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title: 'The Washington times. (Washington [D.C.]) 1902-1939, November 04, 1921, LATE FINANCIAL, Page 5, Image 5',
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I. .r ** SENATE LOOMS
Passa- of Ta. Law Mnaced
By Dmora as R.sut of
A Batl, for Cdmpeneatl.
CCLATERepublican and Democratic Sena
tor. were arrayed against one anothe
Ms I L K vea ito ebtt- btteeoers
Mso-calee soldier.' bonus amend
6..... re na~daIe a.
rettabtae Maee llk
Two Prposals Up.
Two Democratic proposals were to
ibe disposed of, on by Senator Reed, of
.Missouri. for payment of the soldiers'
bonus by continuing the excess profits
C~shaea~dodMW taxes repealed by the pending meas
J st saw g 5 . ure. the other advanced by Senators
Winseea-ht Simmons 'of North Carolina, and
sew pe-ebssbWalsh of Massachusetts, for the comn
mixed by yeewe.f at penstion of world war veterans from
kema lt' sarsa' owinterest collected on the $11.000OO,000
foreign Indebtedness to the United
with a new ebeohmg Republican leaders predicted that
jaysboth Would be rejected by a sub
' stantla majority. They would seek ti
show, they stated, that Sndtor Reeds
S amendment . unconstitutional be
cause it is intended to tax one class
for the benefit of another.
3 .+ so-all The Slimons-'Walsh amendment
they planned to knock. out on a point
of order on the ground that it is not
germane to tax legislation.
Fear Tax Dill in Jeopardy.
The Democrats were prepared, how
ever, to renew the controversy over
the soldiers' bonus, and it was feared
by those In charge of the tax bill that
If the debate became protracted ;hat
they might not be able to force its
oreipassage by tomorrow night.
Following the defeat of Senator
Smoot's proposal for a manufacturers'
salee tax of 1 per cent, It was ex
pected that his amendment for a turn
over ta of % of 1 per cent would
N oythre o th ta
tnti rw haigo Lra ttofrc.t
Setersltei the of1pcn titsah-x
ed tahi asndhnoera.u
b ~ is ecause BUTRBONSOfgv the:
Nte thde curv ofl lethers incldigepnM
Built and Guaranteed to Give Perfect Si
Washington's Largest and I
813 PENNA. AVE.
Cmes To Amurca
NRW YORK. Nov. 4.-The first
=10,o04i courier over to arrive
h t e rage cae in yesterday
on board the liner Itockholn. He
was Westland Foger. of Finland.
who Y on his way to Washington
w dosuments fr the Finnish legal
He saMid sterage travel was a mat
ter of economy wjth him.
share the same fate, and his entire
substitute for the pending bill fall
by the wayside.
Smoot expressed himself as gratified
at the support his sales tax plan had
received, despite the opposition which
overwhelmed it. and predicted that the
sales tax was certain to be adopted
next year when he declared an entirely
new tax revision bill would have to be
written and the present one cast
TO GET CREDITS HERE
The Argentine State railways con
trolled by the Argentine government
have arranged for $10,000,000 addi
tional credits In the United States to
acquire needed railway equipment,
American Commercial Agent Feeley,
at Buenos Aires, today cabled Secre
A contract just signed with the
American Locomotive Company calls
for seventy-five locomotives valued
at $3,500,000, a contract with the
American Car Company to furnish
2,000 freight cars valued at $5,000,000
and an additional contract of $1,500,000
divided between the two companies
named, providing for the purchase of
other railway supplies.
BRITISH ILL-TREATED AT
ELLIS ISLAND, IS CHARGE
The Department of State is making
a rigid investigation of charges of
ill treatment of British subjects at the
immigration station at Ellis Island,
it was announced today.
Great Britain has made representa
tions regarding the alleged ill treat
ment of her subjects at Ellis Island.
but the State Department has delayed
a reply pending inquiry.
WN S HOi
Idren. The little feet are g
eCt BUSTER BROWN SHOES
root plenty of room for normal
~tal and Calfskin, and are v
tisfaction-the Parents To
kiost Progressive .
PRICES I FOOD
OFF1 P. C. HERE
D.partment of Labor "Msue. Re
port for Month From Sep
tember 15 to October 16.
sr 1.aaem nx. x Uumsee,
The retail cost ot food in some cties
,s coming down, but in many instano "
t is so small as to be hardly notiw
ibls. according to flgureq made pub
lic today by the Department of 1A
The figures are for seven cities and
show that retail feod prices during
the month from September 15 to O^
tbor 15 decreased two-tenths of 1 per
cent In St. Paul; four-tenths of 1 per
Dent in Little Rock; 1 per cent in Man
cbester. New Haven. Portland. Me.;
Richoiond, Va., and Washington. D. C.
