said excitedly. "We've got
It at last '
He took another turn across the
room, tugging with both hands at his
hair as he was wont to do In me
ments of excitement. Then he stopped
and stood facing me
"Are ou game. Drew?" Will you see
It through with me? '
"See what through?" said I "It's
all explained now. Isn't It? What Is
there for us to do?"
"We've got to outguess him." said
Jfffiey. thoughtfully. "Will he bring
her back to town, or will he leave her
at Beech Hill? Me meant to brine her
back to town, but will he do It now?
Perhaps he's brought her already sent
for her as soon as thev wired him I
had b n then-. '
"What in the world are you talking
ahfut?" I demanded
He paid no attention to my question,
but started walking up and down again.
"He'll tee It." said Jeffrey. "He's sur,
to see It. He maj eatch on any mln-
I remembered the Hud len change that
had conn- over Ciow's face just before
h ! rt 11-.
"I don't in the eMst know what jou
mean." said I "but Jeffrey I believe
he ha- j-een it "
He- wliee'ed and face,! me, his ees
fa:;p- with th" qurft'on he did not need
"Just before he left me. there in the
outer office, his face changed and a
queer look came over It. I thought for
a moment he was' eoming back Into this
loom It was as If he'd forgotten some
thing something important. And then
he changed h s mind and went awav."
"II- swf, then." said Jeffrc "Well.
I m not sony. On the whole. I'd rather
pln the hand that way."
"But w'ia" do j on mean'" I cried
"He had forgotten something," said
Jeffrey, soberlx "Oh' there's no time
to talk now. We've got to move qulck
lv. We've got to go to Beech Hill to
night. We're golnc to commit a hurg
Iaij, Drew. Are ou game?"
A Continuation of ThN Stnrv Will
He Found In Tomorrom's
laxue uf The Times.
Gamble on Yacht.
OSTENO. April 16 To take advantage
or the three-mile gambling limit. M.
Marquet. proprietor of the Casino,
bought a magnificent steam yacht and
fitted it with lamMlnj rooms.
PLAN RIVER TUBES
Persons Close to Pennsylvania
Officials Foresee Improve
ments at Quarantine.
That the work of probing the bottom
of the Patapsco river' in the vicinity of
Quarantine Station foreshadows ex
tensive developments by the Pennsyl
vania railroad, is the statement of an
Interest close to the company.
The opinion seems to prevail In cir
cles where the actions of the Pennsyl
vania are watched closely, that con
crete tubes will be laid under both the
Patapsco and Potomac rivers. The work
of probing the Patapsco will doubtless
be followed by probing the Potomar
with a view to putting tubes under
one or both of the rivers.
"I am convinced." said a man who
evidently has considerable knowledge of
the company's expansion policies, "that
the Pennsjlvanla contemplates a new
line which will leave the present Fred
ericksburg, Richmond and Potomac
road at Aqua Creek. Va. This road is
the connecting line between North and
South, and is used jointly by the Penn
sylvania and other roads.
"From Aqua Creek I believe they In
tend crossing the Potomac through a
tube In Charles County, lower Mary
land. They will then probably tunnel
under the Patapsco near Baltimore.
"The advantages of such a line are
easy to see." continued the railroad
man, "for it would greatly relieve the
crowded facilities at the terminals here
In Washington. With the new cut
off constructed, traffic from the South,
bound for New York or Philadelphia,
would not pass through Washington
"Yet the proposed new connection
will not. In any way. Interfere with
the existing relations between the
Pennsylvania and its Southern con
nections, it c.ill take all through
business from the Southern, Seaboard,
and Coast lines at its Aqula creek Junc
tion, avoiding hauling It through Wash
ington. The route north, through Bal
timore, will then he almost direct."
