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THE WASHINGTON TIMES, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 22, 1914.
i KILLED iS. BAILEY Defense Outlines Case to Jury, and Calling of Witnesses Is Begun. (Continued from First Page.' went to the head of the stairs She saw ne back of two women leaving the of- one did not go down to the of- 'lee. co at all. The doctor had previously old her. following: the episode with the xirtc, that if she ever entered the of Mte again when patients were there h would have to leave That was why Fho didn't go down." Benedict "V. Checsman. n negro stenographer, of JCcw York, who took 'elia Coleman's statement on July 13, uas the first witness for the defense. The tpeotatcrs refused to leave Uie building during luncheon adjournment. They formed in line Just outside the fourtroom door, and, having brought heir lunches with them, proceeded to eat wlile standing. Far more Pale and nervous than her daughter. Mrs. Conklin, mother of Mrs Florence Carman, appeared in court fo the first time today, at the trial of the physician's wife on the harge of murder. She came in with Mrs. Powell, sister of the prisoner, and Elizabeth, daughter of the accused. The little sweet-faced old lady was islbly confused and she was on the erge of tears as Mrs. Carman ap r cared In the courtroom from the north Jiry room door. Seeing her mother, a pleased smile appeared on the risoner's face, and she 'urrled to her side. Mother and daugh ter embraced, the latter cool, collected. nd apparently perfectly at ease, while the aged woman was trembling vio lently and plainly on the verge of tears. She bit her lips nervously as she hatted with Mrs. Carman and the doc- ;or an her other daughter and grand- h Id. The family remained in a close -roup, talking, until court opened at i09 o'clock. Crowd Struggles For Admittance. An even greater crowd than was pres ent yesterday afternoon this morning lammed the corridors leading to the ourt room. The crowd swayed rnd ushed and struggled in an effort 1o get 'o sec Mrs. Carman. Every available nch of space inside the court room was aken up. Farrell was called to the stand for ' ross-examination when couxt opened, t was believed that he will be excused efore noon, and when he is the State will rest its case, it was announced by the prosecutor before court opened. If Mrs. Carman is really greatly con crncd over the story her former maid old the jury, she gave no indication as the walked sedately from her chair late esterday and returned through the ing tunnel to her cell in tire jail. There were times when Mrs. Carman seemed -lightly worried. Her eyes appeared to oe set more firmly, her lips drawn in a ifchter line. The next instant, how ler, she woald bestow a smile upon er little daughter or look unconcernedly at the Jury Has Smile For AIL Leaving the courtroom for the day, she smiled pleasantly at all those about her, stepped lightly to the side of the warden, and walked away without a glance in the direction jof. the maid, who had declared Mrs. Carman "entered the kitchen immediately after Mrs. Bailey was killed with a revolver in her hand nd exclaimed- "I shot him!" District Attorney Smith is confident oday that the maid's story of Mrs. arman passing through the kitchen, he crash of glass and shot almost im- ediatelj afterward and then her re- rnlng to the kitchen will be accepted y the jury. If the story is accepted, e believes, it means but one thing -onvlction. CONGRESS BREAKS RECORD FOR LONG SESSION Congress has broken all records for continuous sessions at this, second session of the Sixty-third Congress. The Fifty-ninth Congress held the former record, its first session lasting from December 5, 1887, until October 20, 1888, or 321 days. The second session of the present Congress has extended 326 days, without counting the session vhich ended at noon on December 1, 1913. Counting this in, the difference between the two ses sions being purely "constructive" as it was called in the time of Roosevelt, makes the real length of the session 565 days, counting the day ending tonight, and perhaps