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The Washington times. [volume] (Washington [D.C.]) 1902-1939, February 28, 1917, COMPLETE AFTERNOON EDITION, Image 2

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' THE WASHINGTON TBIES. WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 28, 1917.
STAGE IS ALL SET
FOR INAUGURATION
Various Committee Chairmen
4
Report Preparations Are
Complete.
HAVE NO FEAR OF HITCH
Robert N. Harper Formally
Thanked By Co-Workers
for His Efforts.
Everything 1 set for the Inauguration
of Woodrow Wilson for a second term
as President of the United States.
This was the report made by the va
rious committee chairmen at the final
anti-Inauguration meeting of the gen
eral Inaugural committee at the New
Willard today.
At the conclusion of the meeting CoL
Itobert N. Harper, chairman of the gen
eral committee, announced that the
work of the sub-committees had been
completed except for a few minor de
tails and that the situation presaged not
the slightest hitch in the arrangements.
Calenel Harper Thanked.
Robert E. Matttngly, chairman of
the District Committee introduced
the following resolution, which was
unanimously adopted:
Resolved. That the General Inau
gural Committee, appointed and or
ganized to provide for the Inaugura
tion ceremonies attendant upon the
induction into the office of President
of the United States of America of the
Hon. Woodrow Wilson for a second
term of four years from March 4, 1317,
to March 4, 1821, 'hereby manifests
its deepest appreciation of and ten
ders, its warmest- thanks to Chairman
Robert K 'Harper for the ability, Im
partlallty.lmodesty and courtesy with
which he has presided over the delib
erations of the Inaugural Committee,
and likewise, we hereby express our
highest regard for the unflagging
seal and fidelity to duty of our genial
secretary, Alvln G. Belt, in the labor
ious and responsible post he has
filled.
"No mistake was made In the selec
tion of these gentlemen for the oner
ous duties they have so capably per
formed, and we bespeak for them
and for their conferees, who have
mo loyally co-operated with them, not
only the most beneficent weather con
ditions at the hands of the officials
dealing therewith, but the most suc
cessful, brilliant, and patriotic dis
play and' demonstration on the part
of the citizens of the Capital of the
Nation and of "the Nation itself In In
augurating the President and Vice
President of our great country may
she ever be right, but, right or wrong.
Our Country." .
Werkem Get Holiday.
President Wilson has Issued the
following proclamation:
In pursuance of the act of Con
gress approved June 18, 1888, mak
ing, inauguration day a legal hol
iday within the District of. Co-i
lumbla. It is hereby ordered that
all per-diem employes and other
day laborers in the Federal pub
lie service employed In the Dis
trict of Columbia be excused"
from work on Monday, March 5,
Provided, however, that this or
der shall not apply to any bureau
or office of the . Government or
to any of the clerks or other em
ployes thereof that may for spe
cial public reasons be excepted
therefrom by the head of the de
partment having supervision or
control of such bureau or office
or where the same would be In
consistent with the provisions of
existing law".
WOODROW WILSON.
The White House.
Colonel Harper urges that ev
ry citizen of the District display
a flag on Inauguration Da'. He
suggests that both business places
and residences be decorated with the
national colors, and that vehicles also
be bedecked with flags.
At a meeting of the Wilson and
Marshall Democratic Association of
toe District at the New Ebbltt House
last night arrangements for the pa
rade were completed. The organiza
tion will head the civic section.
Charles J. Darr, president of the as
sociation, will be in charge, and
Maurice J. Connor will be marshal.
TJtak Woman Determined.
Mrs. R. E. L. Collier, of Salt Lake
City, chairman of the Woman's Dem
ocratle'state committee of Utah, has
arrived in Washington. She says she
will march alone in the parade If
there are no other representatives
or ner btate on hand.
Extra precautions to protect na
trons of the road have been taken
by the Pennsylvania railroad. Many
extra policemen have been orovlded
among the number being six stalwart
men irom the Central division of the
system who are stationed at the
union station.
Order or CIlc Division.
Official announcement of the ar
rangement of the civic division of the
Inaugural parade was made today by
George L. Lfnklns, chairman of the
committee on civic organizations. Mr.
