Newspaper Page Text
THE WASHINGTON TEMES. THURSDAY; DECEMBER 3, 1914'.
ASKS NEW BRIDGES
: FDR THE DISTRICT
John L. Weaver Advocates Cam
paign in Speech Before Real
Tie construction of adequate bridges
to replace, alleged unsafe- structures that
now span streams within the District,
the duplication of the present -water
supply plant, protection of the park
ystem by proper drainage facilities
and the- elimination of "pest" holes by
the drainage and beautlftcatlon of the
wamps and low-lands lying between
Highway bridge and Alexandria and
along the Anacostla river were objects
Included in the constructive program
hlch members of the Real Estate
Brokers' Association were last night
urged to endeavor to obtain for Wash
ington by John L. 'Weaver, president of
the organization. Mr. Weaver was
speaking at a dinner given in honor of
Thomas Shallcross, Jr., president of the
National Association of Real Estate
Exchanges at the Commercial Club.
Chief Justice J. Harry Covington, of
the District Supreme Court, having
placed the calling of the real estate
broker at the head of vocations, since.
he remarked. It Is so closely linked
with Uie ownership of land which is the
basic foundation of civilization, called
upon Teal estate men to place their busi
ness on as high a standard of ethics as
those which guide the physician or the
Mr. Shallcross. the guest of honor.
Impressed upon his auditors the oppor
tunity that is now presented for bring
ing clearly before the public the ad
vantages of real estate investments.
A S. Taylor, former president of the
association, dwelt upon the part played
W the real estate broker asa national
While the majority of the addresses
were in a lighter vein. Air. Weaver
spoke in serious strain. Insisting that
'he members of the association owed It
'o this city to lay aside their own inter
ests an affair suffidentlv long to ac
ror.inl'Fn sonetd.nc of lasting pood to
In touching on the question of bridges.
he icfeTcd to -h Aqueduct biidpe. In
eorgctown the Calve-; street 1-rMge
cr Rock creek, tno Pennsylvania avc-
i. bridge over the Anacosila, and the
' strucUre on Connecticut avenue
Mat ffrans Kllr.gJe Ford road. The Dis-
, "i't authorities have thown npprehen-
t 1 v limiting traffic on these bridges.
M' Weaver su!m that as a proper pxo-
-lion to the citizens new stiuitu es
firiild at once be dem.inl-'-l.
Turning then to the subject of pollu
t on of the park streams. Mr. Weaver
c orlarcd that such a condition c-uld be
X 'evented onlv by stopping Iho sewage
f-om the Maryland villages located in
he watersheds. This, he proposed,
should be done bv the extension of the
Washington drainage system, through
the acquisition of land in the Maryland
'alleys. If necessary, and the granting
r-r the use of the District sewage system
t" Maryland villages.
Had armv engineers been sent to this
city to conduct such campaigns as have
een carried on in Panama. Havana, or
, Manila, the speaker said that their first
oncern would have been the elimina
tion of undrained sections lying directly
lief ore the city's threshold. In propos
ing the duplication of the city's water
plant. Mr. Weaver said tint the present
system was composed of many weak
links, the breaking of any of which
would cripple the District and expose
the Capital to dire loss.
JoTm T Storv. 1r.. was toastmaster.
Among the other speakers presented by
im were Glenn Brown and S. S.
s a character study of no mean hls
rlcal Interest the tragedy of "Louis
' presented by Robert Mantell as the
urth play of his week in classic rcper-
re at the Belasco last night, woum
cerve a place In dramatic literature.
perhaps more importance here than
r historic interest, is the fact that
gives Mr Mantell his greatest per
nal opportunity. In the character of
k disease-ridden, cruel, tyrannical,
ifty French monarch. Mr. Mantell Is
n at his best He makes the totter
g sometimes cringing, figure of the
is at all times the center of an in
nse interest, and while the opportunity
ould lead a less skillful artist to
eatrlr effort of a more showy sort.
