Detroit Free Press from Detroit, Michigan on June 17, 1923 · Page 61
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Detroit Free Press from Detroit, Michigan · Page 61

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Sunday, June 17, 1923
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TTTT! r)T:TT?OIT FREE PRESS, SUNDAY, JUNE 17, 1923. NATIVE OPERA i STIRS LONDON "Music Box Revue" at Amer- ican Prices Seems to Lack Something. BY UAVIS EDWARDS. 1ondnn, June X. There la complaint about ilia prices of theater eats In moat American cities, I Hi told. What would you say l( lomt bright morning- you discovered thnt that nlaht you'd have to pay J3.T6 to see your favorite revue? That'a what the public here discovered when Mr. Cochrane opened up his "Mualo Box Revue." The seventy. Ave centa (or three shillings) U the national tax. The rest la Mr. Coch-rane's: The Interesting circumstance that that famous source of Uncle Sam's own Jais. IrvlnK IU rlln. Is tho syncopating power behind It ull would have made me willing to pay even this terrific price If It hadn't hap pened that I am of the lucky onea who get free tickets. The piece not only Is chuck full of the Amorlrnn composer, but It has some of the beet known folk In London in Ha cast, yet it fulls to fully register. Joseph Stultify, i:the-llne Terry, the Ur" sisters (who are a littte like too mmuuu sisters) und a numerous chorus, ihurnuiiK, possibly, but for sumo reason not absolutely captivating dm lliey should have been lor ibis occasion tind at the price, did their best and It was pretty good, iiul It was not a knockout. 1 am told the "Music Box Revue" Is the latest in America. Mnylie It takes more to knock tho l.ruisli out thsu tho Amu It ana. ' h 1 1 recoguiZH this t-nUTtuutnieiit as almost the best musicHl bhow for a long: time, but sunn-how It lacks something. If Mr. Cochrane can give It some vitalizing Itentmont, mysier- tous and subtle. supplying the un- i known Inat rodlt-nt which it Incks, he! will have a killer even at tho price from America. If not. he won't: and then 5.7 j wiil be far too high for cats. , 'ripadlllr Puritan" Is Dnll. T don't believe you will ever see "The ricadllly Puritan." so I shan't write much about It. It begins with ; a flirtation within 1'lcadilly Circus's scandalous precincts. This was ; shocking, but w as pre-ni ranged. A marriage between the hero and the heroine had been planned without their consent hut the orlKinal mind ( of the Kill devised this way for. beginninK the acquaintance, having ; HelermlnnH to linnw ulmi Ihn ninii was ere she gave herself to Mm. It was tho first of a scries of testa through which she wished to rut her ussibl husband. The ''tests" Include furnishing a flat for her. enduiing a hind actress chaperons and a scheme ny which it was made to so, ni (though untrue) that a noble lord was itlso paying for the flat. Note the sweetly fragrant story! It straightens out hut Is a yarn like that worth straightening out? But the acting is excellent. Tf certain good playa could have as good acting as tills "The Perfert Fool" A Perfect em. But It wns a big week In British tnuslo If It was not In British drama. "The Perfect Kool" was the old-British original opera with which the British National Opera company began a season at Covent Garden. "All British" though tho composer's name Is Oustav Hoist. Far be It from mo to question Brlt- isnism. Hut no slurs are to be cast upon The Perfect Fool." It Is almost perfect victory. Moat of the music Is delightful. There is a trio which Is literally triumphant the con of the maidens carrying water. Other wonder-bits are parodies of Wagner and Verdi. This "perfect Fool" will cros ine sea, lor sure. There a a Princess among the cnaracters ana none other than delightful Maggie Tcfte sang her part. The Fools mother was Kdna Thornton, and Itnbert Parker was the Wizard. The work of all these principals was wellnlgh Irreproachable. The perfectly toollsh tllle Hart was sung by Eugene (loosens; hla periecuon was roolisn and his foolishness was literally perfection. The story of "The Perfect