The Washington Times from Washington, District of Columbia on February 25, 1914 · Page 5
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The Washington Times from Washington, District of Columbia · Page 5

Washington, District of Columbia
Issue Date:
Wednesday, February 25, 1914
Page 5
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THE WASHINGTON TIMES, WEDNESDAY. FEBRUARY 25, 1914. MERCURY FULLS 10 YEAR'S LOW IRK Thermometer at One Degree Below Zero at 7 o'clock This Morning. NOT AN UNDERSTUDY Washington awoke this morning to lite coldest day of the year. The. mer- ury stood at one degree below at T o'clock. Thifj is the coldest weather, the cither Kureau experts sa, since that memorable morning January 14. 1312, -when the thermometer shuddered down to the 13-below mark. By some freak of the temperature, tnero was a difference of nine degrees between the marks set at the Weather l'utau on M street and the kiosk in front of the Munsey building, downtown. Down To Eight Degrees. The lowest mark of the morning registered on the kiosk Instruments was between 6 and S o'clock, when the needle sagged to the S-aboe mark, and then started to rise. In the outlying sections o'f the city, where Superintendent Paxton's snow-gangs do not penetrate, the sleighing Is the best in years. The last snow fell on hard, dry ground, and the cold weather is packing the streets and roadways into a crystal hardness. Cutters have been brought out after several win. ters of disuse, and sleighing is becoming popular Every hill in the city has its crowds of cca&ters these nights. Crowded With Coasters. The Avenue of the Presidents, above U street, was crowded with coasters Ust night, and the Fifteenth street hill, in the same section, afforded the beet sport of years. It was possible to coast down the Fifteenth street hill from Clifton street to the U street car tracks, u distance of more than fivo blocks. Fair and not so cold is the forecast for tonight, but thawing temperatures are not expected. The Weather Bureau also predicts a cloudy Thursday, with prospects of more tnovv. If the prediction comeb true a record for snowfall may be shattcied in Washington. Uvery pond and lake in the city has its crowds of skaters. The Tidal Basin, one of the finest expanses of ice for bkating purposes In the Dis trict, is hard enough for port, and I the Anacostla river is frozen hard enough for skating, although it is dangerous in midstream. Use Christmas Gifts. Sleds and skates that came with Kanta Claus have been suddenly called into play. Out through the subu.-os, nhere the snow may last several weeks, all sorts of winter sports are in full wins. Although the thermometer at the Weather Bureau today showed the lowest temperature of the year, the weather did not seem so cold as last night This is said to have been due to the slackening of the wind, which last night howled down from the north and kept Indoors all but tne hardy. The work of cleaning the miow from the downtown city is progressing rapid, ly under the direction of Superintendent Paxton, of the Street Cleaning Service. One Above in New York. NEW YORK, Feb. 15. The cold wnlch gripped New York esterday. incrcag- i ing the suffering caused by a coal shortage, was unbroken today At o.yi a. ni. the fmperature was l above ?ero. By o'clock the mercurj had risen to 2 degrees, which was the prevailing temperature of yesterday and last n'sht. gu m ST0K0WSK HI 'BRINGS WRECK HOME MUSICAL GENIUS MALCOLMn DUNCAN, Who took Tim Murphy's place in Mrs. Miuuiaauiiiuui NOT AFRA D TO GRAB GOOD OPPORTUNITY Philadelphia Orchestra. Under' His Direction, Gives Re-' markable Concert. Tv o voung men, Leopold StakoAski Mischa Elman. made the last concert in the sTics qiver, liy the Philadelphia Orchestra nt the National