the hands of Mantell the sense of
amatic proportion is at all times vrc
rved. and by this very fact he com
and; the center of the stage even in
at silent moment Just before the
al curtain, when the king Is thought
"he production of the play Is on quite
elaborate a scale as the three that
e preteded it during the week. In
number of people engaged it is
n more pretentious. The efforts of
supporting company were quite In
pmg with the work of the star. Miss
"ter made a most appealing Marie.
outhful beauty being shown to the
best advantage In the part. John
rke seemed to be at his best as
tieh and Fritz Lieber. Walter
bs John Glbb. Genevieve Reynolds,
Edward lowers were equally well
r as were the remainder of the com-
"Hie most Interesting thing about the
-du-Uon of "Romeo and Juliet" by
- Mante" and his players at the
itinee -aterday afternoon was the
rodurtion to Wash'ngton of a young
. altogether charming Juliet in the
i 'ion of Genevioe Hamper- Mr. Man-
'"a Romeo Is not the best thing he
s although he gave a careful pre-
i- ntation of the lines. Miss Hamper
as received with much enthusiasm.
I wever. because she Is the first Juliet
t-fr 'n ashlngton for a long time
i ho has brought the real freshness of
jtb to the part. It is rather an tin
f rtunate tiling that this particular
aiit so necessary In Juliet is a
r.dicap to the actress plaj Ing it, for
reason that young actresses who
h the part very teldom have the ex
j rience or training that is necessary
gi.e tne run meaning to the
ak"spearean lines. The performance
' terday uftcrnoon was the fifth time
t at Miss Hamper has played the part
a ' the repeated curtain calls she re-
cj were best evidences of the fact
It a she visualized Juliet to the com
It te satisfaction of her audience. The
t of the nurse was well played by
Tence Auer Fritz Lieber was the
? rrutio and John Burke the Friar
' onlglit Mr. Mantell will be seen as
II ing Lear GARDNER MACK
Tells of Gen. Sherman.
'ol G C. Knlffen presided at the
n etlng of the District Commandery ot
tie Military Order of the Loyal Jy?gIon
a Rausclier's last evening, which was
p jdressed by Gen. M. V Z. Woodhull
Army and Navy
Knfign L. D. PICKERING, to Tnnk
ton. Ensign M. S. TISDALE. to Neptune.
Ensign II. II. BOOTH, to Neptune.
Ensign J. L. ABBOTT, to Neptune.
Passed Assistant Surgeon J. B. POI
LARD. to temporary duty Atlantic
Passed Assistant Surgeon T. HARLAN,
Chief Machinist J. J. CULL.EN. to Nep
tune. MOVEMENTS OF VESSELS.
Sailed Standish trom Annapolis for
Norlolk: Jenkins from Hampton
Roads for Norlolk: Kansas from
Cape Halticn for Plilladelphia; Arc
tliusa from New York yard tor Port
Arthur. Texas; Fanning and Jouett
from Hampton Roads for Norfolk;
Chattanooga trom San Ulego lor
San Francisco; Iris from San Pedro
for San Diego: Whipple. Paul Jones.
Ferry. Preble, and Truxton from
San Pedro for San Diego; Marble
head from Sausallto for Mare
Island. New Orleans from Man
zanillo for Acapulco.
Arrived-Jerikins at Norfolk: Kansas
at Cape Haltlsn: McCall at New
York yard; Fanning. Jouett, and
Standlsh at Norfolk; Ontario at
Washington: Iris. Whipple. Paul
Jones. Perry. Preble, and Truxton
at San Diego: Marblehead at Mare
Island: Petrel at Tampico; Dixie.
Ammen and Trlppe at Boston: Beale
at Gravesend Ba; New Orleans at
Joseph A. Aman.
Jnsenh A. Aman. eighty-eight years
old, died yesterday at his home In
Hyattsville. after a long illness. His
fnnA-l will K hM tnmnrrnw mnrnlnir
at 9 o'clock in St, Jerome's Church. In
Jtyatisviuc. ana interment win ue in
ML Olivet Cemetery.
