Newspaper Page Text
THE WASHINGTON TIMES, TUESDAY. APRIL 1, 1919.
LAY DOWN i
LATEST IN CHICAGO
CHICAGO, April 1. You can al
i'J?8 count on Chicago, especially
Chicago burglars, to spring the un
usual. Tills time they have upset
tho Wild West descriptions of
Jjold-ups. Instead, it's a-ca&e of "lay
Three men who C. J. Carlson, cash
ier of the Nichols Coal Company.
ay looked like "small-time con
stables" entered the company's of
fice. "Lay down," they shouted, at the
Game time uncovering their trusty
Carlson, his mind filled with tales
of recent hold-ups In Chicago, had It
H mapped out. He knew just what
he would do if ever he was confront
Jj by a hold-up man who shouted
hands up." But this new one, "lay
down." took him unawares and up
set all hlB plans. Ho was "flabber
gasted," and forgetting all about
his "hands, up" resolution, "lay down"
"while, the burglars took ?500 Irom
"Peyote' Indian Drink;
Booze or Poison, It
Sure Has Some Kick
BEMIDIA. Minn., April 1.
"Peyote" no relation to coyote
is causing State and Government
officials in the Cass Lake Indian
district a great deal of trouble
The reservation is bone dry.
Peyote is a liquor officially listed
as poisonous. Indian Agents C. E.
Benson and V. .J. Johnson say it
l.s the "hottest, wildest booze that
ever gurgled down the throat of
a human being." It has been
barred from the mails.
Despite secrecy in distilling the
liquor. Government agents are
said to hav discovered that a
Mexican plant Is used in the manu
facture. The plant is believed
to be brewed with grains ordi
narily used in making moonshine
SPANKED WIFE, FIXED 50.
KANSAS CITY. Mo.. April 1. It
tost David Thurman ?30 to tpank his
wife. "A liob-nailed shoe is no
weapon for a man to apply to his
wife," ruled Fleming.
f ' f i j i ii w; ii
WE INVITE you to deposit your savings here,
offering every possible encouragement and
advantage consistent with sound, yet progres
sive, banking in all its various channels.
No account is -too small to receive careful and
courteous attention at all times. Though your con
templated savings be small, do not let that deter you
from opening your savings account at this large and
centrally located bank. So little as one dollar will
American Security & Trust Co.
Pennsylvania Avenue at 15lh Street N. W.
CHARLES J. BELL, President.
Open Toar Account Durlnjj Lunch Hoar
Only a Few Steps from the Government Department.
Do Not Wait
prices will prevail
after this month-
omy dictates buying
winter fuels at once.
Take That Wonderful Trip to
the Land of the Midnight Sun
A thousand miles through that
ing Inland Channel, with its wind
ing course through island-bordered
bays, straits and gorges.
To the land of the gold seeker, of
xmgnty mountains, lumuiuig uvo,
wild forests and giant glaciers the
A Thousand Miles of Wonders
by the Perfectly Appointed
For full prticulais call or write for
Alaska Tour No 143.
CANADIAN PACIFIC RAILWAY
C. E. PHELPS, City Passenger Agent
1419 New York Avenue Washington
K It PKRRV, General Agent, ras-ensri i ! .
1231 Broadway New York City
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v 0 is i TsLrir-4T
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II 01 WEIMAR
WEIMAR. April 1. Quiet, sleepy
Weimar doesn't like being capital of
capitol. "Weimer didn't even want to
be the seat of the Constituent Assem
bly which founded the new German
republic. "Weimar was more than will
ins to let some other town have the
When it was definitely decided the
Assembly should be at Weimar, the
inhabitants of the clean, pretty little
city bent every effort to make guests
fel comfortable, but they viewed the
neetings with apprehension. It
brought too much excitement to Wei
mar. Weimar is probably the most cul
tured city of Its size In the world. It
exists becauso it was the home of
Goethe and Schiller, and the popula
tion lives on the atmosphere of classic
German. It is the home of writers
and playwrights, and supports one
of the best groups of dramatic artists
n its beautiful theater.