Theater yesterday afternoon not only .i success hut an occasion to be remembered. The work of the orchestra us a body left nothing to be desired. Tlie work of both conductor and soloist stood out In cinjoo distinctness. The program opened with the incidental music to "A Midsummer Night's Dream." by Felix Mendelssohn-Barthol-di, overture, nocturne, and scherzo. The nocturne Is a beautiful thing, and was treated delicately by the orchestra, in sharp contrast to tlie scherzo. Both In this orchestral number and In the last the Tschiikowski smphony. "Pa-thetique." the effects of the orchestra were more than creditable to tlie young leader, Stokowskl. Youth, virility, poiso and genius mark tlie work of the play-era under his direction, in faithful re-llection of his own powers. Saint-Saens concerto in B minor. No. ?, by Elman and the orchestra, was one of the most satisfying pieces of work, aside from its real lesultant beauty, that has been given tills city during tlie present season. Perhaps the most characteristic feature of the peiform-anei was the surety of the violinist, a. marked certainty that made every contrast, every phase of light and shado distinct. 1 ''la Br v'SH-i i HJmH CITIZENS AGAIN VOCA I I0NAL SCH00 L Southeast Association Also Wants Better Street Car Facilities. How Malcolm Duncan Happens to Be Playing Comedy Role With Mrs. Fiskc. Nantucket Disaster Shown In Films At Crandall's, Gompers Wishes Rats Would Eat Court Records Samuel Gompers. president of the American Federation of Labor, at the arnual banquet of the Washington I'Jllding Trades Council, in the Rale'gh last night, spoke of the contempt pru-fecins aguinst him and his associates in the S ,reme Court ' I plead for no mercy, nor clemency, no matter what becomes of me person-ellv " said Sir Cotnurs. "Injunction or no injunction. I shall continue to i-x-pirss my thoughts s long ai I believe tiiem to be for the publif f,ood " 'The ats have taten part of tlie record of the invest gtalon of the niUman-igtnent if nothing more, o: the New lluvcn railroad," he s.iid "I wonder if E' ""e of thee rats an't he imported to at up the records of the case now vending in the Supreme Court against iiii and m arsu' late.s I cannot help tli nking or this, for in a. few days the c jrt may hand d'jw n its decision in iMs- ase 'Tills is a protf-si against any court ir America attempting to deny to an citizen of thii ountr ttic freedom of ! eecli." On the stage, as elsewhere, the man to whom opiortunitics come is usually the man who makes them for himself, jet in no other profession is there such frequent repetition of the cry, "If I only hdd an opportunity." This narrative directly concerns how Malcolm Duncan happens to be playing the original and highly humorous role of "Peter Swallow" in Mrs. Flske's play. "Mrs. Uumpstcad-belgh." When' the play was produ-ed in New Yoik this role was lirst played by Henry U. Dixey and later b Tim Murphy. As tho production van made in April the original intention had been to continue the play until warm weather atid then witlidraw It, as Mrs. Fislte contemplated spending tho summer abroad. The comedy was to successful, however, that It was suddenly decided to make a summer tour of tlie Pacific coast. When arrangements to this end were undertaken It was found that, not having counted upon such a contingency, some of the members of the cast had accepted stock or other engagements, among them Mr. Murphy, who had booked beveral weeks In vaudeville. It therefore became necessary to "Ind another "Peter Swallow." Mr. Duncan, who had been placing the Juvenile role during the New York run had also been the understudy for Mr, Dlxey and Mr. Murphy. He had rehearsed the rolo a few times in that capacity, but the rehearsals had been merely perfunctory