Mrs. Josephine Transom.
The body of Mrs. Josephine Transom.
whose death occurred Jn this city last
Saturday, was burled this morning in
-rt vfnj-laVi l-BTTiPfprv. Phlladelnhla. in
which city she "formerly lived.
Thomas J. McKernen.
The funeral of Thomas J. McKernen.
who died at his home in Maryland
Park. Md., on Tuesday, will be held to
morrow morning at 10 o ciock. nequiem
.-.. tt-'II U ennp at flt M'nrrarM'H
Church. In Seat PleasanL Md., and In
terment win ne in jau uiiveu
Franklin E. Langley-.
Franklin E. Langley, whose death oc
curred at the George Washington Uni
versity Hospital yesterday, will be
burled in the Congressional Cemetery
Saturday, following funeral services at
E24 Third street northwesL Mr. Lang
ley Is survived by his wife, Mrs. Mar
garet C. Langley.
Dr. 0. V. Vineberg.
Funeral services for Dr. O. V. Vine
berg. president of the Consolidated Drug
Company, who died at his home In
Hyattsville yesterday afternoon, will be
held tomorrow morning at 10 o'clock in
Gelers chapel. 1113 Seventh street north
west. Dr. Vineberg. who was flfty-
two years old. Is survived by a wife.
three daughters, and two sons.
Lee Demarco, 2343 Eighth street
northwest, reported to police of the
Eighth precinct that his nine-year-old
daughter, while returning home from
school last evening, was attacked and
bitten on both legs by two dogs cwned
bv michbors. The child was taken to
Garfleidl Hospital where the wounds were
XlXIloobwarb & 3Lotbrop
New York WASHINGTON Paris
Handsome and Useful Gifts for the Desk and
Library in Metal and Leather
Suitable Selections for Both Men and Women
Gift obligations can be filled handsomely and with due regard for practical
and useful service, as well as artistic excellence, in the Desk and Library selec
tions. Never have we shown such a remarkably extensive assortment, nor have thj
particular designs of pieces been so handsome or so attractive in appearance.
TV affl-i, "Viarnlr f
i. cwtwi.t. .... wi. v..
ines and their extreme practicality assure .-
constant use the prices are most a,jreeable.
What more desirable qualities could a gitt
BRASS DESK AND LIBRARY
Desk Sets, S3. 50 to $37.50.
Children's Desk Sets, S3.50 to S8.00.
Calendars, 50c to $6.75.
Letter Clips, 50c to S1.75.
Pencil Stands, 25c. 5oc, and 75c.
Paper Knives, 25c to $3.00.
Inkwells, 50c to $8.50.
Book Ends and Letter Racks, SI to $12.50.
Desk Pads, with brass corners, $1 to $8.
Roller Blotters, 50c to S3. 50.
Spiral Pencil Holders, $1.00 and $1.50.
Quill Pens, 75c each.
Library Sets, 5oc to $4.50.
"ARTBRONZ" BOOK ROCKS
Fine for Decorative and Practical Use.
A beautiful finish of bronze is used on a
baser metal, with the same richness and dur
ability that solid bronze would have. Model
ing, workmanship, and finish the finest.
Such subjects as "Scribes," "Evil Spirit,"
"Unfinished Sketch," "Gladiator," "D'Ar
tajrnan," "Elephants," and others.
Priced at $5.00 each.
Book Consoles, $3.00 to $12.50 pair.
Main floor. Eleventh t-
Mme. Louise Homer, the great contral
to, of the Metropolitan Grand Opera,,
New York, will be heard in recital to
morrow afternoon at 4 :30 in the Na
tional Theater. Mme. Homer is consider
ed one of the greatest lyric artists of
Ireland will be traversed by Burton
Holmes In the third or his travelogues
to be delivered at the Columbia The
ater. Sunday evening, and repeated on
Monday arternoon, starting at 4:30
o'clock. Ireland, from the Giants'
Causeway to Killarney, will be pre
sented In motion pictures and colored
views that thoroughly do Justice to so
inspiring a subject.