Weimar wants to be let alone to Its
culture and plays and music, accord
ng to the inhabitants, who are pray
ng that the Assembly will place the
permanent capitol of Germany else
vhere. During the war, when the rest of
lurmany rapidly disintegrated, cul
ured Weimar kept most of its old
labits. Shop windows by dozens arc
illcd with classic books and pictures
n literature of England and France
iUite as much as Germany.
Shnkexpeare's Pictures Sell.
Treatises on universal peace, and
.gainst war of any kind, stayed in
heir places on bookshop shelves in
Veimar, while the rest of the world
towed them temporarily in cellars,
hakespeare' picture Is in art store
indows with Goethe's and Schiller's
.nd Shakespearean plays, as well as
lassies from any language, were
layed continually in the Weimar
With their interests centered en
irely on things oultural rather than
oiitical. and with their minds filled
. ith the best from the best from the
a..-t rather than social and political
rospects of the future, folks in Wci
lar viewed with apprehension the in
itiation of dozens of telephones in
ho theater, the filling of the high
c-hool with telegraph instruments
nd typewriters for the press, and the
irrlval of soldiers and policemen to
ruard against political uprising.
The beautiful old Saxon castle was
aken over by the Government, and
acked full of people, where it had
'ormerly been almost deserted al
ways. The sndw blanket that covered
A'eimar. was continually stirred up
jy the 10 per cent Increase in popu
ation, said 10 per cent being active
irople, always busily hurrying
t.round, and that, too, made Weimar
ecm unrestful and uneasy.
AccuRtomed To Vhrlton.
Fortunately, "Weimar has always
een accustomed to visitors, and has
nany of them, who come to render
lomage to Goethe and Schiller and
?et a glimpse of tjjie classic German
.vhlch the world liked years ago be
fore commercial imperialistic Prus
ianism overwhelmed the country.
There are more than fifty hotels in
.Veimar. and these were quickiy
racked. The city government took
harge of the room and food situation
nd assigned everyone a place to
leep and oat on his arrival from the
This was another thing Weimar
'isliked. It was used to tourists who
-ore mostly scholars and who came
o town knowing most of its secrets,
nd who quietly went to hotels and
reated no excitement, and wore con
en and glad to roam around and not
The excitement of it all Is too much
or Weimar, most culturod of towns
Births, jBanfraps, Heaths
Notices May Be Phoned Until 1 p. m Main 5260, Branch 9.
VEMN 0 WAR
fT SPAN IS
Funeral services for William A.
Dowling, Spanish war veteran and an
employe of W. B. Moses & Sons for
many years, were held yesterday aft
ernoon rrom the First Reformed
Church, Thirteenth and Monroe
streets northwest. He was buried in
Arlington Cemetery. The ritual of
the Spanish War Veterans was per
formed by members of the Richard
J. Harden Camp, JCo. 2.
Mr. Dowling died Friday at his
home, 61S Harvard street northwest.
At the outbreak of tho Spanish
war he enlisted In tho First District
of Columbia volunteers and went
with that regiment to Cuba, where he
was made a corporal, holding this
rank until his discharge. ,
He held positions in the District
Department, Spanish War Veterans,
and in the Richard J. Harden Camp,
No. 2. He was a member of tho
Brlghtwood Tent, Xo. 5, Order of the
Maccabees. Mr. Dowling was assist
ant superintendent of the Sunday
School of the First Refor.ned Church.
After his discharge from the army
he took a position In the decorating
department of W. B. Moses & Sons
and continued with that firm until his
Brightwood. D. C. Interment was at
Mount Olivet Cemetery. Loveless
died Sunday after an illness of about
Mr. Loveless had been In the hay
and grain business for over fifteen
years and had offices and a store at
427 K street northwest.
He Is survived by his wife, Mrs.
Martha A. Loveless; three sons, John,
Bernard, and Roland Lovcle. all of
this city, and two daughters. Miss
Ethel Loveless and Mrs. V. A. Slsslei.
EDWARD C. BINNIX.