and -when it came to selecting a new-Incumbent for the role, he was not even thought of in connection with it. The time was so short, however, that le-hearsals for the new peop'e in the eaat cou'd not be delaed until after Mr. ' Fiske had interviewed the half dozen , or more prominent actors he had In mind, and made a selection, so Duncan was asked to rehearse the part tempor- j arily, as he was to continue on tour in the one he had been playing. Here was an opportunity and It is possible that he might have foreseen it, but certajn-j ly no one else did. Anywav he seized it and at the lirst rehearsal, he did not I "walk through the purt. as many would have done, but on the contrary he "pla..rd it for all t w:us forth." Having played tt with every success during the ten we-ks' tour that fo'lov.-cd, it was on'y ratural that vv'th Mm. Flske's present return to the play, the role should have been again entrusted to him The Rubinstein Club, under the direction of Mrs. A. M. Blair, with tv.o soloist!-. Royal Dadiim. barytone, and , Dorothy Johnson Baseler, harpist, gavel a concert ut tup New vviuard last night. Tlie several solo numbers g'ven ly Mrs. Basel-T brought out the rarely appreciated beauties of the harp. Royal Dadum gave cevcral varied types ot dialect sonuK Several effective clipruses hv the club were a. distinct credit to the dliector and tho Individual ability of the chu. Six-part compositions, four and three part works taken up by this organ za-tion offer a type of concert choral work rarely hcaid A small concerted cantata was given as the closing mi'-bcr by Mr. Dadum and the chorus, accompanied by Mrs Liasiiei, liarp. Anion Kaspar. vinuii. Mr. Korelburg. 'cello, with Miss Julia Iluggius at the piano and Mis Mullaly at the organ. , F. U. Y. Atlantic City wants :i short; snapp' slogan. The .-iminhci of ommerc" of tint tit will pa-v $25 for the one clioscr. The decision will be announced April 1. Vocational training in all public schools and a law making it compulsory that chi dren attend school until sixteen years old were recommended In resolutions adopted by the Southeast Washington Citizens' Association last night at its meeting at 314 Pennsylvania avenue southeast. Additional s.rect car facilities also were urged. "Southeast Washington boys leave school Just at the age when they learn bjd habits, " said A. C. Hermann, picsldent ot the association "If we had vocational training in schools, wucn thti boys quit at the ago ot sixteen, they would be piepared for usettil occupa- tions. We have purchased a site at Thirteeflf h street nml VJntrtmne 'ti'enif,. southeast, and wc have been trying tor nearly four years to have the Government build a vocational school there." W. D. Culleen, Introduced the resolution providing that the present .aw allowing children to leave scnool at the age of tourtcen be changed to sixteen. and that vocational training be Intro- uucea. Supporters of the resolution piovid-Ing tor additional car service declared Southeast Washington is isolated and its citizens "must walk half way up town to catch a car." Andrew Jchn- son, chairman or the street car committee, presented the committee's report, which recommended that the Public Utilities Commission be asked as once to compel the Capital Traction Company to extend Its Florida avenrfe line. The desired extension would be from Florida avenue'und Eighth street northeast east on Florida avenue to Fifteenth, thence south on Fifteenth to Potomac avenue uouthcast, and over Potomac to M street, and then south to the waterfront. That one person out of every 2TiO in the District was hurt by a vehicle last year was the statement mado by W. F. Pcabody, president of the State Safety Association, who nddriRse I the meeting. Mr. Pcabody compired traf-llc