Longfellow's "King Robert or Sicily"
recited to music, specially composed by
Rosscter G. Cole, will be one of tho
novelties introduced by David Blspham
In his recital at the Columbia Theater
Friday afternoon. December 11. at 4:30
o'clock. The apeclalty has proved
everywhere n novelty ot extraordinary
appeal. The program will bo all English.
The Belasco Theater announces a
matinee by the Fuller Sisters next
Thursday afternoon when they will
give a recital of their folk songs of tho
British Isles. These three English girls
seem to have stepped literally from the
early Victorian days which their cos
For next Sunday evening the Belasco
Theater announces the fourth of Harry
C Ostrander'a travel lectures. The sub
ject this time will be "Mohammedan
Lands in the Near East," and the talk
will be illustrated wltti the same high
quality of Illustrations as characterizes
all the Ostrander lectures. Constanti
nople. Stamboul. Scutari, the Darda
nelles. Smyrna, Tripoli, the Wilderness
of Judea. Damascus. Cairo and the
Nllo will be some of the odd places
visited. As Illustrative of the Dervish
orgies Mr. Ostrander will tell two of
his strangest osperlcnces In ono of
which he very nearly lost his life at
the hands of fanatical Mohammedans.
Frank Spealght, the Londoner,, who
Is generally recognized as being the
best living interpreter of Dickens' char
acters, will give "Pickwick," the second
of his Washington series of recitals, at
the Belasco next Tuesday afternoon.
Mr. Spealght does not attempt the Im
possible task of reciting the whole book
under consideration; he takes only the
most representative scenes and gives
them In a connected manner.
For the last half of tho week, be
ginning with the matinees today, tho
Casino Theater announces a novel
Jugcllng troupe, the four Maxlnes, as
the big headline attractions. HIbbert
and Meyers will have a song and danco
offering. Ward and Delmore, a mix
ture of comic melodies and talk; Do
ranto is known Jis the Chinese musi
cian, and O'Brien5, and Buckey bring a
novelty which makes for laughter.
Countrv store tonight and Saturday
night, amateurs Friday night; Sunday
concerts from 3 to 10:30 p ni.
For tho last half of the week oriental
entertainment will be the feature of the
Cosmos Theater bill. The Great Isl
kawa Troupe, a Japanese aggregation,
will present many novelties. Devcre
and Lewis will furnish a musical num
ber: La Verne and Allen, a comedy
sketch, "The New Caddy;" Evelyn La
Tell and Company have a Christmas
Idyll, "Trapping Santa Claus;" Stra
vltz and Strassner, Russian virtuosos.
a new program of classic selections,
and George Martin In "Laughter Un
bottled." Sunday's concerts, from 3 to
10:30 p. m.
Next week at Moore's Garden'Theater
the headline 'attraction Monday. Tues
day and Wednesday will be "The Ty
phoon." the Japanese drama done be
hind the footlights by Walker White
side. "The Typhoon" lays bare the
methods of the Japanese government to
i ecu re Information valuable In times of
war. A tale of love, hate, and re
venge is deftly woven into the plot.
The. principal roles In the film presenta
nil tho frr-
-.. ..x.- w...
ra&s rrasssa rv
LEATHER DESK FITTINGS.
Books bound in the finest quality leather
and containing the excellent papers that the
fastidious will be pleased to receive.
Memorandum Books, Address Books,
Engagement Books, Visiting Lists,
Writing Folios, Blank Books, Guest
Books, Memorandum Pads.
Writing Portfolios in pin seal leather,
red and blue, fitted with writing pad, inkwell
and compartments for paper, envelopes, and
stamps, S1.50 to St 5.00 each.
OTHER UNUSUALLY HANDSOME
Placing Cards in leather cases.