Fool" Is simple. A Wizard has del er m tnp1 to he the hushund whom the Princess Is compelled to choose. He calls upon earth spirit tr iirlnir for working magic calls upon the water spirits in mi It, upon. the ire spirits to dwell within the cup in, man who rir nlis i)ia nnii.in Jib brews will fill with passionate love the first woman, and consume inio asnes me ttrst man, upon whom his glance shall fall. But a Perfect rool was there, yawning and slow, cared for by a mother who realized his foolishness, but anxious that he eiiouin succeed in life. .Mother, son and Wizard meet In the forest an the Wizard finishes ins Drew ana tne son falls asleen. J tie mother scrapes acquaintance wun me n izai u. who also dr to sleep conveniently sn that can pour the. made, notion down her sons throat on the sly. Sho refills ine cup witn water Just before the Princess comes to choose her mute. The Wizard drinks the water, and course is scorned oy the Princess, who also rejects other applicants for her fair hand. But the stupid awakes, and the Princess falls in love with him. The Wizard now returns with fire to burn up everybody, but the mother takes the son's head in her hands and turns his fatal r-w.n.-... upon the necromancer, who Immed-dlatel shrivel into nothing in accordance with tho nature of his magic uraugni wo recently ansorited. The Princess loves the Kool and the priests enter to perform the marriage. But the Fool remember he's a "Perfect Fool" Immediately falls asleep again and nil's off as the curtain falls. There aro Impassioned love songs By three claimants, really (ine ballets some processional mush-, rather good scenery, beautiful costumes. Throughout the comedy is excellent HER MOS0L0GVE IS A-TRAVELOGUE By Nelson Harding YJtaA IRMA. dear: Can you EVER forgive me? I drove like MAD to the post-office and put a special delivery tamp on that letter so you would be SURE to get the recipe In time for your dinner party, and how in the world I came to forget the recipe I don't know! I don't see how I could have been so UTTERLY stupid and thoughtlessdo you? When I got your note this morning saying there was NO recipe In my letter, I felt perfectly TERRIBLE about It but I'll sit right down now and write It and get It off in the next mall so you'll have It ANY time you want to use It. . It really makes a perfectly WON DERFUL dessert for a formnl din ner like the one Clara Hammerly gave for the 'Dlllers not the George Dlllers they've gon to Kort Wayne to live the J. Denby Dlllers, the one you met (ft our house that Sunday afternoon she Is so pretty don't you remember? You spoke of It you thought she was so much prettier than Ethel 8pender. ' Of course, Ethel Is rnther attractive when she's fixed up but she uses ENTIRELY too much rouge, snd I'm positive she touches up her hair you spoke of It yourself, don't you remember? Or prob-sbly I shouldn't have noticed It and her clothes she doesn't seem to know how to wear them, or SOMETHIN'O that suit she got this spring must have crfst over a hundred dollars If It cost a cent but It doesn't match her coloring at ALL sho looks positively old In It Don't you remember it ? She wore It the day we met her In the Van-derdore and you said then what a tacky looking suit It was don't you remember you called, my attention to It after she had gone-otherwise I don't suppose I should have noticed It Harry thinks she's stylish Imagine aren't men perfect simps? lie says she's Jolly and entertaining IMAGINE, my dear! Clara Hammerly thinks she's perfectly dumb Clara simply can't STAND her personally I don't dislike Ethel at ALL but I can't help seeing how shallow and superficial she Is you noticed it your self at the Van Scrapp's . bridge parly don t you remember you commented on It then or I shouldn't have given her a thought, I suppose. . Do you remember fhat English couple we met at. the Van Serapps? The Wilsons, or Mllsons they're building the most attractive house In Pretentious Park perfectly darling Mrs. Milton, or Mlldcn, or whatever his name Is, comes from Nottingham, or Birmingham, and he Is SO Interesting