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title: 'The Washington times. (Washington [D.C.]) 1902-1939, April 27, 1913, Sunday Evening EDITION, Page 9, Image 9',
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THE WASHINGTON TDIES. SUNDAY; APRIL 27; 1913.
HELFLIN GRILLS G.O.P.
Alabaman Waves Stars and
Stripes With Eagle Scream
Oratory in House.
"In this hour of sore trial and op
pression amongst the people, God
has raised up a man who, like
Aaron of old, will stretch forth the
healing rod to give the land deliver
ance." Thus spoke Congressman J. Tom
Heflin, Alabama Democrat, who rose in
his place in the House at a dull period
in the debate on the tariff bill and pro
ceeded to chastise the poor old Repub
lican party for its alleged sins of omis
sion and commission. .
The discussion of the tariff in the
House yesterday and last night ranged
all the way from a cairn, matter-of-fact
analysis of the Income tax by
Congressman Hull to the fervid utter
ances of new members who delivered
their maiden speeches in the presence
of proud relatives in the galleries.
Mr. Heflin Isn't a new member, but
at the opportune moment late yesterday
he noted an air of lethargy about the
floor and a state of drowsiness among
the occupants of the gallery tiers above.
The eloquent "Alabaman spread abroad
the wings of the American eagle, put
on the tremulo pedal, and called upon
the House and the country to witness
this hour of Pemocratlc success and
Insult to Injury.
He pictured the prostrate form of the
Republican party and then proceeded to
give its writhing body a kick in the
ribs. He called to his aid poetry,
philosophy. Scripture, prophecy, cam
paign arguments, and well-rounded sen
tences regarding the iniquities of Re
publicans In particular and the good
qualities of Democrats in general.
Before reaching the more flightv peri
ods of his speech, Mr. Heflin addressed
himself to the secret caucus. Why
shouldn't the Democrats hold a secret
caucus? And how did it He in the
mouths of Progressives and Republicans
nr criticise? They had nothing to cau
cus about, anyway. ..,.,
Never, he declared, would the tri
umphant Democracy open its caucus
doors to a hostile press which would
magnify differences and make much of
their dissensions. "Does the fowler
spread his net in the presence of the
bird?" No. Then the responsible
Democratic majority will decide their
party policy away from the curious eyes
of opposition statesmen and newspaper
Mr. Heflin, before proceeding to nom
inate President Wilson as a modern
Aaron, drew this thrilling picture of
the deliverance of the American people:
"The Republican party obtained pow
er under false pretenses, broke its prom
ises and stands convicted of deceit and
unfaithfulness to the American people.
The. rrask of hypocrocy has been torn
from the face of the Republican party.
The veil has been rent In the temple
of high protection. The trust magnates
and tariff barons have been located in
the temple of the Republic and Wood
row Wilson Is calling them to Judg
ment. "This oppressive tariff tax system of
the Republican party is the deadly upas
tree in the political life of America, It
roots are planted in the ruins of Ameri
can competition, its branches are uplift
ed to a sky black with special privilege,
its poisonous odors choke and stiffie
Individual enterprise and effort, it
deadly fruit Is socialism and anarchy,
distress and want."
The Democratic battle cry was
sounded in the following ringing sen
tences: "Where are those who believe
with Lincoln that the man should be
exalted above the dollar? Where are
the representatives of the sturdy stock
who followed Jackson in his war
against plutocracy when he raid. The
people shall ruler Where are the
descendants of the men who In other
days gloried in the doctrine of Jeffer
son equal rights to all and special
privileges to none.
"My friends, the battle is on between
justice and injustice, right and wrong,
the people and their oppressors, God
and mammon, and your country Is call
ing you. On which side are you bat
tling? Will you battle in behalf of the
American home, the family at the fire
side, or will you be found on the side
of those who oppress them?
"Will you vote to remove the ob
stacles from the path of the American
boy that he may have a fair chance in
the struggle for existence or will you
aid those who are denying him the
blessings and benefits that should come
to him. We owe it to him and we owe
it to the country to look to the health
and happiness of the American boy."
Much of Mr. Heflin's speech was de
voted to an eulogy of the American boy,
who doesn't have a chance, the Ala
bama orator said, under the iniquities
of a Republican system of protection.
The drubbing administered the minority
narty by Congressman Heflin was one
of the severest inflicted by Democratic
orators who spent most or 3'esterday in
mauling the G. O. P and predicting
brighter things under the new regime.