It hai been generally admitted by
railroad men that the loss sustained
bv the railroads by delays on perish
able freight from the South Is enor
mous. It is also known that the move
ment of Southern-grown fruit and other
produce is constantl. growing. Tho
further fact that the delays at the
local terminal are becoming more and
more frequent because of overcrowding,
would indicate that the Pennsylvania
has good reason for wanting a mote
direct route from Virginia Into New
York and Philadelphia.
Lecture on "Damaged Goods."
The lecture b Mrs. Mary Emerson
Jackon. on "Damaged Goods," under
the auspices of the Anthony League,
will be at 3.30 this afternoon. Instead of
S o'clock tonight, as previously an
nounced. The afternoon class In public
speaking under the auspices of the
league will be held today at 2 o'clock
and Monday evening. April 21, at S
makes delicious biscuit
EAST ORANGE. N. J.. April 16. Mrs.
Mary J. Cook, who died recently, willed
her daughter $30 a month as Ions; as
she lived on condition that she never
entered the State of New Jersey.
One Cent Course Meal;
NEW YORK. April ltJacob Bor
rossky. push-cart caterer, destroyed all
competition when he Invented the three
course one cent meal. It consists of a
frankfurter, a roll and sauerkraut.
Recital for Blind.
A piano recital will be given tonight at
8 o'clock by Stanley Olmstead at the Na
t'onal Library for the Blind. On Satur
day afternoon at 2:30 Mrs. Ernest W.
Iioberts will give a travel talk.
Divorcee Sues Widow.
NEW YORK. April IS. Mrs. Deborah
Van Ness, aged ninety, first wife of the
late Cornelius Van Ness, has sued' the
.tatter's widow for 26,40Q, she claims U
due under her decree of divorce.
Cottolene "creams up" so
beautifully that it makes delicious
biscuits light, flaky, free from
grease and sogginess. They al
most melt in your mouth.
Cottolene is the perfect short
ining a vegetable product with
out the possible taint of animal
fat. It is far better and more
wholesome than lard. It will give
equally as good shortening results
as butter, and Cottolene is usu
C o ttolene
less than eith
er butter or-lard.
THE N. K. FAIRBANK COMPANY
Pure Aluminum Coffee Percolator
Full 2-Quart $ 1 .69 Actual Value
Size for $4.00
. .You Pay $1.69,
. We Stand the Rest
The Coupon Below Worth $2.31 at
. ' ,
Just to Get Our $4.00 Aluminum Coffee
Percolator in Your Home
Together with our full Catalog of Aluminum Ware
"EVER a more daring plan on the
part of a manufacturer to establish this line with
the public in a flash to crowd the work of years into a
few short days. What if 30,000 people take us up, as we
fully expect they may? The cost to us will be tremendous.
How many other manufacturers would be willing to haz
ard so much to gain the good will of the housewife? But
we believe we will win, and we tell you why right here.
. hh III ill vr HJss9BsissisA slt sV wy sBsB
sH sssssH H fF V
SM SSSSSSSSB SSSSSSSSSK SSH
DESCRIPTION OF THIS S-QUART PERCOLATOR.
This Coffee Percolator has a capacity of full two quarts and is made of pare
aluminum. It is fully guaranteed for five years, and will last much longer. It has
a glass top, ebony wood handle, full weight Scientifically constructed to make that
old-fashioned flavory. savory breakfast coffee in five minutes.
Aluminum Ware Priced Within Reach of All Our Discovery
As large manufacturers of this ware we have found that aluminum has arrived
that a widespread demand already exists. That the housewife knows, for Instance, that
an aluminum kettle filled with water will boll dry . minutes sooner than an enamel
kettle that aluminum will fairly stagger gas bills and coal bills that aluminum Is
always bright, light, sanitary and easy to clean. That It Is much preferred to greasy
iron pots and pans, to chipped enamel and to rusty tin that only one thing has kept it
out of thousands of homes, and that one thing ban been prlee. Now that we have dis
covered methods of making aluminum at far lean cost than It has eer before been
produced now that we have removed this prlee barrier now that we have placed it
within the reach of every home, we are going to put it there on your table and your
neighbor's table at prices that will amaze you prices that will perplex the manufac
turers of Iron, enamel and tinware
This Offer A Mean of Ynur Learning.