more to come. For the session which ended December 1, 1913, at noon, began April 7, 1913, and ran along without any intermission at all. Should Congress adjourn Saturday night, as is still hoped, the total will be 567 days, without counting the Christmas recess. There were introduced in this session in the Senate 6,641 bills, 472 simple resolutions, 196 joint resolutions, and 33 concurrent resolutions, and in the House 19,307 bills, 372 joint resolutions, 50 concurrent resolutions, and 648 simple resolutions. Five thousand nominations were sent to the Senate by Presi dent Wilson for confirmation, nearly all of which were ap proved. Fewer than ten were rejected. Very few go over until next session. Twenty-six treaties with foreign nations were ratified by the Senate. 50 YEARS F EDERAL EMPLOY 18 Sons Vote, for Wilson, He Says Bernard R. Green, Superinten dent of the Congressional Library, Died This Morning. What War Moves Mean By J. W. T. MASON. Unable To Shake Maid. The defense vas unable to cause Celia to retract a single statement she made on direct examination. She had per jured herself before the coroner,- yes; c had led to the District Attorney hen he first examined her yes; she ad lied to everyone up to the time Hhe appeared before .the grand jurv 'or the first time She d'.d not even ell the entire story until she went be 'or the second grand jury and still ield oat a detail or two up to a week so ago But yesterday. Celia insist ed, she Tas telling the truth and the hole truth. "elia gtoped in the dark at times in earchlng for the meaning of some of 'ne words the attorneys shot at her. She brought a laugh from the eourt oom and a rap for order from the erk when Graham, questioning her s to how shf was fed and housed nd clothing furnished her while being ard for by detectives, suddenly said: ud you think all these things were ren gratuitously?" ' .Iia cocked her head in a puzzled a and with greatest uncertainty, sked Who?" ttornev Graham then explained. Defendant To Take Stand. It rested upon the story told by the r'ored maid wliethcr the defense ould call its full battery of witnesses. is now accepted that all will be jmmoned to combat the testimony ven by Celia. Whether minor wit- NEW YORK. Oct." 22. The allies are continuing to press the German line slowlv backward in Belgium, but there is no evidence of further gains in northern France. Lille, which is the center of the German advanced entrenchments, is being desperately held, to serve, ap parently, as a pivot. North of Lille, the Germans arc giving ground. At one point on the Belgian border Warnetcn the alHcs arc only five miles to the west of the Lille per pendicular, while three miles far ther north, at Menln, they have swung a mile or two past the Lille line. ' South of Lille, however, no gains have been reported. The brief prog ress eastward in the French pivotal movement from Arras has been forced to a standstill by desperate German resistance at La Bassee. The immense importance to the Ger mans of saving their communica tions from a French eastward swing at Arras, apparently, has led to a larger concentration of General Von Boehm's army south of Lille than to the north. If the Germans can do so, they will hold Lille as a pivot for themselves, Just as the French are using Arras, twenty-five miles to the southwest, for that purpose. If the pressure of the allies in Belgium becofes too strong for re sistance along the present line, the Germans probably will bend their northern lino backward, that is, to the cast, from Lille. South of Lille they will endeavor to hold their front In its present perpendicular. Tnls strategy, if continued, will eventually lead to the Germans be ing pushed back along northern Belgium to Antwerp. This battle front, by following a zig-zag course, will afford the best protection to their communications that tho cir cumstances allow. Their line can bend northeast from Lille to Ant werp without endangering their main railway supply system. But, once the allies begin to make per sistent progress to the cast, south of LIHe, and particularly from Ar ras, great danger