Hears Elliott Charges,
Then Indorses Smith
After a three hours' hearing of
charges made b Henry W. Elliott
against Henry M Smith, assistant
fish commissioner, nominated by Presi
dent Wilson as director of the buYeau,
the Fisheries Committee of the Senate
unanimously indorsed his nomination.
Elliott has for years made war upon
Fish Commissioner Bowers in connec
tion with the latter's handling of the
fur seal herd on the Priblloff Islands.
He is an expert on seals and Feat Ash
ing. He alleged that Smith had sympa
thized with Bowers' policy with regard
to the seals.
Maine Memorial Is Now Complete
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' a' " vx -w iECissssssKBSmjt x "" . i"fi
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APPEALS TO WILSON
Man Exiled and Knouted by Jail
ers in Siberia Wants to Enter
"Land of the Free."
Photo by American Trera Association.
Whole Atlantic Fleet Has Been Ordered to New York to Take Part in Dedi
catory Srevices to Be Held on Memorial Day.
TARIFF OFBATE IS
General Debate Under Five
Minute Rule Will Begin in
the House Tomorrow.
Commerce Board Adds
To Publicity Committee
Richard H. Waldo and H. F. Hous
ton were elected members of the pub
licity committee of ths Chamber of
Commerce of the United States at the
meeting of that body held yesterday
afternoon. Other members of the com
mittee are Harry A. 'Wlieeler.of ChicaG".
John H. Fahev. of Boston, and John
"VV. Philip, of Texas. The meeting was
held in the chamber headquarters in
the Rlggs building.
GBjav Mai)CuilaKrtK41aBtsnlih6t U
IN. ! t vuw BMBtf tadtucriiki with qBMn.o.bl.
.meriulu. OM our Nf Bmras Ui ll.lr. wm
The home stretch in the long-winded
race of tariff debate will be reached in
the House tomorrow. General debate
on the Underwood bill Is scheduled to
end Monday night and on Tuesday the
House will begin consideration of the
new tariff measure under the flve-min-ute
Democrats, Republicans and Progres
sives thundered tariff argument for al
most twelve hours yesterday and last
night. The House met in the forenoon,
took a short recess for dinner and went
back at it again at 7:30 o'clock. The
talkfest continued until near midnight
and many a member delivered himself
of a speech designed primarily for home
It is generally realized, of course, that
nothing said in debate will throw an
obstacle In the way of the passage of
the Underwood bill. The topheftvy
Democratic majority in the House
makes all hopes of changing the bill
futile. Nevertheless, the representatives
of the "peepul" feel constrained to
voice at great length their approval or
dlsaooroval of the Democratic bill and
the Record scintillates dally with the
burning observations of ambitious and
Amendments by Score.
Under the five-minute rule the bill will
be read paragraph by paragraph for
amendment. Amendments by the score
will be offered during the next week by
Republicans and Progressives and they
will be bowled over as fast as presented.
The House Democracy Intends to
stand by the Underwood bill as it is
written and, unless the Ways and
Means Committee should propose
eleventh-hour amendments, the meas
ure will go through the lower body
"without the dotting of an T or the
crossing of a 't.' "
Democratic leaders in the House be
lieve that the bill may be sent over to
the Senate within the next ten days.
There is a disposition on the part or
fame of the members of the Rules Com
mittee to offer a. rule limiting debate
under the live-minute rule. Mr. Under
wood, however. Is understood to have
checked such a plan, holding that num
bers were entitled to discuss the tariff
bill any reasonable length of time.
"Gag Rule" Improbable.
It is Improbable, therefore, thnt a
"gag rule" will be presented to expedite
the passage of the bill, as the Demo
crats hope that, when the Republicans
and Bull Moose realliz the impossibility
of amending the Underwood bill, they
will not Interpose obstructive tactics.
The amendments offered will be large
ly for the sake of party record and it
is not believed that more than ten dajs
will be spent in futile discussion of a
bill destined to pass the House as it
was reported from the Ways and
House Democratic members who have
strong protection sentiment in their
districts will bp given a chance to
square themselves at home when it
comes to voting on the tariff bill. Un
der an arrangement of the Democratic
caucus, any Democrat who writes to
the chairman of the caucus giving sub
stantial reasons why he cannot support
the bill will be released.