laws in Washlmt'on with these of other cities, particularly Chicago. He sdld that only strict observance of the law by motorists and pedcstr'aiirf voulJ prevent .i higher percentage of accidents in Washington. L ADY CONSTANCE'S Blames Increased Cost on Raw Materials and Labor The increased cost of raw materials and labor is given as the reason for the increased "cost of manufactured articles, in the annual report of George B. Roberts, director of the mint. Results have been obtained in reducing labor costs which would have brought lower prices, he writes. If the higher cost of raw materials and of tho food nnd clothing of the operative had not intervened. "It would require nothing less than a revolution in industry," Mr. Roberts assorted, "to offset In importance a rise of fiO per cent it) the cost of food staples and of such common commodities as cotton, hidcr. nnd lumber." That there is relationship between tlie value of gold and prices, he says, is well established, but stronger influence than this governs present conditions. TOES CHOSE THRILL Distinguished Gothamites Present When Waiter Snifters and Gets Punched. cpera glaiies and monocles and steady volleys ot buzalngr comment. 'This finally ceased. Tno . new Idea had "arrived." Image on Her Retina , May Show Girl's Slayer CHICAGO. Feb. 25. A photograph of the slayer of Tracy Hollander, the Auroia Kirl clubbed to death vyith a grave stake In St. Nicholas Cemetery last week, has been taken from the eye of the murdered girl, according to a statement made today by State's I Attorney W. J Tvers. i The picture was taken at the nug-- J gcstlon of a local oculist, who told the j police that the retina would show the last object within her vision before she became unconscious. The photograph Is hold by the accusers of Anthony Petras. It will be shown to the grand jury which meets Saturday. King George Will See Giant-White Sox Game NEW YORK, Feb. I5.-I.ady Constance Richardson's pink toes, a bottle of club soda, a merry waiter, and an angry husband gave the Great White Way a fresh thrill today. It happened at the Cafe Boulevard In the wee sma' hours, when I.ady Constance made her debut as a cabaret dancer barefooted. At the sight of the little pink feet everyone cheered. As the shapely feet pained after an encore, her husband, Kdward Stewart Richardson, took a bottle of club soda and proceeded to bathe them. A passing waiter snickered when he saw the process of fizzing the feet. The laugh angered Richard con and he hung crepe on the garcon's eye with a territlc wallop. Then the foot washing was resumed, niter which the dance went on. Among those d'ning in the cafe at the time were Mr. and Mrs. Amos Pinchot. Mr. and Mrs. Norman llapgood. Nicholas Blddie. Richard Harding Davis, and Prince Troubetzkoy. LONDON. Feb. 3. King George has decided to attend the Giants-White Sox baseball game here tomorrow. The King was invited several weeks ago, and intimated that he would like to see the match, but hi" decision to attend was not announced until this afternoon. New York Audience Gasps at Blue Hair NEW YORK. Feb. 23. Blue hair adorning a fair feminine head In one of the front orchestra rows nearly put an end to a theatrical performance here last night. Mrs. A. Lincoln Stad-ler wore the elaborate "transformation." Over the azure locks, worn In a colonial coiffure, Mrs. Stadier had a veil. The audience did not notice the Innova tion until the first intermission. Then , came u sort of skirmish lire of surprised gasps from women In the audience, followed by the light artillery of girlish giggles from the debutante bri-j gadc. I 'Then for a few moments tho blue' headdress was under the Arc of eye and WEALTH OF MIR Parisian Sage MakeaThin, Life-lets Hair Soft aal Abundant. Beautiful