he has been all over the world and he has had the most interesting experiences his ship was torpedoed In the Mediterranean during the war MAP OF THE TALK-TOUR and his accent is simply FASCINATING! Mrs. Mllhon is awfully nice, too she's so sweet and motherly and the most wonderful manners so quiet and retiring. And when Mr. Mlllon is telling his stories, she Just sits and smiles and never Interrupts the way Ethel Spender does when Fred Is talking for that matter, she interrupts EVERYBODY no matter who it is. Clnra Hammerly says she never saw any one quite so rude she has spoken about It. several times or I shouldn't have paid any attention to It. Not that I'm concerned with anything Ethel Spender does or doesn't do it's perfectly Immaterial td ME but I do hate to have new people like the Mallons, who are so well bred, think we're a lot of savages, who don't know anything even ut the movies the other night, when Ethel and I met the Mlllmans In the lobby she chimed In every time Mlllman tried to talk to me I was really horribly fussed it was SO uncalled for I could see Mr. Mlllmar was annoyed but he was too polite to show it. Well, Irma, dear, I must run down and do. my marketing I'll mall this at the same time so you'll have the recipe if ever you should need It in a hurry It's really a wonderful dessert why can't you and Stewart motor up Sunday afternoon if It's a nice day? As always hastily, WANDA. Music Notes I John McCormnek has been singing In the '.arper cities of Europe and seems to be as popular there I as In America. He will return to America in September and open his I American tour. October 6. j Miss Phyllis Cabell presented . Junior pupils from her pianoforte j classes In a recital on Saturday eve-' ring, June 1(1. at Wilmot hall. ! A tour r.f Kngland and the con-, tlnent having been offered him. j Feodor CliMllapin, the famous bass, j sailed on June S for London, Cha-liapln will return in the fall for a number of appearances with the . Metropolitan and Chicago Opera companies and will he heard in l'e-i tT"'' w"n 'he stars listed in the . Philharmonic-Cent ral aeries. Chicago's open air opera at Ba- Inla park will open June ;i with i a performance of "r.a Bohem-v" Klizat.eth Rethberg. soprano, snd one of the new surprises of the Metropolitan Opera rompanv. wlli be featured. The eeeond night is listed ss a big even' sj Florence Easton ' will appear as Klsa in Lohengrin. j. a-lAA" v oawsc rirV- sl'ii cmaaif 7 Httfw rNe!s " " W3 soot ens nun unjust flAyVKJ tVRITF BAAfl HAAG, Inc., Rochester, X. V. M4LA5SU jo axis 7ytA-stVt-, .enCtCj 4 . J H" y, y v i " . f?Ulm4 ,"' ,,'mdtiu OPERATIC EVENTS IN ENGLAND ARE OF COMMONPLACE RANK Society People Cannot Now Support Project; Post-War Conditions Responsible. II v riF.n hr v. R. KKV, London, June 16. Kngland is preeminent for Ha roast beef, tor Us al. Its financial Integrity, but nothing much Bliould be expected from It during the next year In opera. Musically. I.'ngland is rather off Its former standards. That Is to be expected. The tax rate burden Is breaking many a wllllnv; back; and yet there U revcsled here an admirable spirit. All things considered, the patronage extended concerts and opera perfortnancca (such as these latter are) Is fairly lare. Like the American, the English mu-sio lover responds to the lure of a big name. Not that the lona; existing Jlrltish custom of 'Sticking to old tntislo friends has vanished. Clara Hutt can draw a capacity audience, no matter where or when she sln.vs. It Isn't Rood singing cither, which the contralto tier natural voice is marvelous, that' Is all. For Mme. Butt, who Is Mrs. Keunerly Rumford In private life, never santr with a technical or musical sinoothnesa which commanded deep respect. Bhe Is a "tradition," an iinplUh tradition, who will so on ss lone as she elects to appear in public. And tliortj are several otbera, onsof whom is Frlta Krelsler. What the Londoner who goes to hear iiiuhIo wants is a great artist or one who Is regarded as Kreat. The provinces feel much the same way , On this account the new-coiner seldom leaps