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THE WASHINGTON TIMES, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 29; 1913. '
OF CIVIL SERVICE
- TO ENTER PAGEANT
President Black, of the Commis
sion, Tells Them They Can
j Organize for That Purpose.
John C. Black, president of the Civil
Service Commission, today notified
Hiss Alice Paul, chairman of Jhe com
mittee of arrangements for the suf
fragette pageant, that he -would per-'
mlt the organization of all women In
the service who wished to take part
In the pageant. He added that he
wished the women "all success in their
procession," and Inclosed a complete
list of women in his department.
Following a conference with contrac
tors today regarding the construction
of grandstands, it was proposed to
postpone matters for a day or two, and
si special committee was appointed to
handle tho matter. Mrs. James Miller,
a business woman here, was. made
chairman of the committee; Mrs. Ellen
Spencer Mussey, vice -chairman.
A communication has been received
-from the Federated Clubs of the Dls
' trlct announcing that the organizations
will servo luncheon on March 3, at the
start and at the close of the pageant,
, especially for the marchers. The pro
ceeds from this will go to the fund for
- the erection of a new. home for the
President-Black, of the Civil Service
Commission. In answering the request
of the suffragists for information re
garding the right of employes to or
ganize, wt)te a friendly letter' express
ing his Interest in the pageant and
pointing out the conditions under which
the law forbids participation in pa
rades. "The Commission." he writes,
"does not consider that participation in
the parade and pageant '-described is
your letter would be a violation of the
Declares Proposed Plan Would
Give United States Money to
Is the event It Is decided by Judge
Pugh of the Police Court that no
penalty attaches to the violation of
the building regulations, drafted by
the Commissioners, an immediate ap
peal will be taken to the Court of
Appeals, according to a statement of
Corporation Counsel E..H. Thomas
Mr. 'Thomas was engaged in a review
of- the statutes governing the case. The
opinion expressed by him was that the
arguments advanced by Attorneys
Robert I. Miller and George C Gert
man in the case of the District vs. F.
H. Javins are untenable, on the ground
that the authority conferred by Con
gress .on the Commissioners to make
regulations carries with it tne power to
enforce them by the imposition of rea
The question arose in the case of a
motion to quash an Indictment acalnst
Mr. Jarvln, who was charged with en
larging a woodshed on his premises in
violation of the building regulations.
Attorneys Miller and Gertman contend
ed that the act of Congress of June 14.
178, conferring on the Commissioners
power to make and enforce regulations
failed to provide a penalty.
Judge Pugh appeared to agree with
the attorneys, and in order -to permit
the District to present Its side of the
argument, adjourned the case until
Friday. The effect of a decision against
the District would be to render the
building regulations void. An array of
District counsel, including probably
the corporation counsel, will be in at
tendance at the hearing Friday.
Routine Work Before Officials
Following the Examinations
Which Were Held Last Week
The current term in the District
schools comes to an end on Friday
afternoon and the new semester will
begin the following Monday. Exam
inations for doubtfully passing pupils
were held last week, and this week
only routine matters, are before
The change from one Semester to
. Another in mid-year Involves no such
situation as does the beginning of
srhool in the fall when thousands of
jiew pupils are received.
Senate Holds Up Bill
' Authorizing Electrocution
The Senate adopted a resolution
this afternoon recalling from the
House the bill which was recently
parsed intended to substitute electro
cution for hanging In the District of
Columbia. This action was taken be
cause a defect has been discovered
In the bill which prevents It from
applying to persons who are already
under sentence of death In the Dis
trict. It is expected that this defect
will be speedily corrected.
A proposed amendment to the Arc
escape law was Introduced by Senator
Find New York
Is Not Very Wild
NEW YORK, Jan. 29. "Our English
papers said the streets of this city were
full of blooming gunmen," said Thomas
Connor as he paid a fine for carrying
Connor and his friend, Thomas Smal
ley, -weaithy Englishmen, were arrested
here the very day they landed. Both ex-
pioinea mat tney tnougnt II necessary
to carry weapons to protect their prop
JSactn'TrM'flned fX. ,M.)'uljt.'L,r..
SUIT EILED TO
Georgetown Light Company
Seeks Freedom From Wash
' ington Concern.