hair. Huffy, lustrous, abundant and free from dandruff. Is one of woman's xreatest charms It's her main delight yet so many of the fair sex who would be most attractive but for their streaked, thin, and ltfeless hair, go en thinking there :s no remedy. Quickly put aside such thoughts. Beautiful hair Is largely a matter of a little care and attention. Parisian Sage rubbed Into the scalp and applied to the hair with a sponge or cloth will wrk wonders. Do it dally for 4 H-eek. then occasionally, and you will be surprised and delighted with the result not enly will the hair become abundant, soft. fluffy, -radiant with life, but really doubly beautiful. Parisian 3age supplies hair and scalp needs. It surely removes dandruff with t one application and cleanses tie hair of all dirt anil excessive oil. It U not sticky or greasy. Is delicately pet fumed, and contains nothing to Injure the hair or scalp. All drug and toilet counters sell it In (Uty cent bottles. Look, fon the trade mark "The Girl with the. Auburn Hair." Delighted users pronounce Parisian Sage the best, most pleasant and Invigorating hair tonle made. Try at least one bottle. Jas. O'Donuelt will refund the money If you are not satisfied. Advt. There's none other "Jut as good." It U the cleanest and brightest. In the !- run It's tha cheapest. Maicja Lamps hv cut the cost In half. For information, uk Potomac Electric Power Co, Cor. 14th a C Sis. N V. Find Morphine Hidden In Hatpin; Woman Held N'HW YORK Feb 23 Morohire was i und hidden in th head of a hatpin w. rn by Virginia Smith when she call- ed at the Tombs ythtcrda to bee hfr hut-band, Edward, charged with luiceti The hatpin head was of blai l'cad.s, but the matron noticed oik bead was c 1 kc the others It proved to b- th-I .f k rubber cap from a fountain pn ' i twining four grain, of poison The rphliie wah confiscated and tlie w '.m wab locked up , Former Legislator of New Jersey Kills Self in Depot ORANGE. N J.. Feb. 21. -Former As-remblvman Hayward A Hnrie, of 42i jjiicoln avenue, pnded his life lodav .y hhxitiiig himself through the heart in th- I.ackaw antra passenger station. 1 ijr reason for his a t 1j not known. ftnu members of his family would not oiHCUE the matter Mi Harvev was a Ropuhl'can mem-b of the aeseinbl fion1 Essex county, i IMS. He was a member of the En-gln ers Club of New 'V.ork German Societies Will Ask Aid to Fight "Drys" The United German Socielie.-? of the District are plarnlr g a mats meeting to protest the enartmont of the nationwide prohibition anxnOment to the Constitution. The initial stop was takne at a meeting of tho societies in liess'rr Hal! lai-t night. Martin legand pre-t sided. The presidents of various local oi ganizations, including the Chamber f Commerce. Roaid ot Tiade, Retail Mei chants' Ast.o lation, 'Vntral J,ab"i I'nlon, and otlu-r bodic, will be ,ts.lfd ti tneft with tin- committee of tlie Fnlti I German So' ieties at Aiiun Mail c.:i Mar li 10, to arrange for the meeting of protest. The following new delegates were announced Ulattdeutschcr Vcreln. I Weisteker. I.. Uuerosse. Fritz Urandt. William Wiegmann, and William Stuer-innim. Saengerbi'nd. John Alt, G Ileauvt-rd. v.dolph I.evj, Albeit I.eppcr, and Adolph Ur.iuner Ucuthih-Ameri kamlscher I'lsttrstuetzung- Verem, I.eonhard Schenkel. John Fiunkp. Philip Melchoir. Mep.ian Frank nnd Ni . Wlegand. Siiubian lnt-rsti-lziiiig? V-i-in. Carl Hofmnnn. Jiuob l'liuiiuei. Richard Dicdlc- Hess.-n U.irm.'