will force the en tire German hold on French terri tor. Liege, where the chief German line of communication enters home terri tory, is almost due east of Lille. The zone of safety for the Germans, therefore is south of the Lille-Liege parallel. For this reason the Ger mans must prevent at all costs, an allied advance in force below Lille. To the present they have been, on the whole, successful in this effort. They must continue this strategy, even at the expense of losing all Belgium from the boundary north of Lille, to Antwerp or beyond. Extensive advances by the allies north of LiUe would not. under pres ent circumstances, be decisive; south of Lille Is the area that must bo watched for development of major strategy. nes3es will first be called and Slra. Carman reserved for the last is un certain. The accused woman is de termined, however, to tell hdr own story. She will deny every statement of the maid as to her being down stairs on the night of the shooting or of going to her room the next morning and especially that she confessed the shooting to her. Celia declared both she and Mrs. Carman entered the of fice of Dr. Carman while the physician was kneeling ocr the body of Mrs. Bailey. Neither Geogre Golder. who Celia admits was in the office, or Archie Post, another patient who was in the house at the time of the shooting saw them, according to their testi mony Both told of Mrs. Ida Powell, Mrs. Carman's sister, entering the room, but said nothing of Mrs. Car man passing through the private of fice and then out through the waiting room. Celia said she did this and was carrying the revolver, with which she shot Mrs. Bailey under her shawl at that time. To Discredit Farrell. Efforts of the defense in dealing with Farrell today were to further discredit him as a witness. It was the contention of the defense that after being out of work, his work being that of strike breaking, for an extended period, Farrell merely seized upon the opportunity of becoming a witness for the State and obtaining free board and lodging in jail and pay for his services as a witness. He told a direct story of how he "beat" his way out to Freeport on motor trucks and then saw a woman fire a shot through the window of tho Carman home. Farrell said ho was on the lawn at the time, turned and ran, and then looked back to see if he was being pursued. The witnesses Golder and Post testified they went outside immediately and saw no one in the yard, and heard no one running away. Farrell would not admit that labor bureaus by which he had been employed were also detective agencies, or that he had told a man named Crogan, who was presented before him for identification, that he believed he would go to Free port and might become a witness for a "gum-shoer" in the Carman case since there was no work In New York. He beat upon the top 0f the witness box and shouted his denials. Justice Kelby had to Interfere to force him to admit one railroad job on which he worked was a "strike Job." He In sisted it was not a strike. 700 men merely quit work all at once, he insisted. Women's Alliance to Meet In the Church Tomorrow The Women's Alliance of All Souls' Unitarian Church, Fourteenth and L streets northwest, will meet in the church tomorrow morning at 11 o'clock. Miss Alma M. Bancroft, of Massachu setts, president of the Alliance of Uni-ta-ian and Other Liberal Christian Women Organization, will speak. Offi cials of the Baltimore Alliance will be guests for the day. Bernard R. Green, superintendent of the building and grounds of the Library of Congress, died at his residence, 173S N street northwest, at 4 o'clock this morning, following a brief illness. Mr. Green was taken ill suddenly while at work In his office on Tuesday. He was removed to his home and gradually grew weaker. The death of Mr. Green ends a career of more than a half century In the Gov ernment service. Born in Maiden, Mass., December 2S, 1843, Mr. Green en tered the Federal service when a young man in connection -with the work of the United states Corps of Engineers upon the permanent seacoast defenses of Maine, New Hampshire, and