We want thousands of homes to know
what we are doing we want thousands of
housewives to see the low prices at which
they can buy our aluminum ware of all
kinds for the kitchen and the home. We
want these housewives to lparn its many
advantages and we want them to learn also
the superiority of our aluminum ware.
Our Catalog; Telia This Story.
And in order to get our story into your
hands Immediately we have made this as
tounding offer to sell you this Jt Aluminum
""offee Tercolator. standing $2.31 apiece our
selves and requiring you to pay only $1.69.
But you must present the coupon In order
to secure the Percolator at this price. $1.69,
and do It at once. There's no time for delay.
Here are a fen of the man) pnicrnnlir dealer nbo "111 ahorr yon our
Mmulniim ware ana redeem tnis coupon:
I'nlala llcjal. 11th A V. St.
Heeht A Co.. .-.11-17 Setenth St. .. V.
.ey A Co Sth A. Pn. Ae. S. K.
K. P. Dickinson.
Connecticut Ae. & It St.
1776 V street '. W. .
l.nkeTTOod Mkt. Co.. UOS-IO Conn. . N..
John Weaker, 161S I Street. V A.
Elphonso Young Co., 2.11K 1tli St. .. AY.
It. J. Laleger, 1714 Columbia Road.
Ceo. F. Zeh, ;tI6.i Mount IMenaant St.
I.oula Altemus, Mt. Pleasnnt A. I.amunt St.
I.. . Roth Co., 3120 14th St. . "k.
Wat sun Hnlllater. Center . Arcade Mkt.
W. I.. Warner. '.'203 Twelfth "t. J. W.
K. Boeaaer, S. V. Cor. .. Cap. A I sta.
. I, Terrett, .. Cap. & .New tirk Ae.
lllllalde Market. 2i'l-' 14tb St. ... W.
Manhattnn Mkt., 1 1th. t. .V. Kla. .ve. "N. Vt .
. Y. Bentiin, 2120 14th St. . W.
Ilall' Market. I4h St. A T St. N. .
P. K. rllaan. III0S-1O 14th St. X. W .
John H. Wllklna, HfJI 14th St. X. W.
I'rrnrh-ltallan Importing Co.. 1S14 14th St.
Dorset nrim.. HI2S lllh St. N. Vt .
Villllnm G. Carr. ir.fh A Church SI. . W.
I.oula t.iindllnit. ir.23 inth St. . W.
I'oitland Market. 11 (HI 14th s. .V W.
P. I. Chaconna A. .. nth A I.a. Ae. ...
liotch'a Market, ."Mil 4th St. S. K.
Illallck f'ol.hnan. 7th A ft St. H.
It. . Walker A Co.. IllOO 7h St. . W.
I". . Holler. IS.-.K 7lh M. V W.
lire llle Market. 1 1 II "th St. N. Y.
(I. . Prnillelun. ltb A O St. V W .
M. A. Hnmnirrlr. 110'! Ninth St. N. A.
J. Vtllllnm Weber. 102-4 II St. . K.
II. CIde Irlinei, I'iUI Wisconsin Ae. .Vrt .
1.. F. Hall. 1201 Kth St. .. I".
lied Front Mkt., .'1077 M St. N. W.
.1. M. nnadale. laOtl 11 si. V. P..
'I he Fmrlih llerf Co.. m-12 M. Vie.
Wllllnm llraddnck. I'SMI 4Vt St. s. V.
II. r. t.ovrr. Cor. 7lli A C St. S. W.
.1. W. Wnrd. :2l!l 14th St. V. Vt .
Itlrrli A .. 1414 I Ith si. . W.
N. U. Ilurchrll. 1323 I St. V .
.. f. Cormvrll A Sona. 1415 sth s. V W.