This will help out a nnumber of the
Democratic members who do not want
to break with the caucus and yet fear
to vote for the bill for local reasons.
Inasmuch as the Democrats have an
overwhelming majority In the Mouse,
they can afford to be lenient. Several
Pennsjlvanla Democrats are among
those who plan to take advantage of the
loophole which the caucus has left for
BSSSmSv . HB?fim.l I
Coastiptiaa, SkaUcrvd asm!
Uaatnsig Ifii i m, TJb
DR. GREENE'S HERVURA
WKT i4ip. rmctT. KM YOsat
BRYAN DINNER IS
PRAISED BY FRIEND
Quakers Commend Secretary
for His Attitude Upon Wine
PHILADELPHIA. April 27. An all
In his nonuse of wine was highly com
mittee of Philadelphia yearly meeting
was held yesterday at Fifteenth and
The action of Secretary of State Bryan
in his non-use of wine was highly com
mended, and so was the action of Sec
retary of War Garrison in declaring
that the saloons within the canal zone
must go. Letters of commendation
were ordered sent to both.
President Wilson's administration
was highly spoken of in the afternoon
meeting also, when Whittier Fulton
said that William H. Berry had been
rightfully chosen by the President as
collector of the ports. He eulogized
the work the former State treasurer
had done for the State of Pennsylvania
in releasing it from the fifty-years' rule
under which It had previously lain. He
felt the honor conferred by our Chief
Executive was well earned. "
Tne question came up as to whether
funds given by the yearly meeting for
lis pnuantnropic worn, couia ne applied
toward defraying expenses of th Wash
ington suffrage parade. The balance of
opinion was against it, not from any
opposition to suffrage, but because of
a reeling that it might be counted by
some as a misappropriation of funds
given for the ordinary expenses of
pnuantnropic work. Many, however,
felt it right to subscribe personally.
Mayor of Jersey Town
Is Arrested and Fined
PHILADELPHIA, April 27.-Because
his honor, the mayor of Audobon, X J.,
didn't have the price of his taxlcab bill,
he spent the night in a station house
and, moreover, was fined 110 by Magis
trate Belcher. It all happened be
cause George L. Brown, chief executive
of Audubon, missed the "owl" train for
his home last night. A taxlcab was
called into service but. when the ferry
was reached Mayor Brown discovered
be was "broke." An argument waxed
for several minutes, but the chauffeur
was obdurate and Brown was driven to
the station house.
Next morning Judge Belcher said:
"Ten dollars or thirty days In prison."
Of course. Brown didn't have $10. but a
telephi ne message to Audubon broug"ht
promises of unlimited funds to his aid.
Roman Catholic Priests
Barred From Motoring
BERLIN", April 27. Roman Catholic
clergymen are forbidden to either ow n
or ride In motor carR In an edict pub
lished In the Rhenish Prussian bishop
ric of Treves.
The head of the diocefe asserts the
use of automboIleH is inconsistent with
the humility which should adorn the
clergj, and that motoring has been the
frequent cause of the financial embar
rassment of priests
NEW YORK. April 27. An appeal
has been made to President Wilson in
behalf of Ellle Kogan. a young Rus
sian who has experienced a Siberian
dungeon and a Siberian knout and Is
now at Ellis Island under sentence of
deportation as "guilty of an offense
Involving moral turpitude." Two
boards of Inquiry have decided Kogan
is not a political refugee under the
terms of the American law. It Is al
leged he took part In a raid on a
pawnshop run by a branch of the Rus
sian government at Pskov, near St.
Petersburg, in IMS.
J Kogan's story, as told by his counsel.
cimon i'oiiock, unu rcjjcu.tcu kv a .ce
dent Wilson and also to the United
States Department of Labor, is as follows:
He is twentv-four. His parents and 1
several sisters and brothers live in
Brooklyn. One of his brothers is now
in a Russian prison.
Arrested in xgo6.
In 1506, when he was active in the
anti-government political movement In
the St. Petersburg district, he was ar
rested, with many others.
He was tried on three charges tak
ing part in a raid on a government
pawnshop, being a member of the
revolutionary party, and preaching his
doctrines to army recruits. On the
second charge only he was convicted
and was sentenced to eight years at
labor at the Psob prison, but because
he was under age the term was reduc
ed to five and one-third years.