(Continued from First Page.)
sons as Its agents to buy. In the open
market, such shares of the capital stock
of the Georgetown Company as were
offered for sale, the said shares being
paid for out of the funds of said Wash
ington Company, either furnished in ad
vance! ;xr reimbursed to said purchasing
agent or agents, but the said shares of
stock when so purchased were not di
rected to be. transferred on the books
of the Georgetown Company to the said
Washington Company, but were pre
sented with Instruction to transfor the
same to a natural person. In many in
stances to one who was already a valid
stockholder in his own right in the
xi is rurtner averred tnat tnis design
was so continued by the Washington
Company that. In or about the year
1BS7. it had acquired and paid for, and
had registered in the names of natural
persons, in secret trust for itself, near
ly ono halt of the total number of
shares of capital stock of the George
town Company, and with the aid of the
votes of certain 'Other shareholders
whose co-operation 'the said Washing
ton Company, or the shareholders hold
ing in secret trust' for It, could secure,
it was able to control the majority of
shares to veto at the election by share
holders of the Georgetown Company,
and by said means nominated and
elected the directors of said George
town Company, and thereby secured
control of the said Georgetown Com
pany. That thereafter the said Washington
company continued its secret pur
chase of shares of stock In the George
town Company in the manner In the
last paragraph mentioned, until the
year 1S93, when it had "purchased in
all over 3,000-shares of the capital stock
of the Georgetown company, being
more than a majority of its total shares
of capital stock, and in the said year
the said shares of stock were trans
ferred from the names of the several
persons by whom thev were held in
secret trust for the Washington com
pany to John R. McLean In his Indi
vidual capacity and right.
The plaintiff avers that said John R.
McLean at time was, and for many
years thereafter continued to be, the
president of the Washington company,
and that although said shares of stock
were transferred to iitm in his indi
vidual capacity and in his own right,
he 'paid no consideration therefor, and
accepted said transfer and held said
shares of stock In his Individual name,
upon a secret trust for said Washing
Action On Knowledge.
The plaintiff sets forth' that the
Georgetown company never at any time
owned or controlled, directly or indi
rectly, or at anytime had any interest
in, any share or shares of the capital
stock of the Washington company or
had knowledge or means of knowledge
of the actual facts as to the relation to,
and control by, the Washington com
pany of the said 3,530 shares of Its
capital stock, nor of any facts which
would put It upon Inquiry as to such
relation and control until October 2,
It Is claimed that if its directors or
officers had knowledge of any facts
which would have reasonably put them
upon Inquiry as to such relation and
control, notice thereof cannot be im
puted to the said Georgetown com
pany because the said directors and of
ficers were the appointees, representa
tives and agents of the said Washing
ton company, nominated and elected by
the votes of the said majority of share
holders of the capital stock of the
Georgetown company who held of rec
o'd as individuals, though In secret
trust for the Washington company, for
the purpose of executing its orders.
It is further claimed that in May, 1912.
the Georgetown company, through Its
officers, notified the Washington com
pany that its claim of right to vote
the shares of capital stock of the
Georgetown company claimed to be
owned by it, at the ensuing election in
June, 1912, would be challenged and de
nied on the ground that Its pretended
ownership thereof was invalid.
Nevertheless. It Is averred on June. 3.
1912. when the hour for the election by
shareholders arrived, the Washington
company appeared by proxy at the of
fice of the Georgtown company and
present a regularly executed proxy
given by It to Dr. Guw Whiting to vote
the 3.530 shares of stock of the George
town company in the election of direc
tors, but the eGorgetown c ompany,
through its officers, refused to allow
said shares to be voted or recognized in
any way, either in the election of di
rectors or in any other matter submit
ted to the vote of the shareholders and
the candidates for directors nominated
by the majority of shareholders other
than the shares claimed br the Wash
ington company were voted for by said
shareholders, said directors receiving
the votes of 2.046 shares, and were there
upon declared to be elected.
Royal Arch Masons View Model
of Building and Hear Lec
ture on Construction.
What is said to be a replica in minia
ture of the temple of King Solomon,
built up bit by bit, was th feature of
the annual visitation of the Grand
Royal Arch Chapter of the District of
Columbia to ML Horeb Chapter, No. 7,
at Masonic Temple last evening.
The model was exhibited by W. H. H.
Smith, who, while not connected with
the Masonic fraternity, has made the
study of the construction of the ancient
temple a matter of research for many
From the dimensions, as given In the
Bible and old manuscripts, lie has man
aged to construct a model cf the edifice,
during the placing of tho hundred or
mere parts of which, he gives an inter
esting lecture of explanation.