Score Cards in leather cases.
Poker and Bridge Sets in leather caes.
Poker Chips in leather cases.
Dominoes in leather cases.
Waterman's Ideal Fountain Pens.
tion are assumed hy Japanese actors
and actresses, directed by Thomas Ince.
The chief attraction Thursday, Friday,
ana Saturday will be "Ireland a Na
tion." the title being derived from the
speech of Robert Emmet. Tho film has
licen made upon Irish soil with Irish
rctors and actresses, and It presents a
story of Irish history.
The Paramount pictures at Moore's
Strand Theater next week will be great
ly varied In theme. Sunday. Slonday
and Tuesday Bessie- Barriscale will be
seen In the film version of David Bc
lasco's "The Rose of tho Rancho," pre
sented by Jesse L. Laskey The piece
deals with tho decree of the Govern
ment In Washington that all ranch
owners In Southern California in the
year ISM must register their properties.
Around this Incldnt Mr. Belasco and
Richard Walton Tullv. til collaborator.
have built a strong comedy drama. L
Frank Baum's whimsical extravaganza..
The Patchwork Girl of Or." with
huiul .nau.niiuar. m tne cnarauicr
originated on the stage by Anna Iwugh
lln, will be given Wednesday and Thurs
day. Edward Abeles will be seen Fri
day and Saturday in "The Making of
Bobby Burnlt,'' by Randolph Chester and
Four big features are on the program
of photoplays to be shown at Crandall's
theater for next week. Sunday the
main attraction will be "The Spy's
Fate." The play was written by W. IC.
Llppert and staged by Joseph W Smiley.
Monday and Tuesday "Tho Seats of the
Mighty" by Sir Gilbert Parker with
Lionel Barrymore In the leading role
will bo shown as the main picture. Other
stars In the cast are MHllcent Evnns,
Glen White. Lois Meredith, Grace Leigh.
Marjorle ami Thomas Jefferson. Thurs
day and Friday the feature is to be
Gerald Royston In "Little Lord Fauntlc
roy," from Mrs. Frances Hodgson
Burnett's story. Supporting Master
Roylston arc H. Agar Lyons, Jane
Wells. F. Tompkins. John East, and
Jack Denton. "Life's Shop Window"
win bo tho main feature Friday and
Fuller Sisters' Concert
The Fuller sisters, of Dorset. England,
appeared In concert at the Columbia
Theater yesterday afternoon for the
benefit of Friendship House.
Clad in hoop skirts of a former date,
which did not however seem at all old
fashioned, they gave to the accompani
ment of an Irish harp, a cycle of Eng
lish, Irish, and Scottish songs of long
Something more than a mere, frag
mentary series of recitals of these old
songs should be Instituted, for from tho
charm of yesterday's concert It is evi
dent that the songs are more than worth
The sisters made no special attempt
as vocalists, content rather to present
clearly, simply, and Intelligently the
music and meaning of the bid songs. In
this dim, however, they are embodying
the fundamentals of all lyric art.
They will give another performance
at the Belasco Theater on December 10.
Personal Liberty League
Plans for Reorganization
Members of the old board of directors
of the Personal Liberty League will meet
at the rooms of the United Service Club,
this evening for the purpose of reorgan
izing the league. It Is the plan of those
who would reorganize the league to enter
on a fight to offset the campaign for
prohibition In the District. Capt. J. Wal
ter Mitchell, the last president of the
league, and other officers of the or
ganization met last night and sent out
notices of the meeting this evening to
National Union Election.
The election of officers for 1915 will
bo the principal business of Govern
ment Printing Office Council. No. 211,
National Union, at Its meeting in
Typographical Temple Saturday night
FREE-PARCEL POST PACKAGES MAILED TO ANY ADDRESS IN THE U. S.