Kogan took part In an attempt to
tunnel out of prison and he was lashed
with the knout and transferred to the
fortress at Vladimir, whence he vas
shipped to the prison at Nerchinsk, In
Siberia. There, too, lie made an effort
to escape. When his term of imprison
ment was up hs was ordered into per
Was Publicly Knouted.
On a flight toward Japan Kogan and
hla comrades were caught and knouted
publicly. On a second flight, in the rp
poslte direction, he managed to icach
Russia in Europe, crossing the Czar's
dominion by the "underground" route,
and took ship at Bremen for New York,
arriving here on April 3.
Such is Kogan's story, and he adds
that he attempted no concealment of
his career at Ellis Island but told of his
Imprisonments, asserting that he was
guilty of nothing but a Russian political
offense. Pollock, his counsel, said he
believed that Ellis- Island had judged
against Kogan through some inad
vertent confusion of his testimony be
fore the boards of inquiry.
Pretty School Ma'ams :
Lower Truancy Record
ALLIANCE, Ohio, April 27. A speak
er threw a bomb into the conference of
the Northwestern Ohio Teachers' Con
ference when he declared that physical
beauty on the part of the teacher would
make for better progress by school
"We want pretty school marms." he
declared. "And tho children will be
interested and will not 'skip school."
QUITS WASHTUB TO
Missouri Girl, Revolting at Work in Laundry, Becomes Bride of
Trinidad Merchant Whom She Met on Ocean.
Will Tour Europe on Honeymoon.
NEW YORK, April 27.-Mlss Adele
Gorress. of St. Joseph. Mo., was mar
ried here today to Marshall Grelg. a
millionaire fruit, asphalt, and oil com
mission merchant of Port au Spain.
Trinidad, and with him will sail for a
tour of continental Europe.
Miss Gorress met Grelg as they were
coming to America on the steamship
Campagnle. she as companion to Mrs.
W. W. Wheeler, wife of a wealthy
dry goods merchant of St. Joseph, Mo.,
and he to claim the body of a brother,
who had fallen overboard from n ship
crossing the Atlantic. The beauty of
the homeless German girl attracted
Grelg, a canny Scot and globp-trotter,
and they soon became engaged.
Grelg returned to London with the
body of his brother, and Miss Gorress
went to St. Joseph with Mrs. Wheeler.
She was engaged by another family as
governess, but soon was put at the
washtub. The sensitive girl revolted
and took refuge in the local Y. W.
C. A. Friends advised Grelg, who Im
mediately relieved all her financial
needs. Besides, as a birthday present,
he sent a motor car purchased in Lon
don, to Port au Spain, to await her
At Fifty-five He
Is Boyish Bridegroom
Smiling as happily as a lad of tweny,
Frederic!: G. Tarbell, of Akron, Ohio,
was married yesterday to Helen G.
Daly, of Washington, by Judge C. S.
Bundy. of the Municipal Court.
Mr. Tarbell is the brother of Ida Tar
bell, the magazine writer. He Is fifty
five years old. He lipids the contract
for erecting a J1.OV.000 postnfflce at
GUARDS TO REMAIN
IN CAMP TEH DAYS
Plans Arranged So That Two
Weeks' Work May Be Done
in Shorter Period.
The District National Guard will
spend only ten days in camp thU yetr,
because of a shortage in the approprl
atlor made by -Congress for the na'ji
ta.inue of the militia for tho iiieunt
fiscal year. The guardsmen will leave
for Harpers Ferry. W. Va.. the scene
of last year's encampment. Julv is. ami
will return August 6. It will be the,
ilrst ten-days" encampment the Wash
ington soldier boys have embarked" on
for several years. !
According tn tho npnvrom h.lni,
.--n ... ,,. tB fCU
mapped out at militia headquarters,
thA srtiarrijimfn will mnfrr H mti
from a military' standpoint, by the
short time in camp. The maneuvering
Filans are being so arranged as to make
I possible for the men to do work, dur
ing the ten days which formerly re
quired two weeks.
Harpers Ferry was selected by the
War Department as- a camping place
because it is so accessible to Wash
ington, and because It will cost less"
to get the 1.W0 guardsmen to and from
that place than it would to send them
to any other camping ground. '
Seventh Street Bank to ''
Receive in New Home
After several months of successful
business operations in the old quarters,
the Seventh Street Savings Bank wilt
open lis new home at the corner of ,N
street tomorrow. The new rooms are
very handsome, and fitted with every
modern convenience for tanking- Invlti
tlons have been issued to many of the
leading banking men.