-t.i -dter Vercin. John Schutiumpf Erti'-t i im -lung. John Gramlirh. Einil Spahn, and John Mclwnstcr , !rnil- nntml C FARANirF A! F Men's and Women's Apparel Offered at Bargain Prices and you can buy on Credit. Complete fctock of Sv libh ( lotlics for M-ii. Wo men Uovm. and t iiiiiin-n meludiii all tlii- 'us'iio'i able MiIliiHXV creatiii 'lid jruart Gent's Furiuhliinii t greatly rcelticuil prii" and on the cusici-l terms. D. ROSENTHAL, VSJS W w Cor. Utb and Ejc Ms. Open Until P. 31. RED LION BRAND CcfRl? L 4ff. S2 V.m7 LINIMENT Cuntu'nK not v i 1' j . alcohol. pnM-rrit vriNf. sootiu.m. Fc'i Rheumatism. Ilruites. Hprains, iorf Mi tl. liurns. Lumbago, S at I "j". l'ainb, 'iurjiglu. aim'i.i niKixi uiii m:i.i, ilandngr I'nrt Vffccleil u Itcllrlli. Lion Brand l-:rimcnt hhould ! In cveiv home Althoiig'i po-i-ehs Ing grcai stri rgth will not burn r in Hate the tr!Il'-re t tlhMlO- Kill: KVTKIIMI, Ih- ii.m.i 23c a Ilotllc U JMI l)rnKIlf.. Manuf if'tiired only h VINCENT MARINO T2"-T2r. risluli treet s. i:., W nxtilnulun, I). C. Thursday's Bargain Sale the Once-a-Week Event That Brings You Big Savings on the Most Wanted Goods WeCaoast m Onlcrs This Palmollve Coupon Is Worth This eonx entitles bolder to ue JLBO asaonmest ot tha racMMPakBolhrnSpMiaUSM, pen prmattmHon fthb campm ed$9 ctxS CsJw PsOmeUvs! !, simi 1 9 9M9 t r PalaMllw vwrtsl JW jyutas VmlmMvm pi wrut th M TaWVtJM - - 9LM rSlsnHtra- St,mndNc- WfJMAMM VsM Md WotIMm ttttr JCJIjjSsiiSGETSCT'WEHsM.JsBBsffafiasW 1-8 ment as odTertised. Kg Until Further Notice Our Store Hours Will Be 8:45 A. M. to 5:30 f- "It- Pay to Deal Jj t OoldenbtrgV' S Seventh and K "Titeiw. story; fP j Women's $2, $2.50 and. $3 ?hoes, $1.29 a Pair BOO pairs of women's High Shoes, of patent colt, gun metal, and vlcl kid leathers, button, tilucner. ana luce siyies. uoou berviceaoie siyies. Sizes 1 to 4 only. Thursday Sale of Home Needs $1.25 Sad Irons, 69cv Mrs. Pott's Nickle plated Sad Irons), three irons, stand and handle. 50c Brooms, 33c High grade extra fine selected Carpet Brooms, four strings, spiral wire ferrule on handle. $1.25 Ham Boilers, 69c Seamless Enameled Oval shaped Ham Boilers. Large jflzc. 35c Boxes, 19c China Salt Boxes, blue decorated; wooden covers. $1.50 Rice Boilers, 89c Seamless Aluminum Rice EH-ers. heavy metal handles; Cwo pint size. 39c Floor Mops, 25c fc'elf wringing Floor Mops, strongly made; easily operated. 29c Water Pails, 19c Heavy Galvanised Iron Water Fails, fourteen quart slxe. 75c Bread-Boxes, 39c Heavy Tin White Japanned Bread or Cake Boxes, roll top style. Palmollve Toilet Preparations Mt I H fCcats stays TUsAaaortment of ThercoHcs th all of the Ptla.asi Ue oil cf the OUre. The ftsuna beaatlw et Ancient Homo f oond the ceent of lorev oooplaloss, Iir liaads sad besotUs! aslr In tha rare euaox lao unonx. Cakes Palmollve Soap, worth v - . $939 'f i Jar Palsaollva Cream wortb -.. j9 i BatUa ralsBoUve Sbaanpoo, worfla,- - . M Tefal Vain ....-..- si4t jaw Only On A$ortment to Emch Parson Ba Men's and Young Men's Suits and Overcoats At $7.90 Values Worth .$15.00 and $16.50 I "he waning season urges us to renewed price cutting to wind up the balance of our winter stock of clothing. Prices arc cut without regard for former cot or real value absolute clearance is our sole thought. i"hi,li-e offerri! t.niKirrov. nf tl !!'. u lints f in r and voun;j im-n s lits .nut ovci-n.-ts In mi i.t--ul.i' -link sold at J!i."j and $1'. ') for $7 llrn'fi OvcreiinlN 'iiurtiHl of nil ivcml innlrrlnN, in crnHt mlsrd lirownn, i.furtli. fanr mlxtnreo and plain hliirl. Krmr?. Full nnil i:uarlrr llnril, ill mi fmir pluid liai-KN. Mailr vi llli hIiuvvI or plain collarx, iilriilril nr plain liarkn, Inn rnnvfrlilili MlleH. lrrH 17 20 for J mint inn -im! :::: In 12 fur men In the lot. ullia connlat of nil vviol I nniiiitieri'K, 'IvvcrdM anil I'urr WoraleilN, In dnrk nilvlurr", MlripCM mill nuvellv colorlnc. ("orrrcl :i-liiilliui unci, moilrlx, In klzcs IIS lit 20 fur )uuii: in i-n nuil XI to A'i fur older men. i.i- -. ......".' mm v . Great Five Dollar Day 2d Floor Drastic Reductions on Women's Coats, Suits and Dresses for Absolute