A short address by Grand High Priest
Jacobus Jones and musical selections.
constituted the balance of the program.
Appeals for Funds
"Dead broke'' Is the label placed on
the Democratic National Congressional
committee- by Its chairman. Congress
roan James T. Lloyd, who issued an ap
peal yesterday to Democratic Congress
men to contribute $3,000 for its work. A
KorgtBlsftJIon-wM take plicfi fa .lurch.,
SHOWN IN REPLICA
Prospect That Illumination Con
tract Will Go Outside
(Continued from First Page.)
subcommittee, head by Chairman R. N.
Harper, has placed the ban on women's
organizations. Only by going to the
committee and asking for a position can
they get into the parade. They refuse
to beg for admission.
The first move against" the women
comes In a refusal to let the Women's
Wilson and Marshall Club of Baltimore,
Md., rldo in automobiles In theiparade.
Chairman Harper disclaims any antl
suffragetto spirit In this veto, asserting
that there can be no automobiles In his
section. If the Baltimore women want
to march or ride horseback, they may
enter. Otherwise they are barred.
Harper, personally an anti-suffragist,
declared today that he would not extend
any Invitation to suffragette organiza
tions to have a place In the parade.
For his own part, he would be agreeable
to having" women marchers or riders,
but the spirit of the inaugural commit
tee In the bitter contest for supremacy
now being waged, is strictly opposed to
such a move.
He is following .the committee's rather
than his own personal t views. He de
clared that he would do all' in his power
to avoid a controversy with the women,
and that he felt that their participation
In the parade would enhance it.
Not to Ask a. Place.
The suffragettes angrily declared to
day that they would not ask, and bad
not asked for any place in the Inaugural
Indians will probably not have a place
in the Inaugural parade. Men, making
arrangements for this section, have de
manded more than the Inaugural com
mittee feels like meeting, such as pay
ing for the Indian transportation from
Montana, furnishing horses, or paying
the freight on the Indians' own ponies.
Mr. Harper declared today that from
present Indications this feature will
have to be omitted.
Ten thousand or more men will be in
the civic organizations branch of the
inaugural parade, according to esti
mates made by Chairman R. N.i Har
per from a tentative list of societies
already entered. The incompletetnarch-
lng list is as follows:
Maricopa County (Ariz.) Democratic
Association; Central Democratic Club,
of Harrlsburg, Pa.; National Fraternity
Pages, Washington, D. C; Duckworth
Club. Cincinnati. Ohio; Woodrow "Wil
son Club, Princeton, N. .; Lexington
(Mass.) Minute Men: Democratic Club
from Reading. Pa.; Gottfried-Krueger
Association, Newark. N. J.; Jefferson
Club, Philadelphia; Princeton Woodrow
Wilson Club; governor or Missouri and
staff; governor of Rhode Island and
staff; Mose Green Club, of Louisville,
Kv.: Original Woodrow Wilson Club.
Trenton. N. J.; governor of Louisiana
and staff; Tenth Ward Democratic Club,
Wilmington. Del.; United Fox Hunt
Clubs jYf America: Seat Pleasant (Md.)
Democratic Club; Young Men's Demo
cratic Association, Washington, D. C;
-District or uoiumma civic organiza
tions: Junior Order United American
Mechanics, Atlanta, Ga.; Tammany
Hall, New York city; colored organiza
At the meeting of the civic organiza
tions committee It was decided that the
Washington section of the parade would
have green and white decorations. In
keeping with the general decorative
scheme for the city streets and stores.
A number of Washington organizations
and business men will ride in silk hats
and frock coats, with a touch of green
and white on the saddles and bridles.
Southerners To Be Here.
Between fifty and one hundred civic
bodies from the South will march In
the parade, as the result of the Invita
tions sent out to cities in the Southern
Commercial Congress. Montgomery and
Mobile are already planning for large
The Alpha Democratic Club, hereafter
to be known as the Colored Wilson and
Marshall Club of the District, has ar
ranged to have its members march in
Chairman Harper reported satisfac
tory progress with his arrangements,
and the committee members spoke
highly of his energetic efforts to make
the civic part of the parade the best In
Misses Evelyn and Lillian Chew
Principal Beneficiaries Un
der Coffey Will,
Provisions for the distribution of a
million-dollar estate is made in the will
and codicils of Mrs. Mary Kerr Coffey,
widow of Titian Coffey, formerly of
Pittsburgh, which were filed in Probate
Two granaaaugnters. Misses Eveayn
and Lillian Chew, receive the bulk of
the estate unaer tne terms 01 me win.