Officers of the institution are Somer
set R. Waters, president;. August a
Plugge, vice president-;- John E. How
ard, cashier: Ralph E. Burgess, secre
tary, and Charles S. Shrcve, Jr., counaeU
. rowtitw T.irTr-?
Instantly relUves inflamed and ulcer
ated conditions of the delicate membrane-
and heals nor; tlue prevents
infeetioa. . -,.
Do not nte deadly notions. CaroolJe
get He box of TTRBB 8
JkMOEITK. run uui, w"5?
makes two gallon' at itanaara
ntleeptle eolation, an Is per
fectly nannleas. Sold tor aH
ttrwl for free sample.
J. S. Xft9tf CeMnMeT
WAgHDWTQy. D. C.
RARE VALUES IN
SPRING SUITS FOR
MEN AT GROSNER'S
1013 PA. AVE.
Hundreds of New Pat
terns and Pabrics to
Kuppenheimer Clothes are known the
world over as among the finest ex
amples of the tailoring art The
wearer of a Kuppenheimer suit knows
that the amount of thought and care
put into the making of these Clothes
relieves him of all thought about their
st vie, fit. and utar.
You are assured of maximum qual
ity anil correct tlo. However much
or little you may know about clothes,
you can safely trust the name Kup
penheimer because It stands for guar
anteed clothes maker-harked clothes
clothes that must and will satisfy
you in every point
You will find suits that tmhoili the
latest styles anil include club checks.
stripes grass, and browns, and othei
colors and patterns that are sure to
please the eve, especially the Norfolk
Suit fur mine men, so much in de
mand These iuits lire prkeii to meet the
needs of e cry purse $15. $20, $25
As a special inducement to get
you acquainted with Kutipenheimer
Clothes. Grosner's offer .i suit for this
week $25 alue for onlj $20 Re
member that Grosner's. 1013 Pa Ave.
is the onlj firm selling Kuppenheimer
Clothes In Washington
If Your Husband Is Grouchy
The probabilities are that his liver is not performing
its functions properly. Nothing will upset a pleasant
disposition so thoroughly or surely Don't blame the
poor man, but get him to take a treatment of
Milo Stomach and Liver Pills
They do not gripe or nauseate, but they are wonderfully
effective in stimulating the liver, carrying off the bile
and other accumulated poisons and purifying the blood.
They are purely vegetable, safe and reliable. There is
nothing to equal them in clearing the complexion and
toning up the system. They will give you a good ap
petite, drive away the blues, relieve constipation or
indigestion and make you feel "like a new man." They
are sure relief ior sick headaches, and the effect is al
most instantaneous. You SHOULD XKVKK HE without
a box in the house.
REMEMBER THE NAME-MILO
25c AT ALL DRUG SHOPS
OPEN 8 A.M.
W. B. MOSES & SONS
Pre-Inventory Clearance Sale
THIS sale presents an occasion which you will appreciate, to obtain every article
you will need for the summer home at very moderate expense. There is an
immense variety of goods to choose from.
The Inventor of the "Service" Fireless Cookers and Refrigerators will remain a
few more days to demonstrate these wonderful agents of economy and efficiency in the
Summer Floor Coverings
Linoleums and Summer Rugs Marked
Down to Bargain Prices.
Khotan Art Rugs
Hofi and Tremont
Sanitary, mothproof, artistic,
durable one of the prettiest of
30 in.x60 in 51.25 75c
36 In.x72 in $1.50 $1.00
54 in.x90 tn $3.00 $255
6 rt.x9 ft $8.50 $6-50
8 ft. 3 in.xl0 ft. 6 in $9.50 $6.00
9 K.xl2 ft $11.00 $7.50
9 ft.xlo ft $13.00 $9.75
10 ft. 6 in.xl2 ft... $15.00 $13.00
12 ft.xl5 ft $20.00 $1600
A pretty Rug for summer;
light and easy to care for. Dain
ty color effects for parlor, din
ing room and chambers.
27 in.x54 in $1.75 $1.10
36 in.x72 In $2.50 $1.98
6 ft.x9 ftr. $8.00 $5.50
7 ft. 6 in.x9 ft $9.00 $0.75
7 ft. 6 In.xlO ft $11.00 $7.75
9 ft.xl2 ft $15.00 $11.00
10 ft. 6 In.xl2 ft... $17.00 $11.50
9 ft.xl2 ft $32.50 $26.75
GENUINE CORK INLAID LINOLEUMS
We sell the high-grade only that carry our guarantee.