Into overnight fame, as occasionally happens in the United Statue. It takes six or elxht London appearances successful appearances for an Instrumentalist or vocalist unknown In Filmland to gain that dctfree of attention which leads to widespread recoKnitlon. Three montha' cam-pais-nllis;, If th artist be exceptional, und the thing may be done. Whon Krelsler bcean, years ago. he was glad to gel JO guineas an appearance. This sum, about Jlou, has grown until Frlta may now secure for the asklnt one thousand Kiilneas. So It goes. Music popularity in this land is a matter of deliberate progress. Once attained, however, the position la-assured. Lver afterward there Is honor to be had and money also. Opera in England. Opera in F.ngland has fallen Into decidedly commonplace paths. The former "grand" ae&sons at Covent (larden aro only memories. The nost-urar conditions aro responsible. offers. "Society peaple who previously aup- pllcil tne wnerewunni 10 iiiunc these brilliant representations possible cannot afford to koep up their subscriptions, and the nouveau rlche are still feeling their obli gations to keep the motor car manufacturer in pocnei money. ji a consequence London contends Itself with third rate efforts emanating now from the British National opera company, of which I'orcy Pitt is artlatlo director. Strangely enough, tho people ro standing rather loyally hehind the strivings of tills organization. Whether it Is national pride to give a leg up to representations which are sung In Knglish, or a lack of discrimination, the fact remain that the applause at every performance la hearty and spontaneous. Wo heard, a few evenings ago, Tuccinl's 1a T.ohame. Charles HacUett. the American tenor, was brounht over specially from the I'aris Grand opera, where he Is singing. It was a happy and fortunate move on the part of the Urltlsli National Opera management. Otherwise very little in commendation of that evenings work could ba chronicled. Hackott has grown vocally sjnoe he was last heard with th New York Metropolitan Opera company. His art, too, has broadened. Surrounded bv principals who, excepting Margie Teyte and William Anderson, were amateurish, llaekett was placed at a disadvantage. The conducting of Percy I'Ut also put a dumper on matters, for ho dragged everything . . . except parts of .music which he attacked at a speed similarly incomprehensible. Tha singing of ITarkett would have made an American proud who heard It. Authority and finish were pre-eminent qualities. We expect tho tine artist will gradually gain In the usn of head resonance, the sort he summoned on occasions with tho utmost effectiveness. Taken as a whole, however, it was an achievement. Miss Teyte's Mimi. Americans will remember Maggie Teyto as former member of the Chicago and tho Boston National Opera companies, several years ago. The voice of this iso-nrauo Is warmer than when It was so frequently heard ' In I'nlted states cities. Sho doesn't get from it all that, is possible. What she eVH does do Is to give it unstlntlnglyf In action and in costume MUa Teyta waa disftoicnt Judged by high. standards. The impression gathered was that of an artist who lias been for soma time absent from active professional work. In short she appeared a bit rusty. Her voice, t though, la delightful. Tli stage management of this Eohema performance suggested j crudnhesa: and the settings wei. ordinary In the extreme. In every way atmosphere' was lacking. Any one with Imagination must have marveled that the Covent Garden of today houses such representations as this, and other lepresen-' tatlons among- wjitch sre opera by Wagner, Al'sv.rt and other mas tera. 