THE WEATHER REPORT.
Forecast for the District of Colum
bia Rain or snow tonlghv and Thurs
day; not much change in tempera
ture: lowest temperature tonight
about freezing: moderate to fresh
northeast winds
For Virginia Rain In south, rain
or snow in north portion tonight and
Thursday: fresh, possibly strong,
northeast winds
For Maryland Rain or snow to
night and Thursday; fresh northeast
winds.
Temperatures.
8 a. m 34
9 a, m. 35
10 a, m 35
11 a. m 35
12 noon 35
1 P. m '. 35
S p. m. 35
Tide Table.
High tides.. 1:02 a. m., height 2.1
1:30 p.m., height 2.4
Low tides... 7:30 a. m., height 0.3
3:18 p.m., height 02
Sua and Hoon Tables.
Sun rose 0:43 a, m.
Sun sets. '. 0:00 p.m.
Moon rises 10:33 p.m.
Moon sets... .......... 1:10 a-m.
Linking also announced the personnel
of his staff.
.Following Is the order, and complex
lonof the division, which comprises
five brigades:
Fourth Grand Dlililon Civic Organ.
lantlons.
GEORGE R. LINKINS, Marshal.
MELVIN C. HAZEN, Chief ot Staff.
AIDES.
Thomas Bones, John W. Beale,
C W. Bohannon, Ed V. Brush,
Gus Buchholz, Hon. J. L. Burke, F. S.
Carmody, James R. Collier, Dr. E. H.
Colvln, Charles J. Columbus, Thomas
ClafTey. A. J. Cummlngs, Sefton
Darr, Floyd E. Davis. John O. Evans,
Fred T. Eldridge, 3. D. Frazler. W. J.
Fay, Dr. E.' Ferneyhough, Major W.
A. Foil, S. J. Gass, John O. Gheen,
Herman E. Gasch. J. H. Gallther. Mer
rill Galliher, B. S. Garber, William J.
Harper, W. P. Irving, the Rev. John
Jeffries, J. Berry King, Clifford Lan
ham, W. J. Latimer, E. A. Landvolgt,
Isaac S. Long, Col. W. C. Lyons, Jo
seph B. Latimer, Joseph Mathy. A. J.
Moore, Thomas P. Morgan, jr., James
R. Mitchell, Raymond Norton, Peter
J. Nee, R. S. Robbins. Daniel Shehan.
De Witt C. Smith, Major H. H. Sny
der, D. W. Sheaffer, Houston B. Tee
hee, George A. Van Bachenhausen.
Henry F. West, Ralph Whlttaker and
John D. Walker.
STAFF.
Citizens of the District of Colum
bia, Maryland and Virginia.
ESCORT TO MARSHAL.
Fourth Grand Division Columbus
Democratic Glee Club, Columbus,
Ohio; Caldwell's Band, of Washing
ton, D. C: Wilson and Marshall Demo
cratic Association, of the District of
Columbia: Band; Young Men's Demo
cratic Club of the District of Col
umbia; Con Allen Boys' Band, Dubois,
Fa.; Girl Scouts, of Washington, D. C.
First Brigade.
FOURTH GRAND DIVISION.
Richard J. Manning, governor ot
South Carolina and staff; band; Cen
tral Democratic Club, Harrlsburg,
Pa.; Mose Green Club, Louisville, Ky.;
band: Duckworth Democratic Club,
Cincinnati, Ohio: band, Minster's
Washington, D. C: Essex county
Democratic committee of New Jer
sey: bond,. Red Men's Drum and
Bugle Corp, of Atlanta, Ga.; the Loyal
Legion of Atlanta, Ga.: Asa C. Cand
ler, mayor of Atlanta. Ga..command
Ing; Loyal Women of Washington,
D. C, Mrs. Wesley Martin Stoner,
leader; National Service School; Ju
lor Defense Guard.
Second, Brigade.
FOURTH GRAND DIVISION.