The funeral of Edward C. Binnlx,
a member of the firm of T. W. Binnix
& Brothers, at 441 Eighth street
southwest, was held from his home In
the Lenman apartment, 52 Quincy
street northwest, yesterday after
noon. Mass was said at the United
Brethren Church, North Capitol and
R streets northwest. The services
were attended by members of the
Crescent Benevolent Association and
Webster Lodge. No.' 7, Knights of
Pythias. Mr. Binnlx died Friday.
MRS. R. BUCHANAN.
Tho funeral of Mrs. Eliza M. Peters
Buchanan, widow of Roberdeau Bu
chanan, was held from the chapel at
Oak Hill Cemetery, where interment
took place, yesterday afternoon. Mrs.
Buchanan, whose Washington home
was at 2015 Q street northwest, died
Friday at Columbia. S. C. She Is sur
vived by two brothers, Thomas Peters,
of Atlanta, Ga., and Jesse D. B. Peters,
of this city.
JOSEPH E. LOVELESS.
The funeral of Joseph E. Loveless,
prominent Washington grain broker
and business man, was held this
morning from his home, 1205 Emers'oi
triiat nnrlhti'our ' T!niilm mass was
said at the Church of the Nativity.
MRSr C. CHAILLE-L0NG.
The funeral of Mrs. Mary Amelia
Chaille - Long, widow of Colonel
Charles Challle-Long, famed writer,
soldier, diplomat, and explorer, who
is credited with the discovery of the
source of the Nile river, and daugh
ter of Gen. John Hammond, ' of
Crown Point, N. Y.. civil war officer
and former Congressman, is being held
today from the home of the Rev. Will
iam Tayloe Snyder. 1317 Nineteenth
sireet northwest. Interment is to be
at Arlington National Cemetery.
Mrs. fThallle-Lontr. who was sixty-
four years old, had lived In this city
for ten years, at 1001 T street north
west. She Is survived by her mother, who
lives In Cincinnati: a sister, Mrs. N. O.
Goldsmith, also of Cincinnati; and a
brother. Thomas A. Hammond, of
Mineville, N. Y.
SEEK CARLIN SEAT
BACK 10 FARMS
Edward and Itoaa "White, girl.
Benjamin V, Jr., and Helen M. "Weiss,
Frank and Elvira Splcone. boy.
Samuel and Reba Stein, girl.
Harold B. and Marguerite Pratt, girl.
Eugene and Georgia Ramer. girl.
Roy T. and Xanaleon C. Haskell, girl and
John and Marie I.. Hoover, girl
James D. and Julia Horton. girl.
Harry B .nd t.enna L. FeastT. girl.
Norman II and Bessie Clothier, boy.
John If and Marlon Clark, girt.
Frances J , Jr , and Mar I. Collins, girl.
Ce-orge J. and Nellie M Brilmyer, boy.
JVrcy and Klizabeth White, boy.
Richard and AniAnda Mann. girl.
Thomas and Nellif Herbert, boy.
Russell and Mr-rgaret Hill, girl.
Robert and Martha CIgg. boy.
Henry and Mary Clements, girl.
John and Edith Brown, boy.
DENTAL SOCIETY TO SEE
HEALTH SERVICE FILMS
Members of the National Capital
)ental Society tonight will have a
nance to see "Fit to Win" and its
equel. "Homeward Bound." official
il ns of the United States Public
Icalth Service. Tho films will be
nown at 8 o'clock at the George
ashlngton University Dental School.
:.J5 H street northwest.
War workers are going back to the
Carpenters, ship caulkers, and riv
eters, no longer able to earn ?8 to
$10 daily, are returning to the farms
on which they mysteriously discov
ered how to build ships while driving
plows and weeding onions, the Agri
culture Department has found.
"This is especially true in the Pa
cific and Western States." said E. V.
Wilcox, of tho Government's Farm
"Farms will not be short of hired
hands this year," Wilcox says. "Re
ports from Wsmhington and Idaho
show that farmers are able to select
from many seeking farm jobs.
"Married men arc sure of jobs.