After several bequests, the will provides
that the remaining estate shall go In
trust to the Fidelity Trust Company, of
Philadelphia, ror tne two grandchildren,
whose annual allowance shall not be
less than $5,000 each.
Fifteen thousand dollars Is left to
John J. Chew, a son-in-law; $2,000 to
Mrs. Mary Kerr Lyman; $1,000 to Vir
ginia C. Ttartter; $2,000 to the Church
Orphange of St. John's Church, to be
added to the endowment fund of tho
parish: $2,000 to the Allegheny Cemetery
Association for the care of tho Coffey
lot, and $1,000 to George Bryan, a ser
vant. All the personal belongs. Including
household effects and Jewelry, are left
the two grandchildren.
It is provided that In the event of
the death of the grandchildren the
legacy to them shall be divided among
their chllren and In the event of no
such issue, bequests of $20,000 to the
church orpnnnage and $20,000 to the
Home for Aged Protestant Women of
Pittsburgh are made, the remaining es
tate to go to St John's Church of
Washlngto.n, and the Trinity Church, of
The will Is dated June Zt. 1902. and Is
modified by codicils dated May 10, 1910,
an April 23, 1912. Thomas Hye, a di
rector of the Rlggs National Bank, is
named as executor.
Students Shine Shoes.
PRINCETON, N. J.. Jan. 29. To pay
their expenses through college, three
shoe eblne eUnd. oa-tt9jMDusv I
POLICE HEAD SHOWS FOREIGN MISSIONS
WHY DISTRICT IS IN RECEIVE $4500,000
All I II III II 1 1 1 1 1 II I II t
ntcu ur munt mtn
Major Sylvester Compares Acre
age of Washington Territory
to Other Cities.
(Continued from First Page.)
lng in the less densell populated sections
should have afforded them an equal pro
tection to those living in. more congest
ed localities, the District should have a
larger police force."
Recommendation "Is made that the
provision in the current District i appro
priation bill reducing the total, number
of privates to C40, be repealed ,and ap
propriations be made for 'the. employ
ment of fifty additional privates, in
creasing the total to 710. The number at
the end of the fiscal year was KB.
It Is recommended also that pro
vision be made for a lieutenant of the
Seventh precinct, in charge of the sub
station at Tenleytown, and seven ad
ditional sergeants. An Increase of $300
per annum Is recommended in the sal
ary of each of the eleven captains,
who at present receive $1,600. An ad
ditional $500 is asked also in the sal
ary of the chief clerk of the depart
ment, in view of the fact that the
duties of the office have greatly mul
tiplied within the last few years.
It is recommended that provision be
made for the employment of five 'addi
tional detective sergeants, increasing
the service force to twenty-five.
Referring to social evil. Major Syl
vester declares that segregation has ac
complished much toward curing the
"Pursuing the declared policy of the
municipal government, the social evil
has been undergoing a process of grad
ual elimination through segregation and
curtailment where It could be made
effective without contamination to
others and In the face of deficient
laws," says the report.
No Penalty for Rent
"No penalty Is Imposed upon those
who rent premises for "Improper pur
poses. In the face of these obstacles
the number of suspicious houses has
been reduced from more than 230 to less
than 100 In about sixteen years.
"Many of the courts and alleys are
'places of disorder and disease, where
poverty-stricken colored people huddle
together under conditions which de
mand police surveillance. If these
places were opened Into streets, with
abundant light, they would be Improved
and the providing of factory or-field
employment for the down-trodden'would
quicken the solution of some of the dis
tressing features which attach to this
Attention is again called to the neces
sity of modernizing the cells and cor
ridors and cell rooms of the police sta
tions. This has already been done In
the First. Fourth, Sixth, and Eighth
"Lack of ventilation, light and mod
ern accommodations Is not character
istic of the station-house provisions in
a well-regulated city," says the report.
"There are times when prisoners must
be conflnedm these cells in numbers
which adds a severe penalty to
the restraint. Those interested in the
reforms in the treatment of unfor
tunates must hasten to condemn the fa
.cities afforded here.
"The department long since entered
its protest against the maintenance of
antiquated quarters for prisoners in
several of the stations."
Suggestion Is made that the law be
amended so as to permit the Commis
sioners to Increase or reduce the speed
limit of vehicles In certain sections, as
conditions may require.