Hon. R. G. Peasant, governor of
Louisiana and staff; mayor of New Or
leans, and other city officials; bands;
Tammany Hall, New York city: band;
Brooklyn Democracy: band; Liberty:
Jefferson Club of Philadelphia, Penn
sylvania: band; Kl igston Military of
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania: Demo
cratic Marching Club, Fifth Congres
sional District of Pennsylvania; bands;
Indianapolis Military: the Indiana
Democratic Club; Federal Labor
Union No. 12,776; Women's Trade
Union League: Neighborhood House.
Washington, D. C: Pennsylvania
Women's Woodrow Wilson League,
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania.
Third Brigade.
FOURTH GRAND DIVISION.
Theodore G. Bilbo, governor of Mis
sissippi, and staff; band, John A.
Thornton, Hopana Military: the'John
A, Thorton Marching Club, Philadel
phia: Texas-Young Men Contingent;
band, Oneida Community Athletic As
sociation; Wilson Club, Elmire, N. Y.;
Gastonia Pythian Drum Corps, Gas
tonta, N. C; Carlisle Indian School
girls; Improved Order of Bed Men;
American Indians, California State As
sociation: Company G. Thirty-second
Regiment. U. R., Woodmen of the
World, Fredericksburg, Vs.; Wood
roow Wilson Progressive League,
Palymra, Pa,
Fourth Brigade.
FOURTH GRAND DIVISION.
Frederick B. Gardner, governor of
Missouri, and staff; band. Spring Gar
den, Pa.: Young Men's Democratic
Society, York, Pa.; Cook County Dem
ocratic Club, Illinois; New Citizens'
Americanization Division, Raymond
F. Crist, deputy commissioner of nat
uralization, commanding; band,
Polish: Polish-American societies;
United Syrian-American clubs; Ruthe
nian National Union; Allied Jewish
societies; Sons of Italy; labor Unions.
Fifth Brigade.
FOURTH GRAND DIVISION. .
A. H. Underdown, commanding; J.
Clay Smith, chief of staff; band; col
ored Inaugural committee: band;
Tammany Colored Democratic Club,
of New York; Colored Democratic
League, Chicago. III.; band; Hamil
ton Democratic Club. Brooklyn, N. Y.;
band: Knights of Pythias; band; Col
ored Elks of the District of Columbia.
CADETS WONT BE HUNGRY
High School Boys Will Be Fed on
Inauguration Day.
The Inaugural visitor unwilling to
leave his vantage point on the day of
the parade to get food, may well be
envious , of the Washington High
School Cadet Corps.
Plans are being completed which
provide all cadets with lunch at a
nominal cost, the lunch to be served
either at the mobllzation point or en
route. There will be no fancy dishes.
The cadets will line up each with k,
nickel or a dime or -an amount suf-l
flcient to cover the, purchase
of.
enough plain food to allay
their I
hunger.
It is planned to use a school build-1
Ing near the assembly point for the assisted from the stage,
distribution of food, but if this In I A physician summoned from the
Impracticable, a wagon will follow audience found her wrist was broken,
the boys wherever they m'ght be . An understudy finished the perform
camped. I ance. .
ARROWCOLLARS,
rrr- "TC"".
c3f
MARLEY 2Vi inches
DEVON 2H inchei
xf -as.
mmtjsJBb
O tsw
'ANTIS' READY FOR
INAUGURAL GUESTS
Opponents of Suffrage Open
Tea Room on Pennsylvania
Avenue.
The proponents of woman suffrage
will steal no march on the Associa
tion Opposed to Woman Suffrage on
March 4, for the latter organization
has stepped in in advance and made
tangible preparations for the enter
tainment of Its supporters during the
coming week.
Under the leadership of the prom
inent "antis" a rest and tea room
has been opened at a strategic point,
where the guests from other States
will be served coffee, tea, and sand
wiches. Wage Earner Will Help.
When formally opened this morn
ing, the tea room, at 1213 Pennsyl
vania avenue, presented a pleasant
and comfortable appearance. The ex
terior is decorated in rose, black and
white, the organization's colors, and
the Interior Is decorated with trellised
roses and greens and palms and
Southern smilax. State pennants for
the twenty-five anti-suffrage State
organizations are hung about the
walls, and on the front door Is a large
poster chart showing the actual
strength by population of the suf
rage States as compared with the
States where the women have no
vote.