Farmers are willing to pay them JUO
monthly, throwing In a house and
garden and often milk and croam for
"Wages probably will not be press
ed down much this year by the in
creasing number of available farm
worker?. Day rate are exported to
range from $2 to $5 anad sometl.nes
?i. Rut not year, when the labor
situation returns to normal, with ap
proximately la 000,000 workers on the
land, wages are dut to drop, experts
"Farmers of tho wheat belt are or
ganizing again this year to emploj
thousands of volunteer workers front
cities In harvest time."
John Winter. 35, of Chicago, III., and Anna
I. Schorteld, ID, of Philadelphia, Pa
The Kev. H. D. Sterrett.
Benjamin Axleroad, r8, and Vera D. Ise-
man, SI. both of Washington, D. C The
Rev. Abram Simon.
Samuel J. Ritchie, 38, of Indianapolis. Ind.,
and Salane Morris, 22. of Washington,
D. C. The Rev. J. F. WenchaJ.
John A. Simpson, 61, and Annie B. Merzcr.
65. both of Washington, D. C. The R-v.
Howard F. Downs.
Harry G. Watson. 70. and Julia Fsth.r
Poase. 21, both of Washington, D. C.
The Rev. Cornelius S Abbott, jr.
Alfred R Feast; 21. and Edna H. Hoffman
20. both of Baltimore, Md. The Rev.
Howard F Downs
Edwin Joseph Stephens. 13. and Cora Har
riet Croft, 19, both of Washington. V. C.
Th Rev R S Schmidt
Hariy I.. OIM-ork, 21, anil Eva Tapp. JD.
of Falls Church, a The Rev. K. K
Phillip J Zlll, 23. and Olive SI ?r-hle. 30
both of Mainmort-, MJ. The Rev. Junn
Eugene r Gunter, 4. and Mary I.. Groome
19. both of Louitd. a. The Rev. John
Harry W. Jone, 21. and .Metha T Rlreh.
16, both of Washington, D. C. The R.r
William J I,yon
William F. Trite. 47, of Arlington. Md . and
Lola M Kahlnw. ZC, of Seattle, Wash
The Rev. T K Davis.
John Sfefonlck, 24. of Haverstrau-. N V .
and Elsie I. Williams. 17. of Washing
ton. D C Th Rev. I! II Welsh.
I.. I Douglass. 2 J, unit Ruth V. Berry, !
The Rov. A J Tler
J Simpson. 22. end Alberta Smith. 21. The
Rev T Williams
O. H Puller, n, and EInora M. Smith, 23
Tie Rv .1 1 Carroll
II. Strothr. 22. and Manrty Henderson. 25
The Re C A Daughn
J I.jles. 21. and Mattltt Proctor. IS The
RfV J M Waldron.
O S Carroll. 21. and Nancy Johnson. IS
The Rv W II Doan
A. Mnoro. 29. an, Mary C Proctor, 39 Tho
Rev .1 M Waldron
R Hev-rly, 21, and Flora M. Salter. IS
The Ret. M. W D Normati.
1 SOI Columbia
1721 X. J. a
f.47 11th st se
The Spring Rains Bring Grippe
This sort of weather brings colds and grippe. If it's just
a common cold people say, "there's no danger in that ! "
But many a fatal sickness begins with a cold with vital
ity weakened the system is ready for the Influenza
germs. Begin early to ward off the attack. Purge the
system of the toxins (poisons) by taking castor oil, or a
vegetable laxative made of Mayapple, leaves of aloe, and
jalap, rolled into sugar-coated pills and to be had at all
drug stores as Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets.
If the cold starts with a cough, and it persists then
some local treatment for this condition should be taken. A
well known alterative extract which has been on the market
for a great many years, and which has been highly recom
mended by thousands of users, is Dr. Pierce's Golden Medi
cal Discovery. This tonic compound is composed of an
extract of roots and herbs without alcohol, and haa a
soothing effect upon the mucous membrane, allays the
irritation and at the same time works in the proper and
reasonable way, at the seat of the trouble the stagnated
or poisoned blood. - -
Dorothy Brown, 13 yrs ,
road nu .