Massachu setts. He graduated from the Lawrence Ecientific School at Harvard in lh64. He became associated with the con struction of the aWahington Monu ment, the State, Weir, and Navy build ing, and other projects. Ho engineered the difficult and ingenious task of re enforcing the foundations of the monu ment, and designed its graceful cap a departure from the conventional in obelisks. He was in charge of the con struction of the Library building. He supervised the construction of the new National Museum, and was adviser in i connection with the Corcoran Art Gal- j lery. the new State Capitol at aHrris ! burg, and witli various nrivate struc- Itures kijcv the Raleigh Hotel and the Union Trust I I Since the conmlcitno of the library building he has been In charge of it as superintendent, and also acted as dis bursing officer of tho Library and Botanic Gardens. Mr. Green was a member of the Am erican Society of Civil Engineers, which he had served as a vice president, and of tho Washington Academy of Sciences, and Philosophical Society, a prominent member of the Cosmos Club, In which he had served as president, and a trus tee for many years of All Souls' Church. He leaves a wife, three sons, and a daughter, Dr. Julia M. Green. On the completion March 7, 1913, of Mr. Green's half century of service for the Government, some of his friends Indicated their regard for him in a tes timonial presented on the anniversary celebration. Society Folk Interested In Red Cross Dansant Society is exhibiting unusual Interest In the style show and dansant to be given at Rauscher's, Octobpr 25, 27 and 28. for the benefit of the war relief fund of the American Red Cross. The younger contingent will be out in force for the dansants, as these affairs will practically inaugurate the dancing sea son in the Capital. Preston Gibson, J. II. dc Sibour, and Edward B- McLean will act as Judges of the dancing contests, which will be held each afternoon. Myron M. Parker, jr., and his sister. Miss Ruth Parker, who are favorites with the dancing ele ment of local society, have agreed to give an exhibition. Others who will be seen at tho affairs will be Miss Edith Spofford, grand daughter of . R. Spofford, former Li brarian of the Congressional Library, who will gie a series of exhibitions, with BonJamin Crampton as her part ner. Miss Spofford has recently re turned from New York, where she com pleted a course of dancing at Castle House. Others who have signified their intention of giving exhibition dances are Misses Mildred Anderson and Effle Baker. A meeting of the Judges and other prominent Washington men interested in the affairs will be held at the Metro politan Club this afternoon to discuss plans to make the affair as great a suc cess as possible. The proud father of twenty-five children, eighteen of whom are vot ing Democrats, called at the Whito House this morning and made glad the heart of the President. The father is J. E. Duckworth, of Brevard. N. C. a protege of Sena tor Overman of North Carolina who Introduced Mr. Duckworth to the President. "Mr. President," said the father of the Brevard census, "I have twenty-five children,, seven girls and eighteen sons. All the sons are Democrats Wilson Democrats and Overman Democrats." "Splendid," said the President, "we ought to have no trouble In carry ing Brevard." Army and Navy ARMY. The following board is appointed to meet at Washington Barracks, for examination of such officers of the Corps of Engineers as may be or- orea Deiore it to determine their fit ness for promotion: Colonel LANSING H. BEACH, Corps of Engineers. Lieutenant Colonel HENRY C. NEW COMER, Corps of Engineers. Major JAMES P. JERVEY, Corps of Engineers. Major CARROLL D. BUCK, Medical Corps. Captain EDWARD M. TALBOTT, Med ical Corps. Captain WILLIAM P. STOKEY. Corps of Engineers, is ordered before the board ENGLAND TO CLEAR SUEZ OF FOE'S SHIPS German and Austrian Vessels Interned in Canal Must Leave, London Says. LONDON, Oct. 22. The British for eign office today sent a note to all for eign powers formally notifying them of fthe government's intention to "remove from the Suez canal all German and Austrian ships which have taken refuge therp and which have not already been detained on account of hostile acts. The British government takes the po sition that the German and Austrian vessels which have Interned themselves in the canal and the waters Immediately adjoining are putting: the canal ports to use that was never contemplated by the canal convention. These vessels all have their crews on board, and it is reported here that a number of Incidents have occurred which have led the government to be lievo that these alien enemies contem plate an attempt to destroy tho canal. It has not yet been decided what will be done with these vcrsels. They have not previously been Interfered with by tho government because there was no dcslro to establish a precedent in connec tion with them. It is believed that all will now bo sent to British ports and their future passed on by the prize courts. Realty Exchange Election. The annual meeting and election of officers of the Washington Real Estate j. ne test in norsemansnip ana Exchange will be held at 8 o'clock Cardinal Urges Belgians To Return to Their Homes THE HAGUE. Oct 22.-Cardinal Mer cier, archbishop of Mallnes, who took refuge in Holland following the taking of his native city by the Germans, has now returned home. It is stated In Catholic circles here that he Is advising all Catholic Belgian noncombatants to return to their homes. physical examination will immediate ly precede the examination. Leave for one month is granted First Lieutenant WILLIAM W. HARRIS, JR., Signal Corps. Major THEODORE C. LYSTER, Medi cal Corps, to duty at the Army Medi cal School in this city, as professor of ophthalmology relieving Major PAUL S. HALLORAN, Medical Corps The following board of officers is ap pointed to meet at San Francisco, Cal., for the examination of such of ficers of the Corps of Engineers as may be ordered before it to deter mine their fitness for promotion: Lieut. Col. THOMAS H. REES. Corps of Engineers MaJ. ROBERT R. RAYMOND, Corps of Engineers. Major ROGER BROOKE. Medical Corps. MaJ. LEWIS H. RAND. Corps of Engineers. Capt WILLIAM H. TEFFT, Medical Corps. First Lieutenant ROYAL E. CUM MINGS, MEDICAL CORPS, is re lieved from duty at Fort Sam Hous ton, Tex., to report to commanding officer, Fcrt Huachuca, for duty. Captain CALVIN D. COWLES, JR.. Medical Corps, is relieved from duty at Fort Clark, Tex., report to com manding officer. Fort Sam Houston, for 1uty. Captain ARTHUR C. CHRISTIE, Med ical Corps, to Fort Oglethorpe, Ga. The leave granted Second Lieutenant SETII II. FREAR, Philippine Scouts, is extended one month. CaptHin WILLIAM N. HUGHES. JR., Sevth Infantry, relieved from as signment to that regiment and do tailed for duty as inspector Instruc tor of the organized militia of Ten nessee. Captain LOUIS T. VAN SCHAICIC. transferred from the Sixth to the Seventh Infantry, and proceed to Vra Cruz, Mexico, for duty. this evening in the rooms of the Board or Trade in the Star building. John L. Weaver, the president, will preside. . H Uh B (vi k feH .VIb Ht A. LISNER Hours: 9 to 5:45 G STREET i NAVY. Stolen Motor Cars Found. Two automobiles stolen last night from Fifteenth and G streets northwest wore recovered by thi; police early to day. The machine belonging to Mrs. Lola V- Marks, 613 L street northeast, was found abandoned at Second and E streets northwest, )while the automobile of E. Webster, 3554 Eleventh street northwest, was found by police of the Tenth piccirct abandoned fn Sixteenth street extended. Talks on Mysticism. 'The Renaissance of Mysticism." was tho subject of a lecture bv I. S. Cooner. national lecturer of the Thosonhlcal So- I cioiy at the headquarters of the society : last nlfeht. The speaker emphasized the .Si.oo To Frederick, Antietam and Ha growlne spirituality of the times. Next gerstown and return. Sunday, Oct 25. T ..r, y r.venlne Mr. Cooper will speak : Leave Washington 8:00 a. m., Baltimore ine living i nivrrse." ' Ohio. Advt f on E mhMl-. -y B ycMfwrffj u For Your Dog's Sake" Let Him Have VERMiLAX It replaces certain lajcatUo craej.es re toveg to chew and mu5t have but oftn annot get Keeps him superbh tondl loned. slosn coated bright eyed and ac He VERMILAX alto banishes danxer nut wornib. which SUV .r dou suffer '"om 'For Your Uoc"s Sake-- let Mm ae ERMII-AX NOW and regularly .