The tea room service during the
inaugural period will be furnished by
wage-earning girls of Washington,
who will offer their services gratis.
The building permits of a reception
lobby where literature will be dis
tributed and anti-suffrage roses" sold,
a rest room and an elevated tea room
where guests can partake of lunch
eon and look down upon the other
guests.
Leader for Each Day.
Each day the tea room will be In
charge of a different leader assisted by
a corps of "antl" attendants. Among
the ladles who assisted In the prep
aration of the room were Mrs. Ed
ward Gheen, Mrs. C. H. Davis, M.rs.
Thomas T. Goff, Mrs. Augustus P.
Gardner, Mrs. Arthur W. Dunn, Mrs.
Joseph M. Stoddard. Mrs. James W.
Wadsworth, Jr., Mrs. Francis Nash,
Mrs. Huston Thompson, Mrs. George
B. Puller, Miss Anne Squler, and Miss
Murray Ledyard.
WOMAN SHOOTS IN COURT
"That Man Broke Up My Home,"
She Cries Out!
PROVIDENCE, R. I Feb. 28. Mrs.
Mary Gugglluccl, twenty-six years
old, caused a panic In the superior
court house, when she walked to the
front of Judge Barrow's room and
shot Emerlgo Soriero In the leg. She
was held In 11,000 ball.
Judge Barrows had just declared
a recess and was leaving the court
room, where the. trial of a civil action
begun by. John! W. Guggllucc.1, hus
band ofv the woman, against the msn
who waa shot, had been beard. Mrs.
Guggllucci was sitting two rows be
hind Soriero and walked deliberately
to a point where she could face him
before firing. She was seized by dep
uty sheriffs, and she shouted, "That
man broke up my home.' '
Guggllucci declared that Soriero
had been attentive to his wife, bad of
late neglected her and consequently
aroused her fury.
TO REPORT ON EXPOSITION.
Plans for the establishment In
Washington of a permanent States
exposition building will be completed
at a meeting of representatives of
States' societies In the board room
of the District building Friday night.
Reports of the attendance of gov
ernors and representatives of trade
organizations expected will be sub
mitted by William McK. Clayton,
chairman of the exposition committee
of the Federation of Citizens' As
sociations, and Nathan B. Williams,
chairman of the Joint committee of
State Societies. Invitations have been
sent to more than 1.000 trade
bodies. The conference will be held
at the Powhatan Hotel March 6.
8COUTS MEET TONIGHT.
Seventy-five scout masters, repre
senting 2,000 Boy Scouts of Washing
ton, will meet tonight at the Board
of Trade rooms at the Star building to
receive final instructions and assign
menla for the inaugural- parade. A.
C. Moses, president of the local coun
cil. says It will be possible to assemble
3.000 Roy Scouts at any given point
within an hour should any emergency
rise. The scouts have offered their
services to the police for duty Sunday.
STAR BREAKS WRIST.
NEW YORK. Feb. 28. Louise
Dresser stumbled and fell last night
as she started a song In the first act
of "Have a Heart," at the Liberty
Theater. BHIy B. Van helped her to
her feet, and they started the song
together.
Miss Dresser's voice faltered and
she wavered as she stood. Once mnr
sh? tried to continue the number.
while the audience applauded her ef
fort. She was unsuccessful and was
'
m
IB
P
F
!
i
P
ARROW Collar
" styles are not only
most correct, but the
collars .are the most
durable and 'perfect
fitting it is possible
to produce.'
IS cts. EachSfor 90 els.
CLUETT. FEABODY & CO., Inc., Hthti
(I
t
POSTOFFICE TO AID
Substations to Be established In In
formation Booths.
Postmaster Chance announced to
day that he will establish temporary
substations in the Information booths
for inauguration. ,
jsesldes the selling of stamps, sta
tionery, postcards, etcu poatofflce em
ployes will be n attendance to as
sist In giving information.
The stations, with signs to Indi
cate them, will be at the Peace Mon
ument, Four-and-a-half street. Sev
enth street, and at Fifteenth street
and New York avenue.
COURTESY URGED TO
INAUGURAL VISITORS
Washington Railway and Elec
tric Company Issues Instruc
tions to Employes.