Store Hours: 8:30
I jl k Willi jt n lE! 1 1 1 j 1 1
ESTABLISHED IN 1860
Red Cross Xmas Stamps for
No Mail or Phone
Orders. Norte Sent
C. O. D.
J1.50 Boys' Sweaters,
with Byron or roll col
lar. , Colors maroon,
navy, cardinal, black.
SUes 4 to 11 years.
Wonderful values. T3c
l.Imlt. 1 to a buyer.
75c Dress Patterns,
6 yards In each pat
tern of our regular
1 '2 V- c Rlnshams;
striped or checks: neat
ly arransed for Rift
Limit. 2 patterns to a
ElKbth St. Annex.
25c Paris Foulards
knd Sateens, 18c Yd.
17 to 3C tnche3 wide.
Ideal lor waist, house
dresses and fancy
work. Staple patterns;
also solid colors.
Limit. 10 yards to a
Eighth St. Annex.
Remnants at, Yard
59c Storm Serge,
All-wool Black, and
Navy Blue Storm
Serse. 1'lrst quality
and double warp.
Sponging free. 59
Limit. 6 yards to a
Eighth St. Annex.
$1.00 36-mcH Black
36-Inch Black Messa
Une. Black Duchesse.
Black Taffeta. J1.C0
Limit, 0 yards to a
Eighth St. Annex.
8c Torchon Laces,
Torchpn Udglng and
Insertions. 1 to 4,i
inches wide. Suitable
ror trimming renter
pieces and curtains.
Kegular !c value 4c.
Limit, X) yards to a
$9.98 to $12.98
Beaded Tunics m all
evening shades, also
Black KmbroUlereU Net.
TunlCs Values W.9S
to $12.!3. Sif" P!,cU
Limit. 1 to a buyer.
Eighth St- Annex
Sample Ncckw ear -Collars.
vestccs; organdy and
lace trimmed, sac
Limit. .". to a buyer
BUck and while 11
sizes. 3 dozen for ic
Limit. 3 dozen to a
Klrst , Floor
$1.00 Gold Top
jtm Solid Cold Top
i vVars. ?? ,
Limit. 1 to a hujer
Main I- loor
Genuine M o r o c n
leather Handbag, with
purse and mirror.
Regularly SIM". "C
IJinlt. 1 to a buyer.
Kull size r-in. ltesu
larlv 15c. V.
Ltmlt, 2 to a buyer
25c Table Oilcloth,
Mosaic and Tile pat
ter ns. also plain white
Limit. 5 yards to a
Soft illCM'O'Uril -ISll
fllll Mll'l IO.
durable for lining jack
ets, tuuiis. et- Spo
c ill. ITi' wild
Limit S yiudf to a
Kighth St Anne
$1.25 Full Size
IJoiilile-sixe Hel ""
torts. HHed with lw.it
uliite "ottou; scroll
otitclilug. Ill"' mine
Limit. 1 to a hiiyei
A. M. to 6 P. M.
Sale at Bureau of Information
Day of Economies For Prudent Shoppers
One Day Tomorrow Only Our Ready-to-Wear
883 Women sand Misses
Coat Suits and Coats
These Will BeOn Sale Suit Section, Second
THE SUIT MATERIALS
Include gabardines, poplins, all
wool serges, broadcloths, and
diagonals, in all the wanted
styles and shades.
All sizes up to 44.
Silk and Dress Goods Remnants
Left from unprecedented selling in these departments this week. Selling such as
we've had this week naturally leaves hundreds of short ends from 2 to 6 yards, which
we will sacrifice tomorrow at prices unheard of in modern merchandising. An extraor
dinary opportunity awaits you. An early selection naturally secures best choice.
Values up to $2.00
Practically every wanted weave and color Is
Included In this, the greatest Remnant Sale of
the year. TVldths are from 44 to 56 Inches.