'I'hi defense will nattirallv lie o f- feied that Inferior opera Is better than no opera at all, but that la1 an altitude open to question. In Thn .Marrlaee of Fitraro." "Iile flotterdsmmerung. l'he MbkIo Flute," "Siegfried" and "Die Wal-kuere" the essentials to tlna achievement have not been disclosed. On may discover similar shortcomings In "Cnvallerla Kus. ticsna," "Madam Butterfly" and "Tosca." (Copyright. MM. by P. V. R. Key.) Itutter and Cheese Countries, The United States Is on of the largest milk,' butter and cheese producing countrie In the world, but not the largest. In a list of the it '.eadlnsr countries ef the world In, thl respect the United State occupies a position midway. Tha product of Sweden Is 89 gsllons per capita while that of Denmark Is 68. althntiKh the latter country has but three-fourths a many cattle. The product of thl country la 43 gallons per capita. Medical Vultures Fleece Thousands in Detroit Continued From Page One. happily extinct, was a fair example of medical quaekery In Detroit. The cure was revealed In 1917. There was a wood burning stove In the back yard and a pipe from this stove led to a drum in the dining room. Attached to the drum were speaking tubes. Tuberuculo-sls sufferers Inhaled tho fumes from the wood fire and thought themselves benefited. II. B. Thompson waa driven out of Detroit, but his Ilk still thrive and a fake of equal proportions Is liable to be located any day, health department probers say. "Vltallser" Worn from Neek. Dr. D. J. Smith's electro polarizer was another charming; device for the curing of all Ills. There was nothing intricate about Smith's methods. All you had to do was to buy a metal disk, or polarizer fiiBlen it about your neck with a string and let the disk hang down far enough to como into contact with your stomach. Smith's pros pectus read: "As soon as the vitalizer has as sumed the temperature of the body you are in touch with your healyr and the process of becoming sick is reversed, and its recuperative power eoon restores the system back to health again." For a general tonic effect Smith recommended the following: "Put the string over the head and let the vitalizer slip down un der the clothing over the stomach for its general tonic effect. Very nervous people should wear It five to six hours a day for the first three days in order to bring about a gradual effect on the blood." Fill One With "Electricity." One side of the disk, which looks much like an ordinary pocket piece, is Inscribed with the "physician's" name. The prospectus is careful to show that-thls is the "positive side" and warns that the vitalizer will not perform its wizardy unless the positive side is placed next the flesh. Patrons were cautioned to use the disk to charge the water they drank. "After you have worn the vitalizer three days you need not charge the water you drink any more, for you are now full of electricity," said the prospectus. Dr. Smith's polarizers, like other fake, medical contraptions, we're not one-price. Some victims paid J2.50 and some $25. Smith always saw them coming and sized them up. Health department raiders con fiscated about BO disks from Smith. Smith did business like a real per son. His polarizers were done up in doggy little boxes and with each amulet the purchaser received "Directions How to Use Our Electro- Hygienic Treatment." Until visited by Investigators Smith did a land office business snd the public was getting polar ized a-plenty. Good for Most Anything. Smith, like all the practitioners of his kind, had great confidence in his powers end did not limit their scope, lie held that the polarizer, or vitalizer, or disk, was good for most any disease, provided the positive side was kept In contact with the stomach. Professor Georgo T. Harris was another healer among whose afflictions modesty was not listed. Harris hung out a neat blue and white sign, several feet each way. but hardly large enough to enu merate the diseases which he stated he was qualfied to- cure. "Ailments of All Kinds" was the way Harris rut (t, and the heulth department found many clients wh took this faker at his own valua tion. The Terry Medical company was a naive outfit. It produced only 13 different kinds of medicine. Dis eases were conveniently listed un der one or other of the cures. Pa tients having symptoms of diabetes, for Instance, would get instant relief by taking two of No. 8 the first hour, followed by three of No. 12 the second hour, and so forth. The Terry medicines were all right except