Attention extraordinary will be ac
corded patrons of the Washington
Railway and Electric Company during
tne inaugural period. If Instructions
given to conductors and motormen
are heeded, the aim of the officials
being to show every possible courtesy
to visitors.
"It should be the duty of every eltl
zen of Washington to welcome Its
guests and tak,e care of them as com-
lonao-y as possible-,-' says a bulletin
Issued by the company to its em
ployes. "Conductors and motormen
can do their share by answering In
qulriea correctly and courteously."
The employes are directed to be
"careful of our guests, of their lives
and limbs." Orders are given not to
start a car until the steps are clear
and to warn passengers not to step
off before the car stops
"Don't take any chances, says the
bulletin.
Conductors will call out street In
tersections and transfer junctions In
addition to the principal hotels and
places of Interest and amusement.
This Is an Innovation In street car
service in Washington and Is Intended
to aid visitors who otherwise would
become confused Irr the crowds.
Warns Against Pickpockets.
A warning against plckttockets' Is
also given In the bulletin.
"Look out for your .cash,'
Is onfe
manaate given.
"Remember that It costs money to
, .-. .t,a .V.V . r... t.
in caraand that we must have a
,,(. I.' .MMtt-.B
Besides the written Instructions ad
ditional verbal suggestions have been
given to the carmen.
WILSON ELECTION COSTLY
Expenses Totaled $2,500,000, With
$600,000 Deficit.
NEW TORK, Feb. 28. It cost near
ly $2,500,000 t"k re-elect President Wil
son, according to a statement Issued
from Democratic' national headquar
ters, making the campaign one of the
most expensive In the political his
tory of the country. The deficit In
curred by the Democrats waa 'almost
$600,000, Instead of $300,000. as vjis
announced soon after the election. "
Of the deficit $430,000 already has
been paid by contributions obtained
by the 0.000 local finance committees
established throughout the country by
Wilbur T. Marsh, treasurer of the
national committee during the cam
paign. National Democratic headquarters
will be moved to Washington next
week, and W. D. Jameson, assistant
treasurer, and W. R. Holllster. as.
slstant secretary, will be In charge.
!! m mi naiiiui ra
ncn
Seventh and
i Eye Streets
j Inauguration SpecialsIn Our February Sale
You'll find them exceptionally good values and meeting
Brass
Beds
Brass Beds, slncle and double
sire, with 5-Inch continuous posts.
five full-length filling rods at
head and foot ends, llich in effect
and substantial in construction.
Bright or satin finish.
February
Sale Price. . . .
$16.75
Extra Good
Mattress
Comfortable Mattress; slngld or
double brd size, resilient fiber
renter; wllh layer of felt ton anil
of felt ton and
$6.85
Doiinin; neavy
quality striped
tlCKlnrr that will
wear for years.
SI'KCIAL
Oak
Dresser
Selected
Oak. with
two ton and
two long
drawers;
large, bevel
Krench
plate mir
ror: best
of con
struction In every
detail.
February
Sale Price,
I MKMPrfisfeJj42I '
JtP HwWryJT W A Hit y
1 15 -
EKHSiain umm iniiiiii
PULLMAN TO HAVE
BIG INAUGURAL HELP
Detectives From Many Large
Cities Will Watch for
Cranks.
A force-of approxlmately2,S00 men.
Including plain clothes men from
every large city In the country, and
operators of the United States Secret
Service and Department of Justice,
will be on duty In Washington during
the Inauguration ceremonies next
Monday, Major Pullman estimated to
day.
The major will have 700 members
of the regular force, 100 additional
privates If a bill now pending In Con
gress passei this week, COO special
policemen, COO members of the pub
lie order committee, 100 picked patrol
men or the ualtlmore police force, de
tectives from the various cities, ami
Federal officers.
Big Secret Service Force.
It is understood that in view nf
the tension In International affairs,
the Department qf Justice, and the
Secret Service heads are planning to
have the biggest part of their forces
In the Capital on Monday as a pre
caution against cranks. -
"We expect a detail of plain cloth's
men from practically every city ot
any size as far west as Omaha, Neb.,
arfd north to Boston," said Major
Pullman today. '
The major Is withholding the
strength of this detective squad, for
the purpose of keeping the crooks
who are expected to come here from
other cities guessing.