Bertha A. Burgess, 3 yrs
r'lorenee I.. Klcnl:. 20 ra
Marina u nulciiiitoii, bb yrs. 70S 10th st
' -hn Dovlln. 43 jrs. Waller Rerd He
d'hieen K. Shjbers, I jr, 7 Kendall
ma V Wetmor-, 17 yrs.. 21 IS G xt. nw
i -ha I Welymuller. 79 j rs 31S !5tb t 3,
'altor S. J.-111103. -7 jrs... St Kliz IIoh
uiwicl I.. Stephenson, SO yrs, 1764 Cor
ran st nw.
harles K Foster, 59 yrs, R R tracKa.
7ih h:iI U. R uve. ne
! oph E. I.ovvlcss, 52 rs , 1205 Emerson
'.illixn M. I.uby. '0 jrs. "29 Mn ave. nw
'l"M lyce Slier ood, 3 dys , Nat. Ilomro
nfant of Josephlre C and Hawkins Tan
ner. 5 hrs , 9"o H st nw
7 Hph H l.ee, 39 yrs. 1l5 Cth st. ne
i hn Jackson. 68 vr . Wash Asy Hos.
ar.h Robinson. 12 jra. SO D Ht sw.
"lossle I.--, 25 yrs. 79 Myrtle t ne.
rhnmas Turle, 2t rs. Freedmen's Hos.
Joblo Dow, 27 yrs , Emergency Hos
"Entries" for the De-nocratlc pri
mary to be held April 22 to fill the
vacancy in Conjrress from the Eighth
Virginia district caused by the resig
nation of C. C. Carlin close to Jay.
According t Gardner L. Bootho.
chairman of the Democratic district
committee, only two candidates have
filed their papers, H. Earlton Hanes,
of Herndon, and R. Walton Moore, of
Col. E. B. "White, of Leesburg.
whose friends announced a few days
ago that he would run, has declined
to become a candidate. J. George
Hlden. of Culpeper. also was men
tioned, but. according to Mr. Boothe,
he will not run.
The campaign Is attracting atten
tion In "Washington as well as in the
Eighth district. Both candidates are
lawyers who have practiced before
the Interstate Commerce Commission
here. Mr. Moore maintains hl3 win
ter "home in "Washington.
As the Democratic vote In tho dis
trict usually runs about six to one,
and no Republican candidate has been
announced, it Is assumed that the
Democratic nominee will bo unop
posed at the general election May 27.
The Eighth district is comprised of
Alexandria city and the counties of
Alexandria, Fairfax, Culpeper, Orange,
Loudoun, Fauquier, Louisa, Stafford,
King George, and Prince William.
JAPANESE TO FLY
TOKYO. April 1. Seventeen offi
cers and twenty men of the French air
forces, headed by Colonel Faure, have
arrived In Japan to supervise the reor
ganization of the Japanese air service.
The mission comes in fulfillment of a
promise made by the French govern
ment to the Japanese war ministry
during th- war that such assistance
would be given as soon as possible
after the cessation of hostilities.
The French government is sending
100 airplanes to Japan to be used In
the reorganization work. It is expect
ed that the visiting aviators will be
nere three months. They have been
given a very hearty reception by Jap
anese officials, and French flags are
crossed with Rising Suns throughout
Tokyo in their honor.
The officers are all veterans of the
air. and each wears several decora
tions and ribbons indicating his serv
ice for France and for the allies. One
of the members of the mission, Lieut
Georges Richardson, fought with the
United States marines last year, hav
ing been assigned to duty as a liaison
officer. Commandant Lefevre, who
downed a Zeppelin on its return from
a bombing expedition to London, is a
member. Some of the officers have
seen service on all battle fronts.
VlKS "PATRIOTS DAY."
Completion of arrangements for
participation in- the celebration of
"Patriots Tay" Willbe ,made at the
meeting tonight of the Gen. Nelson A.
Miles. Tamp No. 1. United Spanish
War Veterans. The meeting will be
held in the Perpetual building.
Eleventh and E streets northwest.
The "Patriots' Day" will be held on
April 21, according to the plans which
were drawn up last night at a meet
ing of the Wilson memorial society
lOl'FKNMAIKK On Tnedttj, April 1.