that there was no dif ference In the 13 varieties, nil be ing olive oil, tinted with coal tar dye. There was a topxli of alcohol in some of the Terry compounds, and these proved most popular with clients. Another quack attracted many cancer sufferers by a metal which he claimed was radium and which he applied to diseased parts. The radium was found to be ordinary polished steel, but this Impostor collected real money until tho authorities exposed him. The observer shuddors when he views some of the confiscated instruments at the health office on the sixth floor of the new police building. These instruments show that groaning sufferers have been subjected lo operations with crude pocket knives with blades unsteri-llzed. All sorts of legitimate surgical instruments have been ruthlessly used by the quacks, and some of the seized devices still are stained with tha blood of victims. Exhibits in a glass case remind one of relics of the torture chamber. , Investigations during the last year have revealed medical quacks who are destitute of education and have blithely stepped from the machine and the forge to treat all the ills to which flesh is heir. Factories Graduate Some. One quack formerly was employed in a stove factory. He used surgical instruments with an easy conscience. Another impostor was an insurance solicitor. He mixed a vile compound and every ease of illness instruments; Alexander Drodow-ski, 5123 t'hene street! Joseph Durr ras, 52"0 Chene street, and Salomo Tarnovian, 1689 Grand avenue. In one case, the convicted faker had no previous experience except as orderly in the hospital of a southern penitentiary. He came to Detroit and entered medical prac-1 tice on an extended scale. j Boarding Homes Trouble. Another problem which gives the ' department continual trouble is j that the quack boarding home for children. In these homes, which' are advertised as carefully restricted and suitable, unscrupulous persons gather more children than celved the greatest number of can be properly cared for. In one such place, 17 children were found under the care of a single woman. Whenever these cases are discovered the boarding house either is put out of business or required to limit its clientage to the number of children who properly can be cared for. "We try to make the boarding houses as nearly like the average, well-conducted home in point of facilities," said Major Roehl. "We have continually to be on the watch for overcrowding, which is practiced moat always in places which are unsuitable for tho quartering of even a single child. The department needs more suitable boarding homes for children." , In his checking up of medical practitioners Major Roehl Is assisted by a staff of nurses who are to be seen dally In all parts of Detroit. Each month brings its array of fakers into the courts. "They cannot get away fioui-tia forever," said Major Roehl. "If the quack stays in business lpng enough we are bound to' get around to him. But there surely are a lot of them and patience and diligence are the only solution." The health department urges sufferers from diseases carefully to ascertain the standing of a' physician before paying substantial fees and permitting treatment. Major Roehl observes that a good test is to observe the practitioner's financial methods. The quack is almost sure to keep the question of money uppermost and to seek to exact a large fee before any charge Justified. Sufferers are urged to make more extended uaa of free clinics and to report at health department offices for consultation and advice, which always are available. m. i 1 l 1 i 1 ESS i 1 I 1 1 i kS3 OIILES Now Is the Time to Get Rid of These Ugly Spots. There's no lonccr the flicrlitcst need of feeling ashamed of vour freckle, as Olliinc double ttrpnntli le rrnri ra n t eerl trt mni.H gave" It in j these homely spots. Simply get an ounce of Othine I. ., . - " ' ' '"' FSPPTSWHS . .. ooiriri.ni.i...irii.i..ii,... j Summer field & Hecht's June Economy Sale of D8nfied Incomparable Values! ONDAY'S special clearance of rugs brings forth an array of patterns, colors and grades that cannot possibly be equalled in the City of Detroit I A large and magnificent stock of fin imported Orientals In all desirable sizes will be sold at never-to-be-forgotten low prices I Domestic rugs, including the best of Brussels, Velvets, Axminstars and the finest Wiltons in all siie and color effects are offered at truly economical prices! Purchase tomorrow and save a considerable sum of money I Easy dignified credit terms. 