The squad of 100 from Baltimore,
who performed valuable service dur
ing the Grand Army parade a little
over a year ago, will arrWe on Sun
day morning. They will do duty on
Sunday afternoon and evening as well
as on Inauguration Day.
Plans for having plain clothes men
patrol the residential sections In
automobiles on Saturday, Sunday, and
Monday were completed at the final
meeting of the subcommittee on
automobiles of the public order com
mittee, at the District building last
night.
Lodging Regulations.
. ZkVT ;.UII.7n . ",T "" ""'
I to the attention of all persons who
,,.,,.,. ,.ln ln '. ,,,
Major Pullman today again called
me inauguration we juuowing sec-
tlon of the inaugural laws
"AH persons who rent or let out
rooms, excepting owners of hotels of
twenty rooms or more keeping name
registers, shall keep a record showing
the signature (writen in Ink) and
street and home city address of each
and every person temporarily residing
in the building In which they may
rent rooms. Erasures or alterations
on this list shall not be permitted or
be made for any purpose, and the
names and addresses shall be retain
ed and be opened for the- Inspection
of the police or any proper officer at
any time." '
WILEY TALKS OF WAR.
Dr. Harvey, ' Wiley spoke to the
Falrbrother 'Mothers' Club at the
Ryland M. E. Church last night on
the part American men and women
would play In the world war were the
United States to become Involved In
the conflict.
lit we come into this .war, you
wbmen cannot skulk, but must serve,
and take your places on the battle
field and In the hospitals." he said.
"You must be fit for that service."
i raxBJXEwa oukxiib
House & Herrmann
Cash or Credit
, Brass f i i i i i fl
1 Beds mi Srnrr
r'
Just a few of them In Satin or
Bright finish: with S-lnch straight
posts and -five filling rods nt each
VncL Double and single size. In
one nnish or me other.
jiner.
$9.85
February
Sale
Price
Blankets and Comforts
firav Cotton Blankets
bed size; sort finish
SI'KCIAL
double- I
S1.80 !
White Cotton Blankets: double-bed
size; soft and (PO Of.
comfortable. SI'KCIAL...
Matched Rockers and
Arm Chairs
13.5o Jacobean Oak Bocker:
Spanish Leather 1 0.83
J13.S0 Jacobean Oak Arm
Chair; Spanish Leather.. tio.s.1
J1R.50 Jacobean Oak Bocker:
Spanish Leather SI 3.00
IIS. 50 Jacobean Oak Arm
Chair; tf punish Leather.. 13.00
Matched Bedroom Pieces
130.00 Ivory Bresseri fXI.3.1 I $88.00 Mahogany-finish
l:S.0 ivory Dressing Table ma j jsn" M.hon'yVflniVu '
1:0.00 Ivory Bed 1I&35 , Chiffonier
$18.00 Malioganv-finlsh $120.00 Mahogany-finish
Dresser . S.1D-0 Dresser
75
$44.00 Mahogany-finish
Chiffonier
btb l m ! u bibbibb m im'BiBBi b; b jbubibib ib m i mxui u :
ORLEANS SAW NO U-BOAT
Big Welcome for American Skipper
and Crew at Bordeaux.
BORDEAUX, Feb. 28. Bad weather,
not German submarines, was the only
thing that impeded the voyage of
the American steamship Orleans, said
Allen W. Tucker, her captain, on her
arrival here this morning. Tho Or
leans first anchored last evening off
Paulllac, where she was visited by
newspaper correspondents.
Captain Tucker appeared very tired
from the constant strain of his last
forty-eight hours on the bridge. He
volunteered no information, but said
I unhesitatingly that he had- not caught
i sight of a single submarine during
the entire voyage.