Clearance 3115 Women's Wenter Coats Worth up to $20.00 '1 he broken lots and ends uf lines remaining from the season's selling. Not all sizes of each style, kit a good range of sizes in the lot. Fine Matelassc Coats, btriped Chinchilla Coats. Astrakhan Coals. Noelty Boucle Coals. Uuvetyne CoaK Cheviot CoaK iVneltv Mixture Coals. Women's Tailored Suits Worth up to $20.00 Be here early tomorrow tor first choice of these suits at live dollars and secure the pick of the lot. All sires, and every favored color as well as navy and black in the assortment, which includes the following: French Serge Suits. Fine Cheviot Suits. Vide Wale Diagonal Suits. Wool Poplin Suits. Bedford Cord Suits. English Whipcord Suits. Novelh Boucle Suits. The Silk Dresses Worth up to $20.00 Your opportunity to obtain a stylish frock suitable for any occasion at a traction o'f its original value. Good range of colors to choose from in this season's most popular styles. Nearly all sizes in the lot, but not a complete range of sizes in any particular style. Satin Charmeuse Dress Combination Taffeta and Crepe Dresses. Silk Poplin Dresses. Silk Crepe Dresses. Wool Crene Dresses. Conditions of the Safe: No Exchanges, Refunds or GO.D.'s 50c Wash Goods, 19c yd. 31 in IVfinh Hatiiii-. in i.' Iiiiil.. lavi-inlti. old roee. Kr.o. i'or ' hiitdl. lirn'vu tun i-huini .iqii" .nJ ill-am 'Jilt of thi '(..tiling iiitton fabrics for suits aim .Mit.-- 25c Wash Goods, 12V4c Krlnklc t'rpi. tin. new i hamuli;; vva.sli f.ibrii vvitli elt tolur-il -ilk mcrieri.K! utrli pi I'mII r:i' ki of i-treet anil "Vfiiinr ih.idfb. also bI.n-1. and vvhiti 69c Wash Goods, 29c ','7-in SMk i 'rope ! I'liii.f. un imported s Ik and linen fatnh. iliat nubliv.i pi'rfoi tlv and urs Im-Hit than pure sill: In plain tolurwl l!n-r-idi", .md - t-v 1 i li prlrtd di-.-'-n. Lais" :iMnt lent of btroei and vi-niu hhadf.s 25c Wash Goods, 12 Vac .;-ui I'olorid ollp, win .ilf-alll, Iljitim; Htrlixs. i no'v and -i ceil'ni.'-lv f'Ovil wa.ili ful rl( mr ilairtv di.-?es nnii wails In all vi.tnuil strit and viMiing yliadi-.s. $1.50 Charmeuse, $1.19 40-in Itrotadnl '! ainn'UM. ctri lii-av all pun ilk I'-allU. hi liih iloral in! roll .! ,- I-n rani" 'f v.. mud wli-idi1;-. aim wliite ;. ntl him k 25c Golf Caps, 10c l!l St' 1 II! SoIf IJ."- I "UK Willi fur oar-uannviti. $1.50 Satin Duchesse, 98c Will lll.llk S.lllll ljllClll9,hl IMII t' mal.j llin' rli ' ,!. ''t v of lu-avv-wi'iu I :u i ii.iuIsou tin la Idi" illv Mui !' fm i iiaty ami Mri-et urot.M'i $2 Taffeta Silk, $1.49 'Ji-in haiu,fiililo Taffrta Sd' s. Mfl 'liifloii npi.-Ii pradi In all thf in w ami iiinhi ihiirni'iif, mloi iiuiinn-tn im in -,.ilii ilituianli l to v.rur $4 and $4.50 Overcoats, $1.79 ,Ii i iii'- -' lis I It c iilldvv-i from to . -ni, IIp.iv , wlntrr "vi-Ulil riintn'taN In fain v Not all s- ni i iii h -I'. c Autn and .-.hivvl lul'at ly 50c and 75c Shirts, 33c l!'ij' Willi- Iiiiinli-ii-d and Imli! hliif ('hainliiav N' ! ' 'nrls. In iieikljand :. '" 65c Sheets, 49c .Sl'n ,-SiMI 'ts I in e ii-lli-d flip. W ill lllll. lll'il HlC III. Illl if llC!'. luiilnl tlin ,il -li-i'tu , "ot'im Dressing Sacques, 49c In j mi.- S ii ..'a' pip lUlit iiiidiilii .iiiil kiIoimI --! iillidi iltli in il auiii I- !H " md i lu-i k- l.ui id n K lv li' llh turn iI.ivvm inila 1'llti-d ' I . VMtli In It .md in I i-t li li"- $1.59 Spreads, $1.13 I'riiclii-l H"d Spr-aiH. '" hoav raised Mars (:, put tern lcul 'c tied MZi , 'n nmed n-adv ) 'i " 10c White Cambric, 6c An xcol'-it close woven m 'do. with iiott flniMli, for mi-kltiii ijiiniK undi-rj;arnie:its JC im lies wide. l'.n i Ironi ilressn -;. 