In Omaha there wa~s an increase of
per cent and in Memphis an increase
of 1 per cent. There was no change
during the month In Baltimore. Knt
mas City and Philadelphia.
For the year period ending October
16. however, there were material do
creases reported. Memphis heading the
list with a decrease of 26 per cent.
The decrease in Baltimore. Little
Rock, New ;daven. and St. Paul was 24
per cent, while in Kansas City, Man
chester. Omaha, Philadelphia. and
Portland it was 23 per cent. The de
crease In Richmond was 22 per cent
and in Washington it was 20 per cent.
As compared with the average cost
in 1913. the retail cost of food on Octo
ber 15. last, showed an Increase of
65 per cent In Richmond. 63 per cent
in Washington, 67 per cent In Man
chester. 54 per con. In Baltimore. SS
per cent In Iansas City" 51 per cent
in Omaha. Philadelphia, and New
Haven; 46 per cent In Memphis, and 42
per cent in Little Rock.
A clean rag. saturated with kero
sene. atplied to dirty, greasy floor
boards will clean the surface and
make them look like new.
for the kiddy,
Be the Judge
22 7th ST.
P#*"e moms UAW
-. CAlOU W I. CAgST.
Mams for Mrs. Gralis P. Carty',.
who died Wedneday after an fil
ms of about a emthk, wil be
eelebrated tomorrow meraing at
at. Peters Rosaan Catholo Chureb. 1
latermenat wil be in Mt. Olivet
Cemaetery. Mrs. Carey lved at 134 t
sixth street southeast.
Mrs. Carey was born in New
York city forty-emsve years ago.
Mhe had been in Washington for
about twenty-two years. .he was
q nember of Ladles' Auailiary of
the Kn'ghts cf St. John.
Surviving are her husband. Wil
liam J. Carey; four daughters.
Margaret. Caroline, Lorraine and
Regis. and one son. Adrian F.
MRS. MARY C. TRICOU.
Mrs. Mary Clara Tricou. a resident
of Washington for the pat twenty
five years, died yesterday at the home
of her cousin. Dr. J. M. Green, Porter
road, Coleman Park. D. C.. after an
illness of about one month.
Funeral services will be held Satur
day morning at Metarie Cemetery,
New Orleans. La.
Mrs. Tricou was born in Dublin,
Ireland. Her husband was the late
Paul Frederick Tricou, a prominent
New Orleans business man. She was
a member of the Woman's City Club.
Surviving Mrs. Trloou is one daugh
ter, Miss Marie L. Trioou.
MRS. CECELIA ELLIS.
Funeral services for Mrs. Cecelia
Ellis, who died Tuesday at her home,
1702 Tenth street northwest, after an
illness of one week, will be held this
afternoon from the Christian Holiness
Church, Tenth and R streets north.
Mrs. Ellis was born in Charles
county, Maryland, fifty-six years ago.
She had been living in Washington for
about twenty years. She Is survived
by one daughter, Mrs. Nettle Sabin,
of Philadelphia, Pa.
MRS. IDA DOUGLAS JACK.
Funeral services for Mrs. Ida Doug
las Jack, who died yesterday after an
iUnem of about two months, will be
held at Gunton-Temple Presbyterian
Church. Fourteenth and R streets
northwest, Saturday afternoon at !
o'clock. Interment will be in Rock
Born at Newport. I. L, August 20,
1862. Mrs. Jack came to Washington
about forty years ago. She was
actively identified with the work at
Surviving Mrs. Jack are her hus
band, William A. Jack; three daugh
ters, Mrs. Walter P. Byrne. of klmira,
N. Y.; Mrs. L. H. Sobriner, and Mis
May D. Jack, and one son, William
A. Jack, Jr,
EUGENE D. F. BRADY.
Eugene D. F. Brady. for forty-five
years a practicing attorney of Wash
ington. died yesterday at the home of
his sister, Mrs. Thomas De Kyne,
Wilmington, Del., where he had gone
to spend the winter months.' Funeral
services will be held at Wilmington
Mr. Brady was a native of Wilming
ton. He was educated at Georgetown
University, and was a member of the
first law class. During the past five
years he was attached to the Emer
gency Fleet Corporation.
Surviving Mr. Brady are his wife
and one son, Capt. Edward J. Brady.