Enjoy Your Meals
One of the Most Important Questions
to Consider in the Search for
Happiness and Health.
If your stomach can not digest your
food, what will? Where's the relief?
The answer Is in Stuart's Dyspepsia
Tablets, because, as all stomach trou
bles arise from Indigestion and because
one Ingredient of Stuart's Dyspepsia
Tablets is able to thoroughly and com
pletely digest 3,000 grains of food,
doesn t it stand to reason that these
tablets are going to digest all the food
and whatever food you put Into your
You Can Eat With the Appetite of
Lusty Youngater, If Yon Help
Science nowadays can digest food
without having It enter the stomach at
all. And Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets are
the result of this scientific discovery.
They digest and digest thoroughly and
well, anything and everything you eat.
The burning question to you Is. "Are
you getting out of life all the pleasure
and the health you are entitled to?"
If not, why not?
No matter whether every organ and
and member of your body Is In n sound
state of health ana sirengin. ir your
stomach Is In any way disordered, you
are not going to be "yourself." You
are going to be a worried, out-of-sorts.
nervous or sullen Individual, whose 1
actions will reflect your condition In
side, and people will naturally avoid
80, If your stomach refuses to work
or can't work, and you suffer from
eructatlors, bloat, brash, fermentation,
blllousnes, sour stomach, heartburn.
Irritation, indigestion, or dyspepsia of
whatever form. Just take one or two
of Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets, and see
the difference. It doesn't cost you
much to prove It. Then you can eat
all you want, what you want, when
i.iw vou want, if you use these tab
lets, and you can iook me wnoie worm
In the face with a beaming eyo and
jou will have a cheerful spirit, a pleas
ant face, a vigorous body, and a clear
mind and memory and everything will
look and taste delicious to you. That's
Get a 50 cent box of Stuart's Dvsnen-!
la Tjtblets -rj any, drug" store, 1
Largest Single Bequest Pro
vides' for Sending Bible to
Every Heathen Country.
NEW YORK. Jan. 29. What is be
lieved to be the largest single bequest
for foreign missions is disclosed in the
will filed here of. the estate of Robert
Arthlngton, who died at Telnmouth,
England. ,Mr. Arthlngton left an estate
of over $5,000,000, and of this amount he
gave $4,500,000 to be devoted to carrying
the gospel to every heathen tribe on
earth. To carry out the purposes of
his will he gave $2,600,000 to.the Baptist
Mlslonary Society of London and
$2,000,000 to 'the London Missionary So
ciety. In setting aside the bulk of his resid
uary estate for the purpose stated, Mr.
Arthlngton said in his will: '
"If practicable the Income shall be ap
plied for the purpose of giving to every
tribe of mankind that has them sot and
which speaks, a language distinct from
all others, accurate and faithful copies
of at least the Gospels of St. John and
St. Luke, together with the book of the
Acts of the Apostles, printed in the
language of that tribe, and to teach In
somd way at least ten or twelve persons
of each such tribe how to read and per
haps" one tribe of people, somo of whom
know how 40 read, and have printed
gospels, may be urged to evangelize
some other tribe.
"I desire that the Liitht of LlfA n a
lamp shall be left standing among them
unui eacn irioe nas iorraed'a church,
and that thev shall be .visited recniiariv
by devoted teachers until every tribe in
the land shall have the Gospel In print.
No delay shall occur'In" taking the Ines-
iimaDie icaaure -xo every unreached
Pork loins,, whole,
Fork Lola, Snail Boast, lb.
Fork Lola Chops, lb. '
Spare Bibs, Fresh, Bj.,
Fork Hocks, fresh, lb
Fresh Fork Shoulders, lb,
Lean Fork Boast, lb,
Lean Fork Chops, Ib
Holly Brtnd Sausage, Fnre
Fork and Fare Spices, lb.
Country Style Sausage, lb,
Selected Eggs, doz.
Strictly fresh, new laid, and
graded lor irelgnt and size,
Bemember, These Are Sot
Elgin Creamery Butter, lb,
Brootfleld Butter, lb,
Swift's Premium Oleomar
New York State Cheese, lb.
Bacon, sliced, lb,
Tall Can Salmon, each,
Fancy Salt Cod (Strips), lb.
Salt Hoke (Strips) lb,
Old Dutch Market, Inc.
D30 Im. Ave. N. W.
8th and IS- St: S. K.
31t unrt M St. N. W.
7th & Que SU. N. W.
till II St. N. El.