Values worth up to 12.00 a yard. Tomor- KQp
row's remnant price ... z
$1.39 Net Sash Curtains, Pair, 98c
11.39 Net Sash Curtains; founded on excellent
bobblnet; finished with two styles of lace edee;
-lh yards long; white and Arab. The neatest
drapery ever offered at the price. Qfif
Tho pair iJO
$2.00 Cluny Edge and Point Applique Curtains,
In half dozen different styles and designs. Suit
able for dining rooms, dens, living rooms, and
boudoirs. Tho proper 2-yard lengths. Q1 Q
The pair 0-L.1i
H.00 Cluny Sash Curtains, mounted on either
heavy Saxony net or fine marquisette. In white,
cream, and Arab; wide edge and insertion or
linen lace. A very attractive hanging, fljo QQ
The pair &&.VO
J5.00 Imported Irish Point Curtains, four ex
tremely handsome patterns; all-over vine, me
dallion and plain centers; 3 and 2'i yards long;
heavily worked borders. Effective cor- CJQ QQ
nerpiece. Tho pair tDOtUO
The Greatest Ostrich Plume Sale
Ever Launched in Washington
$20,000 Worth f Ostrich Plumes for $8,000
"The Ostrich Plume Industry in South Africa is Demoralized"
The above reason Is hack of the most extraordinary value-giving sale
of Plumes ever offered in Washington The ostrich feather center of the
world. South Africa, no longer having the great European market as an
outlet for Its product, was compelled to turn to America, with the result
that never in the history of the plume industry have such prices been
possible. Our millinery buyer, quick to realize the situation, saw a great
opportunity and took advantage of it for the benefit of our customers.
Tomorrow should be the greatest plume day ever recorded by this or any
other store In 'ashington. Surely the, plumes and the prices warrant it.
II. 15 and in Inrh On-1
trlrli I'luraex. made of
llncst male stock: rich.
lrtt?jn flues. Rlack.
Willi CJBd all wanted
color. J2 and Qrjn
(11.6V values . 7tC
1,800 Ostrich Bands, $5.00 to $6.00 Grades
at $1.95 Each.
Ostrich Bands, in anv number of pretty styles. All very fine quali(
and ready to ilip right on the hat. Black, white, and all wanted Q-l Qr
colors Actual $5.00 and $6.00 values, at , .. vJX.xJU
t onr rrqurM all .purchiturs nicely boxed for Xmas.
Untrjmmed Velvet Hats, Values to $5.00 95c
tAtl..... .-rAof niirfhnttf, nf 1.000 Un-
t rimmed Hats, in all wanted shapes
and colors Made of Lyons silk vel
ets and hand blocked Remember.
this Is an extraordinary value and
.should crowil our Millinery Section to
its utmost Values in tho lot up Qp
to $5 00 Special tomorrow UtlK
On sale Millinery Section Second
50c 5-inch Fancy
i-ln-li K.ino Taffeta
mid Dresden Ulhbniis
Suitable foi making
Xni.is gifts Regularly
.Vic '"o anl
I .unit. ." yards ,tt a
Tomorrow will be the last Friday Limit Special and Rem
nant Sale until after Christma.s. Your dollars will do double
duty here tomorrow, and we court comparison with the won
derful values advertised for tomorrow's selling. Many of these
Friday L'mit Specials not only offer you wonderful savings for
your own needs, but will also make useful gifts. We limit the
quantities not only so that late buyers will not be disappointed,
but to prevent dealers buying in large quantities. .
No phone or mail orders. None sent C O. D.
THE COAT MATERIALS
Include cheviots. Hindu" lynx,
heavy fancy coatings, zibellnes.
Arabian lamb, broadtail tur
cloth In many different srjles
and colors. All sizes lor women
The SILKS Jftp
ixuuucuiia, a. xoiu.