Your Child's Bowels Need
"California Fig Syrup"
Hurry Mother! A teaspoonful of
"California Fig Syrup" now will thor
oughly clean the little bowels and in
a few hours you have a well, playful
child again. Even a cros., feverish,
constipated chIld loves its "fruity"
taste, and mothers can rest easy he
cause it never fail. to work all the
sour bile and poisons right out of
the stomach and bowels without grip
ing qor upsetting the child.
Telyour druggist you want only
the genuine "California Fig Syrup"
*which ham directions for babies and
children of all ages printed on bottle.
Mother, you must cay "California."
Refuse any imitation.-Advetise
RED PEPPER FOR
*Red Pepper Rub takes the "ouch"
from sore, stiff, aching joints. Tt
cannot hurt you, and it certainly
stops that old rheumatism torture
When you are muffering so you
can 'hardly get around, just try
Rod Pepper Ruh and you will have
the quickest relief known. Noth
ing has such concentrated, pene
trating heat as red peppers. Just
as soon as you apply Red Penpr
Rub you will feel the tingling .h t.
In three minutes it warms the sore
spot through and through. Pain
and soreness are gone.
Ask any good druggIst for a jar
of Rtowles Red P'epper Ruh. lie
I sure to get the genuine, with thel
name Rowles on each package. |
P. M. 0"Oar v owl
Y--p ad 1Le. -
UITK-NVAN5--bart 1. 6"ead
Mearl 7.J 1 both ad RlsIP sd Va.
mad: D Vea Erwi v t.o Sot
'd 's C Beebterd stete.
PAYS-.WN5 1--eat . HIL sad vir
CS.-U New s cit
C. 110. Dr. James 3. Freemaa
pARKS-TNOU MON-*Oert A.. s,2
ael 1$ bath of ew V-Daeit. 's
SOMA RD"UULZRACHKU -a~ .1s ge.ad Ials ~OS ly.
dEd be Utaaete .
UIR5At8 2CKU3 are T.. 11. and
l AX tA ude8 b-Fraab t i.
and IlIsabeth F., 3?. Father Jams 1.
wof PIaea -li. Pa . and Dna Letitia.
s, of Detroit. Mieb. Tbs Rev. James
WALTON-Me K. P.. 01 yrs.. Geerse
MV3SAV . 3' yre., 2 0 O N. W.
Kr3Nva-J mee C.. 13 yro.. 1114 lth
at. N. W.
TICOU-Mary C.. e5 yrs.. Porerr et.. east
of COpnlotIOt ave.
IRV-anObert T.. 'I yrs., 181 O N. W
NAJUpin-Mar , R.. 4? yrs.. , ils. beep.
N4RRY-Jobf D.. 11 yrs., Georgetwn
1) piverelty heep.
riLL-Vacent. 1s Fr... 11 Vet. N. W.
PRICE-Marte. 1i yre., Washington Asy
MoNAed takneh 7 yr. Freedmen's
DOLU ON-J11phte.. 11 Yrs.. Freed
CLAG O4, mth.. 11 2 N. W.
geuine Ifhre. in.. 1 oath. 111
Maron hot. N. W.
IN FAKE GEMS
No Need to Take Diamonds to
Jeweler f Genuineness
ft Isesaeual Sows Ieee.
CA CAGO, Nov. 4-e your diamond
genuine? If there Is any doubt in
your mind the best thing is' to take
it to a rellbl Jeweler. You can how
prer. test the stone yourself If you
known how. And here's how:
A small drop of water on the face
of a clean diamond may be rled
about with a point of a pin Without
losing Ita globular shape. On a, gen
tion diamond the waer will pread.
A genuine diamond bamersed Io a
ta brightly a in t air. Acounter
feit gem will be almost Invisible.
An Imitation queeed between two
silver dollar may be crushed by the
pressure of the fingers. This tr st.
when performed by the strongest man.
will not injure a diamond. A steel file
applied to a diamond will not scratch
It. It will chip a counterfeit. When
marked by an aluminum pencil a gen
uine atone may be easily cleaned k
the mark. The imitation holds the
The best test of all Is that of spe-.
Chfic gravity. All diamondst have a
specific gravity of 3.62. If you don't
know how to meake specific gravity
any chemist can take it for you.