1''19, HENRIETTA, beloved wife of the
:at- I.ewlH Hopfenrr.aler
Funeral from her late residence, stoi
V str "t northweMt. on Thursday. April
"t 19l, at 2 o'clock p m Interment.
V.'Hdhinctoti Hebrew Consrecattun Cem
tOWAHI) At Columbia TnrU, IMnee
',erK' "'unty. Md . on Tuerday April
1 1019. at 2 ".i n"ctn k a in. HKRNARD
i'ITZ I1KVRV HOWARD, beloved hus
hn-id of Mrv 1 Howard and son of tho
lute Alii,- Fllx Honry Howard
Niiiiv of funeral her.ifter
IN'eiv York and Nova Scotia papers pleas0
Be sure you get the Genuine
Look for this signature
on the box. 30c.
jihbm".w- ttjsfcggattggfl t
NuVim Restored Health
When Stomach and
Those are th" woid used by a well j
! I M fcHs for all oersinluns. Call Franklin
46CS. residence. Franklin 1154. OEO. H.
)i'K, 1102 Conn ave mylS-lSOt
l. H. SMALL & SONS, Florists
Ccrnr I-th and II its. WASHINGTON.
alitor f Astoria, and 006 Madison av..
Sew York Flowers for funerals a spc
laliy 1 I lees moderate
O' er description Moderate prlcas,
11 4 F ST N W
J. WILLIAM LEE,
UNDERTAKER AND MVERT,
232 P. Ave. N. W.
.lepnoc M. 132S. WASHINGTON. D. &
tinnu-n Insiirnnpp man. Mr. J. I
Husrhir, of Harden Heights. N. J . who
oaid: "For two veurs I suffered Jo
much vv,th headache and bad tat in
mv mouth, rav stomach was weak
and n.ithing I ate agreed vv ith me. My
stomach bloated on me I found I wa
losing in weight all the tlm I had
tried different tonics and no benefit
when I ead in th. papers about Xu
Vim doing so much for others I deeid
ed to try it. and did. and I now can
truthfullv ii'- I am a well man. I owe
It all to Xu Vim. It has proved a won
l.-ritil mn' cue -nd did more for m
than all other ionics. I cheerfully rtc
ommend Nu Vim to others."
Xu Vim is all meaicine -tor ire
Olood and nerves kidney and rheu
matlc ailments nothing has proven
better than Xu Vim
Sold r IVooIo'h Dnig St"rr.
On Diamonds, Watches,
(South of Highway Bridge)
ill'SIMSSS TRANSACTED KXCL.U-
Tike ram at 1-th at. and Pen nay I
vanla ave. for aouth cud of IJfsbvray
rldse. Vare Se each way.
.Hints About Things to See
When You Come Shopping
Bloomers for Windy Days
Are much more comfortable than skirts as many women
will tell you women who never have thought of wear
ing them a few years ago. But with the new narrow
skirts a petticoat is inclined to crawl up anrj wrap about
you, and on windy days a skirt may play all sorts of
havoc But bloomers "stay put" Of course, you know
that you can get them of knit silk in all the new suit
shades, but do yoii also know that you can get splendid
ones of knit cotton In not only white and flesh, but also
in black and khaki fo,r but 83 cents a pair? They are
in the Knit Underwear Department, First floor.
Silk-Topped Cotton Combinations
Have the effect of the all-silk ones, and cost less. They
have the tops of Italian knit silk, attached below the
bust to cotton and lisle garments, and come in white and
flesh color, in two qualities, $1.75 and $3.00. Some styles
have regulation shoulder straps, others have satin ribbon
straps, and if you still have that old-fashioned notion
that knitted silk Underwear is a luxury, you will enjoy
these new garments, which give the effect of all-silk.
Knit Underwear Department, First floor.
Serge With Embroidered Borders
The home dressmaker need not hesitate to attempt
a frock of this serge, for the deep border of silk em
broidery affords ample trimming for both skirt and
waist, or, if plain material is preferred for the waist, it
can readilv be matched. The serge comes in navy, em
broidered "in black, and taupe, embroidered in spjf-toncs:
42 inches wide, $3.00 and $5.50 a yard. Dress Goods
Department, Second floor.