3x6 Ft Baluchistan Orientals $ SPECIAL LOT ef g.nuin Imports" , OromtaJ rugs, else 1x9 II.. will oe sola toe at a nationally low print Ntvtr nave 0mi seen bmutiaf ruts at such lot prlctl Wm urgm you to be en hand marly as there will be scares ef pnplt hmrm lor early factions. J" 9x12 Ft. Brussels Extra lino nuallty'ruKS. in h vnrity of patterns and colors to chonsn from. You'll wonder at thfse wonderful values nna purely you won 1 . want to miss them. Sale price. farm 75 Wfhly 9x12 Ft. Axminsters Beautiful Axmlnster rufts that will wear Indefinitely and will give you no end of pleasure because of their exquisite design . and color effects, e These are of unusual, at Ttrmt 75c Wethty 1 4 ITAff i1f i Dignified jfo Wj Credit Mw j aluchisfan ' JliLrM -JvM ll -""wjjm g . I 37 I 9x12 Ft. Fibre kugs Po cool-arpcarins; they wilt actually make the room seom cooler! In many lovely shades and designs, nil firmly woven. Kveryone will e. want one or more, we ljnow, at this low price. Term SOe Wnkly 9x12 Ft. Wiltons FRINGED 1 Rugs that spell quality through and through! The patterns and colors are most artlstlo and rare! Produots of one of America's lead-' lna looms. ExcbD' tlonal values at.. r6475 Genuine Economies In High-Grade Suites ! m 1 i . H i ttaa .ajM sa if. lonaie. rtn t rsi.MmiiMii la n.nii.irtrjsasaij at jmrrjs m .njaen,, .assjiirMlJ VftJ,. fA, .. o.',.. ''.'j.Zii..L. J J 1 If si I Other practitioners have as their ! double strength from any druggist background employement In stove j 3,1,1 ar'P'-v a, 1,IUc ?' . n,gllt amI , . . j , ... , .mornitiL' aim von siiouiu soon see factories and automobile plants. ,,,, cv thr. worst frecklcs have In the last year the health de- j bcKun to disappear, while the liglit-partment has sent 59 of these jer ones have vanished entirely. It fakers to jail or had them placed jis sc!doni that more than an ounce on long probation. Before the j ' j nfr,lfd to completely clear the , , skin and gam .a beautiful clear present year large numbers were j complexion. bagged annually. Br Mlrc ',0 ask for )ll0 do,, Some typical offenders wereptrcnKth Othine as this is sold un-Kred Baker. 913 Clay avenue, whof.IeT Ruarantec of money back if it tans io remove irccKics. Auvcr- 1 had a large assortment of surgical Charming 8-Pc. Suite in Walnut! A DINING room outfit you had never dreamed possible at just $1331 In the Oueen Anne Hesiirn rirhlv fintsnerl ...w - - , - - -- j . in walnut, the suite comprises a large Q round extension table, buffet and six O n -i S jeincr cnans. opeciai. Terms $6.9$ Monthly. .1 1) Beautiful 3-Pc. Tapestry Suite! FANCY getting so lovely a suite at such a low. price 1 Beautifully up-t. !., i : r -v.i ...:.u JllMQIClCU, IltaBSlVC, IO.V1C, Willi ft V roll arms, loose spring-filled cushions. 0 j This outfit is a never-to-be-forgotten Y l jralue at tne price ot Terms $6S$ Monthly. ill A V 1 . ' -.si.... ,.- tisemcnt. I rA.woo..o 1320- 334 Michigan Avenue I Deiray store, 1 j DigiM Credit H T I We., Jeffer.cn at Wert End iiiiuiiiiiriiiii.iiifiiY.m',fm,T,m, -""ft ii fill I'lit Exquisite Mahogany and Cane Suite 3-Pc.JValnutBoiv-EndBcdroomSuitc L1 YOU'LL be most agreeably surprised with the beauty of this cane and mahogany suite. Splendidly made, the suite is upholstered in rich velour. Back and sides have cane panels. Frames are finished in mahogany. Ttrmi $S.SS Monthly. - , T'HREE bedroom pieces, skilfully J- made and finished in walnut. Bed Dresser has large, easy-sliding drawers, OI with large mirror. Chiffonier is spa- yI cious. i omorrow only you can pur chase at Terms $9.9S Monthly. 1 1 MM I 1 I

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