-urine the Fall and Winter By Parcel Post. 50c and 1 00 or at Tho brlstlanl Drue Co . O Donnell b l'BO !!' Affleck Rlker-HcKcrnan b Osram's Halter It Hills F A Tschleffelv Jr's x-on Drue Co and Schmld'u Pet Shop A'KRJIinAX CO. (Inc.) Ucpl. 2S, 'J20 XV -lad St.. A'cit York. GET ONE OF THESE BEAUTIFUL GOLD-DECORATED DINNER SETS FREE by saving the coupons that come with HEURICH'S BEERS. ONE coupon accompanies every case of 24 bottles of HEURICH'S BEERS delivered TO HOMES. When 16 coupons have been saved, if you desire, we will deliver to you a Dinner Set of 31 pieces, the FIRST PART of the complete service. On presenting 14 more coupons, we will deliver to you 17 additional pieces of china, completing the entire Dinner Set of 48 pieces. ALL ABSOLUTELY FREE. H These Dinner Sets are made of finest Porce lain China, . fired to a high degree of heat, making them very durable and are decorated with gold. CASE 24 Bottlis MAERZEN or SENATE BEER. $1.25. Cast of 24 Bottlts LAGER BEER, $1.0024 Bittlft HOME IREW, $1.20 (Non-lnfoxioatlng 2" 50c DEPOSIT required to insure return of case and empty bottles. DEPOSIT RE FUNDED on delivery of case and bottles to our drivers. ' nun UCIininu nnriuiun aa Write or Phone West 1600- 1G01-I602. CHR. HEURICH BREWING GO. 6-5 IN. FRUITS, t I f "Nc-6IN.PLAT$. -6-!NQ.BUTTERS. Vff 3. g$ & Ik 1SUCAR 1-CREAM. 1-8i I N. B AKER. I-COV'DDISH 6-CUP5&5AUCER3 Captain V. w. GILMER, to home and wait orders. Captain A. F. FECHTELER. to Naval War College. Newport, R. I. Captain w. L. HOWARD, to Naval War College. Commander K. M. BENNETT, to wait orders. Lieutenant Commander J. V. BAB COCK, to torpedo officer, Atlantic torpedo flotilla. Lieutenant (Junior grade) GERALD BRADFORD, to post-graduate course Naval Academy. Ensign A. H. GUTHRIE, to Montana. Ensisn S. P. TRACHT. to treatment Naval Hospital. Las Animas, Col. Past Assistant Paymaster F. P. WIL LIAMS, to Solace. Paymaster Clerk W. E. MORTON, ap pointed to Georgia. Paymaster Clerk J. H. E. EVBRETTE, reappointed to Georgia. Paymaster Clerk O. J. PHILLIPS, ap pointed to naval station. Honolulu. Paymaster Clerk O. S. GOFF. appoint ed to naval staMon, Las Animas, Col. Join Chemical Body. At a meeting of the Cmcmica! Society last evening at George Washington Uni versity tho following students were ad mitted to membership: G. K. Kcenan, E. S. Mlddleton. C. F. Clarke. E. F. DennlF, Floyd Lewis, L. A. Wolf. I. M. Bearce. J. C. K. Roby. W. A. Thawly. J. A. Hart. Miss Elizabeth Paull. Paul Hodge. Paul Ramsdoll. W. S. Brown, K. S. Markley, and Messrs. McCoy, Tol man. Mason, and Gaus. HOW TO GET RID OF DYSPEPSIA Don't Kelj- on Medicine; Don't Go on Frenk Diet; Common fenne and an Antacid Usnallj- All That Arc deeded. "If you have dyspepsia. Indigestion, sour stomach, belching, distress after eating, heartburn or any other stomach irouoie due to hyperacidity (the usual cause of stomach troubles), you should take no medicine to act upon the stom ach itself. That Is positively not the way to euro the trouble. Again, vou should not half starve yourself by "go ing without the nutritious food that you need to rebuild waato tissues. Some foods are not good for people, even when In perfect health very rich, sweet, highly seasoned dishes. Avoid these, but eat fairly substantial meals of plain foods. Eat slowly. Even if you drink nothing but water, you should not drink with meals. Drink before and after eating. Do not tako pepsin or other artiiicial digestants. If you follow th foregoing simple in structions it is probable that you will not need any medicine at all except, if yon want to call it medicine, a llttlo antacid after meals. The best antacid Is ordinary blsurated magnesia, which can be purchased at any drug store. This is not to act upon the stomach, but on the contents of the stomach. Tho antacid, as you can learn by con sulting yoiir dictionary or encyclope