Colors to the back of cloth. We show the largest variety of
grades and patterns. See them on display on our large lino-
.leum exhibits, where you can view the full size of pattern on
Quality. Cleanance Pr.re.
Tile Inlaid Si. 00 57V2c
Granite Inlaid St. 00 67V2C
Mosaic Inlaid S1.50 87V4c
Tile and Mosaic Inlaid Si. 60 97Vjc
English Tile Inlaid A SI. 75 $1.12y2
German Parquet SI. 85 $1.27
Inlaid and Tile S2.00 $1.37
TREMONT FIBER RUGS
Size value. price.
8 ft. 3 in.xlO ft. 6 in S10.00 $7.50
9 ft.x 1 2 ft S 11.00 $8.50
ROYAL WILTON RUGS
Size Regular valuc.Special.
6 ft.x9 ft S29.50 $19.75
8 ft.. 3 in.xlO ft. 6 in S40.00 $27.25
9 ft.x 12 ft S42.50 $29.95
EMPIRE RUGS ""
27x54'in $1.50 I 36x72 in $2.50
30x60 in $2.00 4x 7 ft.... $4.00,
Closing Out Early English
4 Rues 24x48 in S2.00
5 Rugs 24x60 in S2.75
5 Rues 50x60 in S3. 00
ODD PIECES IN BATH RUGS
Regular value. Special.
3 KUgS JU.X.J in SJ.JU 3.Z3
4 Rugs 36x72 in S4.00 $2.50
9 Rugs 27x54 in S5.50 $2.50
6 Rugs 27x54 in S4.00 $2.50
4 Rugs 30x60 in S6.50 $3.75
4 Rugs 36x72 in SS.50 $5.25
BODY BRUSSELS RUGS
No such handsome pieces were ever sold at these prices.
Dining Tables and China Cabinets to match'.
One Buffet with claw Feet, 5 feet 6 inches long, 3 large
drawers and 2 cupboard spaces; was $110.00
Carved Buffet, S feet long, with large silver drawer, 2 small
andl large linen drawer, and 2 cupboard spaces; flJQC ft A
was $165.00 now .-...'. H50.UU
Colonial Buffet, 6 feet long, with 3 silver drawers; 1 large
linen drawer and 2 cupboard spaces; was $130.00
Buffet, mission design, 5 feet long, 3 silver drawers, 3 cup
board spaces, large linen drawer; was $79.00 QA. CA
Buffet without mirror, 2 silver drawers, 1 large
linen drawer was $44.00 now
Buffet, mission design, 5 feet 6 inches long,
with large drawers and two cupboard spaces was if OA
$92.5o-Tnow : V&4V.8U
8 ft. 3 in.xlO ft. 0 in.
Itcsular value Special.
This Superb Sideboard
Mahogany China Cabinets
One 5-tier Cabinet, bowed front, colonial de- flJQ7 PA
sign. Reduced from $50.00 to 403U
One Carved Colonial 4-tier Cabinet, an exquisite and unique
sample of the cabinet-maker's art. Reduced QC A A
from $120.00 to yOD'VV
One 4-tier Colonial Cabinet, bowed front. Re- dJQ7 CA
duced from $55.00 to $JOU
One Extra Spacious Cabinet, colonial designs; dJZ A A A
very massive. Reduced from $90.00 to 4UUUU
One 4-tier Mahogany China Cabinet, beaqtiful
classic design, 5 feet high, 4 feet wide. Reduced flJPA A A.
from $100 to vp3yUU
One 5-tier Cabinet, bowed front, mirror back, fluted pillars
with capitals; 5 ft. 3 in. high, 4 ft. wide. Re- Ujt AA AA
duced from $150.00 to vplUU.UU
One Spacious, Square-built Cabinet; glass plate
shelves, mirror back: a superb piece. Reduced
from 595.00 to
One Inlaid Sheraton China Cabinet, 4 tiers, djf AA AA
mirror back. Reduced from $138.00 to piUyUl
Reduced from $46.00 to
China Cabinet to match
from $30.00 to $22.50.
Claw foot plenty of
room. You will be surprised
to see the quality of this piece.
1913 Baby Carriages
VV. B. Moses & Sons
F and Eleventh Sts.
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