25c Table Oilcloth, 12V2C 5-ijuurtci 'i'.llile ullilotli ii f'n ilejiiBls u"st iiu.ilily n.HH f n-r .led 10c Chambray, 6c yd. '.T-iin li CliHinlira. in I'laiii lilit blue i.liadi'. for women s hoiisi- ?ar-nirnta and i hi drcn p wear Crepe Drawers, 25c omm'h Kimd jiiallt C'n-pe Or iv, -ers vvllh 1'reiii.h tMiid-. ritlf e trim med v. it li lii'eii lace. Ciottd or open slvics All letlKlhs Silk Petticoats, $1.98 New lot of Milk IVttlcoils. nf j oft l-iftita .uiii incKslIni-. In all the iii-w-e" t hiniiii; ihadis. aNn prettv rh.uiue.ible eolorincn Made with t hull i eat-il floiini-- .urn iiidi-rlav Ml letmths. 25c Brooches, 12c (allien Hruocliii., In neat de.-lKn-(niilid from tin- Inn .--I ii. ml iut ihIIK-ii.s Made with dainty Knld plated liioiinlins.s. J 50c Brassieres, 39c It. list,. Ut.isiiore.-i, tiinuiKil Willi ii.b'o'ii.i v ll .s-Tt'i.n .Hid enbroiit-i-i v n!-,o Well boned and -onu'int-j!i- wit I .shield under ai'n Jrles .:l ( II Rompers, 49c each Ne.v lot of I'ruikk-ii eerbiukcr Iti.fijx-, in nbsiirted .strlies IHqh neck .M-il long Meeveji, with nilf.s. imkit iiiiil b-dl III ist i at knee yizes 2 to !' rnr3. $1.50, Wash Dresses, 98c iSiris' iw Wali l)i -sea u line lalltv siiittli.uiis and n-n.i'es. m i irita'inr nf pr-tti ntjle.s and . (Tee'.s holcv it i links, platd.-. stiltHn. and pk.m mlors. Mad-- in ltalkaii ti: with droji belt, -niuare .'lid V-liik diop ,-.i'Vi. nleiten u- plain &kirt SIa.s ii to II veil" 80c Napkins, 50c doz. Pi-in .Meneiued Satin UaiiiaMk NrfpklllH. I" :i-MllfiI p.ittern.s Liin t inn dozen to each biiy r 75c Birdeye, 59c piece Ten anl pliieu uf rfaiutai v ISird-ee. i'i -f.ilfil 'iirtiins. aiiti.-t'Plie and alisurbi nt I Inen d-pt lalmht Mou $1 Long Kimonos, 79c l,i-iiir I'laiiiu'ette Ivln.oiuis. u, ijik . in' iislil Kioiiinls. with Mo ill and liKuri.l ill mums l.tupiit t i. trim mil v il)i bordi-i.s nf satteti and .v.illu Cut mil and lunf Tea Towels, 6 for 19c lleiiiineil Lisorbi-it Cotton Tea, Towels, made from be.-it cotton twill cr.u.n. i: Kular price, tc a dozen. 75c Wash Dresses, 49c Clils' Wash Dresses, uf pood scrv-iuauli percale, in wtripei. checks, and plain colors Balkan style, with drop belt, square neck, three-iptaiter sleeves Pleated klrts. t-izes 6 to 11 vears 50c Bungalow Aprons, 39c ItunKalew Apront. of ood iiualit) irinahiitns. in noitrrt check. Round nick a id klniuuo -leeveo aril belt. Xe.itlj pipeil ill white Full cut and well nude 50c Serge, 38c yd. Si-iii. all v.uul Storm t-erse. h.ird twisted tirm woven rade for tailored skirts and Mills. In black, n.tvy, I'lijie-ilmBiii, qainet. brown. Bray and tan. $1 Dress Goods, 75c l.'-ln all v.-ool Crepe, a soft cliiiK-iiii; iiuulily tor spiln wear. In vvlsti-il.i. mdi-lin. shell. raisin, CopenluiKen, old rose, eti . 25c PopHns, 12V2C -7-ui ain Meneriii'd Kliglibh 1'opPns, in all street and evening shades A srade tint no ainountof washing; or e)os.ure will affect Ux-ifptloimllv ileli lustrous ilrilah. Very pupiilar for spring vviar. 75c Sicilian, 49c yd. 1, n. Unglish .Mohair Sicilian, a lusMv lustroua qURllty. reversible and uut jiroof In bluik, navy and jrrav 25c White Goods, 12 Vac S.'-lu. White Imported 1'iquo Corduroy, a heavy raised welt cjuallty: washes perfectly and Is unequalcd for serviceable skirts. 19c Ripple Crepe, lie a;-ln. White Ripple Crepe, one of the riutveM. and smartest weaves for waists and dresses. Kequires no ironing. 15c French Voile, 8c W-in Whlto French Voile, a two-ply quality, nrni woven and very serviceable. Washes perfectly. 50c Ratine, 29c yd. l(Mn. While Pebble weave Ratine. a superior quality, very handsome for kirts and suits. 39c H:ndo Lawn, 18c 45-ln. White "Hlndo" Lawn, an exceptionally tine sheer srade with chiffon ilnlsh. Launders perfectly. Made of finest selected combd Esryptiun yarn. $1 Longcloth, 79c piece E-ln. English Longcloth. with soft chamois finish, for making underwear. Each piece warranted full 12 yards.

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