The latest word from the syndicate
which controls the diamond market i
that the price of diamonds will not
come down. The directors of the corn
pany my, on the contrary, that con.
ditions at the South Africa mines mak
It probable there will be a slow but
steady increase In prices o several
Furer Ofplan ero befor themRoya
Ata rcen Oferengc in no
Brts oBi Colum. .Mu
itirm offiter and Thei ainh
esttd wul opie acolonye andtde
vlophed onde the0 acreto of a Icomh
balse is hrehtofderitishe Colman
undlrf polan now bssefo the Britis
Aeta ers. cnfrneInLno
Ofical betliee tplan T brand,
eove ner the rction ofes acond
~.n.Ifthele cial wok wouldsuces
stlr. A U.Thrlyatr n46
Ofical belie. ril ro the olbreg
aone th frer Brtihoffiers a1nt
thi fARn El wil workbeh ot Mrcs
fully. w___m____d__fty _xyear._F
RARNm Thrsda fte ar ne , 4.4.
tArN rN It pJ tra fo te co nite.,a
'H uL.3 I , KAII .usvd n
p. m. Ierdenert aongre sisoam
I The b.pphg Cm1. -41Ua a Nsi.
U sIeabS. d IMer. A. um., 6p.,
The Bargain Basement!
Per Temrrow-en Opportuwsty to S
" Acquire. a Lure Skirt at an Absurdly
Pais Style SkirtsI
r Read their history
given in brief -then
corn and see them.
A leading New York importer and manu- "
facturer, lately in Paris, was attracted by g
. this "skirt of the hour." Made of silk vel
vet, embossed in a curiously beautiful do
g sign, in dazzling color combinations, this
skirt took Paris by storm, commanding a
de luxe price. I
It's reproduction an sale here to
- morrow-made of velveteen in
stead of velvet-printed instead of 1
The maker has sold these reproductions to
the specialty shops pf every leading city of $
the United States. And- now he ends his g
season with a clearaway-and thus the g
nominal price here.
See these skirts-they will suggest Christ
* mas presents to be highly appreciated.
On Sale Tomorrow Morning-PaiS Royal'
Women's Kid Gloves:
" Here's Another Opportunity to Save Dollars
to Secure Future as Wel as Present Needs g
All Perfect Gloves; new
elastic skins; truly a sale $
extraordinary at $1 pair. .
Only 50 dozen-600
pairs-could be ac- 8
quired at this price.
Limit of three pairs to
sizes 6 to 7%, i -
browns, tans, white
and black. "
Choice of Paris Point
* and Embroidered 2-but,
2 tton Gloves at $1.00.
Women's Suede-Finish Gloves
2 , buttons, self and contrasting embroidery; sl... 6 4
to 7%, in mode, grays, brown. black and wht.
Falals Roysl--1--&gA- $ Rmg.
: Women's "Lawrence"
" r Union Suits "
sW a r ib b e d elbow sleeves, an
Sb u i t a , Lawrence 1 bO kle length; sizes 86
brand, Dutch neck, * to 42. Special, $1.
Spoot Hoeae 13 te Pajamas 75c
ture. Relly$2.00 grade ~ feet; aites 2 to 14 year.,. at 765.U
* egla we-e at* , ar Petticoats, $2.98 *
* Camisoles, 98c of taffeta .ilk, dtral~ht.iin. *
*Of heavy wash satin, cleverly and ruffled; black and 'colors.g
designed and as cleverly made; See these' petticoat. and know
dainty garments. Special at 98c. that $2.18 Is a very special
* Petticoats, $3.98 Blo esm5
Stout women will get Blomes,7
Umum of satisfaetion at minimum Women will value these sateen b
*cost. Choice of Silk Taffeta and crepq bloomers at $l.00 andy
and Jersey Petticoats, with flat more. Flil cut, carefully mewed.
pleated flounce; black and colbrs. with reipforced gusset and neat
*Only $3.9. ruffle; black and colors.
* Bargain Bassn... Bargan asemeut.
* Graceful and Cozy Kimonos,a
*Why pay twice the prioe for a Bath Robe. Glet oneS19
of these kimonos in floral designs aud colorings, with
ribbon trimmings, pockets and tie sash, at only $l.90.U
1P. R. House Dresses-Extra Sizes "
*Made to our special order, of best Amoekeag Gintham, S1.95 *
in straight line and waist line effects; the collars andU
cuffs, pockets and belts give chic to these dresses. See them.
* Children's "Yankee Maid" Wash Dresses,
Mothers with children of 2 to 6 years will find no $1.85
dresses as attractive or as well made at the price. Of ging '
hams and linene, with pockets and tie sashes; some with silkU
* De Luxe "Beacon" Bath Robes at
The robes not made of beet Beacon cloth and lacking the ~7
tailored finish, will pale before these de luxe creations. ThirW
*satin ribbon trimmings, pockets, cord and tassels, all is lurn,
U ny $5.7. .
On Sal Toorro M o-Pa Royal 3amrgs minM