Values up to $2.00
Included In the Silk Remnants are thousands
of yards 36-ln. Crepe Meteors. Crepe de Chines,
Satin Duchess. Messallhe, Taffeta! Peau de Sole:
also 40-In. Satin de Chine; In- every wanted color
for street or evenlnjr wear. Values la the lot
worth up to 12.00. Tomorrow's remnant QfTn
price; -.-.... v.. ....., OOK,
Remnants of Wash
Goods & Flannels
t , of Flannelette, Duckling
KPmTlflTIrS-""" Fleece. Domet, and Shaker
HCXUllCUllO Flannels; white goods,
such as India Linens, Lawns. Dimities, Voiles.
Crepes. Poplins, Suitings. Madras. Colored Wash
Goods, Dress Linens. Batiste, Irish Linettes.
Printed Voiles, Silk and Cotton Materials. Ging
hams. Galatea Cloth, Devonshire Cloth. "Wonder
cloth, and many others. In lengths 2 to 6 yards.
Divided Into two lots
Lot No. 1 Values up to 19c yard Q3
for. yard . . . O 4 C
Lot No. 2 Values up to 50c yard "f OJL
for. yard .... li2C
Eighth St. Annex.
lS - In. Oittrlch Plume.
20-ln. Ovtrlch Plcmrs
of extra fine male stock,
full lustrous flues. Ac
tual worth is $6.00 to
JS.00. Special price dur
ing this sale at
S2.95 and 3.95
of finest quality male
stock. bronJ head and
lustrous flues. Actual
.lues are Q1 QC
$4 50. Special dl'VO
Play Aprons, 19c
""luld's Play prons.
well made jikI trim
niil with pockets,
complete with tracing
outfit and pene'ls: pink
or blue. 2- valui1 IS.'
I linlt. 1 to a buyer
Wash Dresses, 55c
i' h 1 1 d r c n ' s Wash
Dress-cs. In ginghams,
etc Sizes B to 14 ears.
Regulars $t C for 53c
Limit. 2 to a buyer
No Mail or Phone
Orders. None Sent
C. O. D.
$2 Velvet Hats,
Silk Velvet Hats;
all colors; many differ
ent shapes, at I3c.
Limit. 1 to a buyer.
Women's Cotton Com
bination Suits; high
neck, long sleeves and
ankle lensth. or low
neck, short sleeves and
knee lensth: broken
59c value, 3Sc
4 garments to a
$1.00 Gloves, 85c
Women's Gray Doe
skin Gloves; silk lined.
111 make a useful gift.
Sizes 6 to TJi.
Limit. 1 pair to a
Women's 50c Boot
Silk Hose, 32c Pr.
Black or White Wom
en's Boot Silk Hose.
Regularly 50c. 32c pair.
Limit. 2 pairs to a
Women's $6 Dress
Women's Skirts; all
wool; black or navy;
serge or poplin. All
sizes. Regularly $100.
Limit, 1 to a buyer.
hemstitched and em
broidered corners. Reg
ularly 12c. 6Hc each
Limit, 1 dozen to a
Ladles' Union Silk
Umbrellas: silk and
linen mixed; K-in. para
gon frame: carved and
plain mission handles.
Regularly $2.00. Price.
Limit. 2 to a buyer.
39c Writing Paper,
Linen Writing Paper.
4$ sheets and IS en
velopes. In a beautifully
decorated Xmas box.
Regularly 25c. Special,
Limit. 2 boses to a
14c and 15c
CxS6 loxM eLinen-fln-Ished
lar He and 13c value.
Limit. 1 dozen to a
Men's $1.00 Four-in-Hands,
Men's Pure Silk Open-
Scarfs, beautiful pat
terns. Regularly $1.00.
Limit 3 to a buyer
Napkins, Doz., 98c
$1.33 German Mercer
ized Napkins, hemmed
ready for use lS-inch
size. 9c dozen.
Limit, 1 dozen to a
Main Floor Linen Dept
4S to 3 Inches w dc. in
all wanted shades, in
cluding black and.
Limit. 1 Dress Pattern
to a buyer.
Eighth St. Annex.
50c Boys' "Bell"
With collar or band
A blouse every mother
Limit. I to a buer
c-i "&ome Glimpses of Sherman."