Captain Tucker said that the only
untoward Incident of the voyage waa
the wrecking of the cabin of Second
Officer Evans by a huge wave Tho
urieans stgnted two fishing vessels
and two freighters when nearlng the
danger zone. The first Intimation
that be had passed the "blockaded
area" came when it was signaled by
a French torpedo boat which ran
up a huge banner Inscribed with the
word "Welcome" when she had learn
ed the identity of the Orleans. The
Orleans proceeded up the Gtronde
river after an examination or its
papers by the authorities early this
morning.
When the skipper went ashore he
wai received with loud cheers by a
big crowd. Speeches-of .welcome were
made by the mayor, by local civic
authorities, and by a special repre
sentative of the American embassy
and other Americans. The crew also
was cordially received. I
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Unlike any othei" rubbers you can buy for the soles and
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Read this liberal' guarantee which accompanies everypair
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Triple Tread Rubbers Are Mfde For Men, Women,
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Washington's Largest and Most Progressive Shoe House. Established 1S48.
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every day needs as well as those
Metal
Beds
Finished with white enamel that
will wear. Heavy posts; 5 filling
rods at each end.
February
Sale
Price
$3.95
Gray and White Wool-finished
B,ankets: doub,e-bea $3.60
size. SPECIAL ,
Comforts; In a variety of fancy
coverings: double-bed Q1 Oft
I size. SPECIAL
Separate Wood Beds
J 18.50 Ivory t SI. 1,00
S20.00 White IIIS
JIO.OO Walnut lil.ou
K'.oo Walnut si 0.30
t'S.OO Walnut K34.3.1
5:.00 Walnut tMI-V)
i::.00 Mahogany-finish. . . .SI7.T3
j:S.C0 Mahogany-finish.... KSJ1S
ISS.OO Mahogany-finish. ...s.33.30
. .933.75
. .S40.73
.sion.oo
..(7-1.00
$88 op Mahogany-finish
.S.T3.7S, Chiffonier
SHORT SKIRTS BARRED
Newark School Authorities AhM
Protest Against Powder.
NEWARK, N.-J Feb 2& Pnbll
school authorities here have started
a movement to have the high school
girls and even the women teachers
Iri both the high and elementary
schools change their style of dress
David A. Mclntyre, a member of the
board of education, protested against
short skirts and low neck and tran
parent waists now worn by both pt
pits and teachers. He said the cus
tom was a shame and urged that the
board take action to abolish present
day dress fads, 'city Supterlntedent
Poland waa directed to "request the
principals and teachers to co-operaU
with the board In the movement.
Mr. Mclntrye further complained
over the way the schoolgirls and
teachers daubed their faces with
powder. Referring to the pupils oa
this he said:
"Many of the girls are' trying, to
conceal the bloom of their youth by
covering their faces with powder. It
I were a principal or a teacer In a
school I would ask such a girl lo
wash her face. This Is a question
of considerable Importance. The
fault may lie with the parents, and
then again it may not, but I am con
vinced action should be taken."
To Care a Cold m One Day
Take LAXATIVE BROMO QUI
NINE Tablets. Druggists refund
money if it fails to cure. E. W.
GROVE'S signature is on each
box. 25c. AdvL
ForDresiT
As Well As Service
V tuntj
RED 1A? KEEL
Seventh and
Eye Streets
for the inaugural visitors.
Reliable Springs
The. mesh Is of good quality
woven wire: and It Is braced and
reinforced throughout. It lias tho H
strength and substantial character
that only metal can give. M
February
.53.85
Sale
Price
Separate Dining -j
Pieces ti
n
$30 Jacobean Oak Buffet... S"M.25
$34 Fumed Oak Buffet.... 127.30 jq
$48 Fumed Oak Buffet. ...138.30
$35 Mahogany-finish Buffet tSSJtO
$65 Mahogany-finish. Buffet 33Q
$44 Jacobean Oak China H
Closet 93340 g
$18 Jacobean Oak China "" 'J
Closet 939.50
$." Mahogany-finish. China
Closet 943.73
$18 Jacobean Oak Serving
Table .914.73
$18 Mahocany-finlsh Serv
y
h i
'i
ing Table 914.73
i
$31 Mahogany-finish Serv
Ing Table
.937.00 B
bibjib iB 11 b.lb: b imuBXBiB'a
"' fliiliWUP i iiiiii li" "" B
M
SB
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