dia, is merely" to neutralize or4coiln teract the excess acid so the stomach can digest the food normally. Take n teaspoonful of blsurated magnesia in a little cold or hot water after each meal. You should get immediate relief, even if your case Is severe. Careful, mod erate catinc and the use of blsurated magnesia should put your stomach in normal condition in a short time; If you have not allowed dyspepsia to advance to the extreme stage of developing htomach ulcers. Advt. The Economy basement A Request - Compare these Suits with the best of your experience at $25. Economy Basement. Piiwumh lWy risr (f " I Eyes Extnv lined 'Fee $8.00 Invisible dj Bifocals ?w Large Size "Toric" Lon3es, the new lens curved to the shape of tho eyeball. Per (j-l rn Our Bifocal Lenses, which combine both near and far sight in one pair, C" AA Broken lenses duplicated and glasses repaired while you wait. One-third off on oculist's pre scriptions. Largest assortment of Arti ficial Eyes. Adolph Kahn, Optician, 935 FSt. Price, $12.50 j Jhis price has nothing to do with the value of these Suits. The styles, the materials, the tailoring, every feature of $25 suits will be noted. 'Typical Econ omy Basement Bargains such as are coming and going daily. AH sizes here tomorrow. $10 Coats, $3.98 Here tomorrow morning gone be fore night these full-length Zibeline Coats, with furlike collar and cuffs. Also a few of the new Cape Coats ; $, length. Oddments $2.98 $3.98 4.98 Tailored Suits Including $10 to $25 Values I Sizes for little women and big girls. Don't expect last-md-ment styles. Do expect best of materials and" the tailoring of $10 to $25 Suits at only $2.98, $3.98, and $4.98. Ribbons, 5 yard lengths and less. Were to 15c. Yard lc Percale -and Flannelette Dress ing Sacqucs and. Cotton Pet ticoats. 50c values Percales and Ginghams, lengths to 20 yards. lSc quality. Yard 6c "Cumfy" Knit Vests, lace trimmed. 12 3&c quality .... 25c 9c $7.95 Semi-indirect electric bowl, white, suspended on heavy chains, all wired and com- flJ AA plete iDU.UV $5.00 Gas or Electric Table Lamps, brass finished, 5 panel shade, com plete, ready for use "T fi&sSlSw Jardinieres, all colors, glazed out side and inside; No. 7 S and 9 inch, size; So1"!8.?.?.. 39c $3.98 $2.25 Solid Brass Umbrella Jar, 27 inches (PI Q high.... PX.Oi7 $1. Solid Brass Jardinieres, with ball feet- 10-inch size. S. $1.25 2-TJ 1 (PlPii S9c Curtain Stretcher, with CQf nickel-plated pins; 6x12 feet.... QI7C $1.25 Folding Ironing Board, strongly made: 6 ft. long 98c T T WASHINGTON, D.G. The Entire Stock of Craftsman Furniture At 25 Discount An excellent opportunity to buy Xmas gifts Now is the time to buy Craftsman Furniture, Rugs, Electroliers, Portieres, Pillows. Scarfs, and other furnishings at 25 per cent discount. Craftsman Furniture is known the world over for -its quality, originality, and beauty of design. Can be handed down from generation to generation as precious heirlooms. Any piece of furniture not in stock may be ordered at the special 25 per cent discount during this sale. GvsiwsncKm & $14 50 American China Dinner and Tea Set, 100 pieces, choice of two artistic decorations, (P1 1 AQ new shapes iDAJL.tO 23c Floor Broom, best green corn, four n sewed iJ.V, $1.39 "Favorite" Wash Boiler, heavy charcoal tin. heavy- cop-' per bottom $i.i5 ; 6!c Toilet Pitcher and plain white or deco i ated $2.98 China Toilet Sets, 9 tinted and floral decora- (Po QQ tions, new shape VuOU Basin, 49c pieces. II (WW IMS f 3 j Blvfln PffiP llgEgg J $179 ator. tubes, finish, jewel front Gas Radi nith i aluminum $1.49 $2.9S Gem Ro- tar Galvanized Ash Sifter, with $1.25 Ash Can. 20- SOMAS' $1.25 Round illow CMnrhp Hamper w,th Q8p cover . . 70C 59c Stone China Slop Jar. with i over and bail handle .. Babbitfs Soap, six cakes 21c 1512 H Street N. W. r v 5 9 i Child s N"urt--er ("hail. with to table. Nloel AQ varnished "Ov :9c Self Wring ing Mop and handle, shvps time and OPT labor . . UuK, COUPON j& Btjjlwb This Basement Coupon and twent -three (23) cents, enti tles bearer to one 39c Oyster Fryer, with wre drainer. Friday only. Oct. 2J. 1914. j fm