Voile Dresses formLittle Folks
In soft pinks and blues and yellow, with a bit of
handwork for trimming, or a simple little lace edge
frilled about the collar and cuffs. They are priced at
$7.25. A lovely little frock of white organdie has prim
pink roses embroidered above the deep hem, and all
around the waist band, giying a delightfully quaint
note to a decidedlv stvlish little frock that is priced at
$12.00. Little Folks' Department, Fourth floor.
Some New Georgette Blouses
At least some very lovely new ones of dark colors,
navy and black, have white chiffon inter-linings that
Kive them a little more body, and make them much
better fitting. Particularly lovely is a navy Georjrette,
collarless, with a decidedly new note in the cut of the
round neck, and elaborate embroidery on front and back,
done in silk threads intermingled with gold threads.
The loose flowing sleeve is partly caught into a tight
cuff, and cold beads are caught here and there for a
jrlint of color. The same model is also shown in black
with silver embroidery. $18.00. Another navy blue
model boasts a vestee of tan, with embroidery of Jet
beads combined with brilliant red. There is a dash of
color given by a cleverly -placed bit of French blue satin
on a blouse of black Georjrette, with vestee of white and
collar and cuffs of lace. Blouse Department, Third 'floor.
A Dresden Umbrella for
Rain and Sun
Is probably more than you ever expected to have. But
they are here! Smart looking ones of purple or navy
shower-proof and sun-proof silk, with Dresden designs
of small pink roses riotinsr all over thenv as though
they were ready for all kinds of weather. And they
are such pretty things, too, with an air of the greatest
chic, for they feature the new short handles and hand
some wrist rings.
Then there are Country Gub umbrellas, for rain
and shine, with groups of tuckings about their ed"es, or
broad bands of heavily woven silk borders; aivl Tourist
umbrellas, with black ebonied handles and smart, trim
looking wrist loops of leather; and Kismet umbrellas,
which end abruptly with not even an inch of ferrule.
Then there are blue, green, purple and taupe umbrellas,
with loveliest handles and wrist loops of lizard skin in
a soft grayish-white skin.
Most of the newest umbrellas have short handles and
ferrules, and convenient loops or rings to hold them
safely on the wrist, so that there is but little chance
of loosing them on car or counter. But the colors are so
pretty that one would surely hate to loose them, especial
ly as nearly all of them are "of that splendid silk that
will withstand the noon-day sun or the sudden shower.
The Parasols Are Pretty, Too
Especially the smart combinations of black and
white, and those showing a contrasting lining say a
peal brown taffeta lined with sand color which blends
into the soft tinted wood of the handle. Some are of
the new foulirds to match the dresses. Others, in solid
colors, have bands of corded shillings about the cdtre.
Some have jray-colored checks in varied coloring. On
others brocaded bands match the solid colors. Pongees
bhow colored linings.
Sun Shades for Carriage and
Convenient little things that keep glare from
vour eyes, but so small that they never obstruct your
view. Prettier colors than ever before are here. Some
have black and white stripes, with lining of cherry red,
purple taffeta is lined with white. Green or black are
finisl ed with narrow pink-edge frills. And the handles
sometimes are the color of the silk, and, of course, all
handles fold- over and tuck snugly out of the way when
not in use.
Umbrellas and Parasols for
There is no better way of teaching a small boy or
girl the proper care of an umbrella .than by giving
them one of their very own. Any tmall boy would surely
be careful of a rainy-day umbrella that has a handle
"just like dad's," and no miniature matron would neglect
an umbrella with a lovely wrist ring in gay colors.
Jlaybe you can remember your rfvvn first parasol?
Was it of white or pink or blue with roses bloomin?
all over it? There are lots just like it here and some
of them have colored borders and silk wribt loops.
Some have wrist rings of pink or blue or white enamel.
Some have "colored linings. And the mater n's
ranee all the way from figured cottons to solid colored
When you think of it, an umbrella, or a parasol,
makes a mighty acceptable trift for a woman of any
age, from six to sixty, and maybe, if you are wonder
ing just what to give somebodv, that mav reallV be a
very good hint to you from KATE IIIN'TON.