D. Iienu'n Storea.
S. E. Cor. 7th A I St. . W.
420 7th St. S. W.
s. w. Cor. Pa. Ae A 3rd St. S. E.
.V AY. Cor. 14th & (c St. .V W.
S. E. Cor. 7th O St. N. W.
(Mil 6th St. X. E.
1341 Wlsronaln Ate.
V W. Cor. Pa. Axe. A Slat. St. Jf. W.
Mlantlc A Pacific Tea Co.'a Stores.
H07 Seventh St. V. W.
1330 7th at. X. W.
IK20 14th St. .V W.
1323 Wlsronaln Ate.
NI3 Sth St. X. E.
Nth A K Sta. X. E.
3I2S 14th St.
341(1 Georula Ate.
211. A K St. Market.
3th A K St. Market.
Eaatrrn Markrt, S. E.
llrxandrla Branch. 323 Kins St.
J. T. D. Pjlra' Storea.
412 Fourth St. S. E.
214 Nth St. X. W.
Mas P St. X. W.
New Jrraey Ave. A It St. X. W.
1714 14th St. . Vt.
(Ith A II S. A. Vt.
1420 7th St. V V.
1114 11th St. S. E.
4th A II t. .. K.
11 Setentb St. .. E.
13th A St. .. E.
3rd St. A Maryland re. V fZ.
12 (iooilhope road, narostla.
133s M Street X. W.
OKI F St. X. E.
1403 Pnrk road N. V4.
113: Park road . vt.
4t A (J St. S. V.
II2II Penna.Tltnnla te. V W.
tl.KX VNDHI, .
Monroe A Monroe. Inc.. 113 Itoal.
M. E. Parker A lro.. 717 Klnc Sf.
m. H. Cook. D-ia anieron St.
Ilrnwnrr tlroa. 70O King St.
BBPSssjsswy- . aJBff'TlaR'
Genuine Aluminum $la49
4-Piece Cooking Set "
To prove to ou that Aluminum Ware is superior for
cooking we will offer for the next few days this genuine
Aluminum Cooking Set. made of pure seamless aluminum,
for $1 49. together with the coupon
Description of combination Cooking set and its uses;
two ten-Inch pans, when placed together will make self
basting roaster, large enough for a chicken or in S-pound
roast; one to-i""rt pudding pan. one five-heart muffin
pan. When asembled cm he used as Kgg Toacher and
Double Boiler or Cereal Cooker.
n... .- f Imii.Hnn. Our Coffee Percolator Is made of 18-gauge metal with genuine
German sliver hinge Similar percolator on the market, made of lighter gauge metal,
with no hinge on ltd ,.,... , . lv
Also beware of imitation of our t-piece Cooker Set, ilmilar set on the market with
muffin pans made with rivets ours are made of one solid piece of aluminum and are
Ask your grocer for our special offers In aluminum ware Tell jour friends and
neighbors all about how we nre enabling the housewives to suppl their kitcheni with
pure aluminum wnrc at prices within their means Over ten thousand housewives have
been made happ h taking advantage of our generous offer This is jour opportunltj
Take advantage of It NOW.
NOTE e supplv those living In rural districts with one of our Pure Aluminum
Coffee Percolators upon receipt of $1.69 In cahh. or Cooking Set for Jl 19. Add 16c each
for Parcel Post delivery. Be sure to mall your oroer at once, wunout neiay
ALUMINUM WARE CO.,1
AEZT- Maywood, Illinois
sign This Coupon and Present to Dealer.
To Dealer: You are authorised tu redeem this
Coupon and drlltrr to bearer, when properlj nlgned,
our Purr Ylumlnnm Coffer Prrcolator. 2-quart atsr.
guaranteed for 3 car. upon payment of SI. BO In rash,
or Parr Aluminum Cooker Set for SI. 10. or both for
AI.LMI.NttI YYARE CO.. L. YY. Watson, President.
-w ..--. .
xml | txt