1032 .North Capitol St
8420 Georgia Ave. K. V.
1033 14th St. N. XV.
7th & B Sts. X. E.
1778 U St. N. XV.
3113 14th St. N. XV.
Tat Market f
The Market f
A I iSNt'C ' Hum .n t. c n cfeirtTT
I I I
" sflBnaSSJI UVSbscssbssssiippbj
B&iw'iislllllllllllllllllllH-w' c '
1 .WB : ; -- K
VQ Sap' A-& . iHHIIiIIIIIIIV hm wiJ1 w
t X They'll
Complete with 10-year guaran
teed springs, cretonne cov- &A QQ
ered mattress and. bolster HI70
$17.00 Beds for $S.S0
$25.00 Beds for $12.60
$30.00 Beds for $15. CO
$35.50 Beds for $17.75
$36.00 Beds for .'...$15.00
$41.00 Beds for $20.50
$55.00 Beds for $27.50
$60.00 Beds for $30.00
$67.00 Beds for $33.50
$70.00 Beds for 335.00
5,000 of Them
The better pillows also in
wholesale quantities $ 1 val
ues at 75c, S2 values at
$1.50, S3 values at $2, S4
values at S3, S5 values at S4.
White China Guaranteed Not
Coffee Mugs, 75c Dozen Individual Creams, 50c Dozen
Individual Vegetable Dishes, 67c Dozea
Hall Boy Pitchers, 15c Individual Meat Dishes, SCc Dfsen
Tea Cups and Saucers, Six of Each, 29c f,Shg'
THE PALAIS ROYAL
At Mauri tse,
The manly man who so ablj
personates the womanly woman Is
to be here next week and one of
his secrets is explained In tie Corv
set Department of this Greater Pal
ais RoyaL Allow one of the experts
to show the corsets vrorn by Mr
Eltlnge and to present you with a
photograph of him as the man lie
is and the woman he imitates.
The expert- who fits "La Premiere"
Corsets is here to prove why ther
are superlatively best for the full
figure. The ''demonstration'' Is as
sociated with complimentary prices
J5.00 for 13.50 models, Sg.00 for
19.00 models. '$9.00 for $10 models.
Also special supplementary "Nu
form" Corsets at $3.5.0 Instead or
COTS FOR HIRE
Be Scarce at Any Price Little Later
ill . "1
The couch, as in the outfit: sold
at $4.48 but without mat- 0Q AO
iress anu Duisier ....... ,4
$3.00 Beds for $1.98
$6.00 Beds for $3.9S
JS.50 Beds for $4.50
$8.00 Beds for $5.25
$12.00 Beds for $7.75
$14.00 Beds for .$9.00
$15.00 Beds for $10.00
$17.00 Beds for- S13.00.
$23.00 Beds for $15.00
$19.00 Beds for 114.30
$27.00 'Beds for $18 50
' Full Size
Blankets are made to look like the
Blankets; white, wfth borders in the
known, i ney not only look like
feel like the expensive. The Comforts are fully
i large, full weight, filled with pure white cotton,
and covered with silkoline in art designs and
Toilet Pitcher and Basin, Q7)
Toilet Pitcher and Basin, fiQ
Chambers, Stone China; large fAgr
Decorated Chambers, large QECf
Decorated Soap Dishes, with rT,
cover 7 I v
Decorated Water Pitchers, Cn
fancy shape DC
Hours 8:30 A. M. to i P.
bbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbT .bbbsbsbbbbbbbbbbILL bsbbbsbsbsbbI
uei: has -Sued
these d oubla
ror this week
n is, prepared
to auote soecial
rates, with the
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Bed Springs -
$4.on springs for ;.$i;$v
$4.50 Springs for $2.98" ,
$6.00 Springs for ....... .....$4.50
$9.00 Springs for $6.60 '
Hi SPr,Is for ..............$9.0tt I
$10 Mattresses for .V...........$5.7S
$15 Mattresses for ..:.... ...... $10.09
$16 Mattresses for .............$13.06 '
51$ TattreMe3 Sor $14.00
$20 Mattresses for -...$16.00
$25 Mattresses for . $18.00
I 7C Couches
MJ Were $15.00
Each is 30 inches wide and
6 feet long. Each guaranteed
to sustain any weight and to
give lifelong service. On
Dinner Plates 5C
Fruit Saucers lic
Tea Plates 1...3c
Breakfast Plates . 4c
Batter Plates lc
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