THE WASHINGTON TIMES. THURSDAY,4 SEPTEMBER 24? 191?.
OVER 'WAR TAX' BILL
Republicans Denounce "Gag"
Rule, and Debate Over Issue
T."nder a special rule, which was
roundly denounced by Republicans,
limiting- debate to seven hours and
forbidding amendment, the Demo
cratic "war tax" bill was taken up In
the House today. The first oratorical
skirmish occurred when Chairman.
Henry reported from the Rules Com
mittee the so-called "gag" rule and
Informed Mr. Campbell, ranking Re
publican of the committee, that he
was extravagant in requesting two
hours to talk about the rule Itself.
"1 11 agree to one hour, of which the
minority may have thirty minutes,"
said Mr. Henry.
"The minority is thankful for such
little favors as It receives," said Mr.
Campbell, bowing low and bringing
Into play his most sarcastic tones.
Thereupon the battle ol words was on
and Congressman Lenroot. Progres
sive Republican, moved down the
aisles and called upon the old Cannon
regl emto witness how the Democrats
have gone "Uncle Joe" and his coherts
"I have more respect for Cannon
and his rules than for a Democrat who
votes for this gag proposition today,"
shouted Mr. Lenroot, one of the vet
eran Insurgents against the old Can
Rule "Speak for Itself."
Mr. Lenroot quoted a speech In
which President Wilson had said.
"No man can be just who is not
"Who is free among you?" demand
ed Lenroot. shaking his forefinger at
the smiling Democrats.
Mr. Henry said Democrats had little
desire to debate the rule, "which
speaks for itself."
Derisive laughter and cries of "It
certainly does," came from the min
ority. Mr. Lenroot said the revenue bill had
been framed in secret and by private
Mr. Garrett, replying for the Demo
crats, asserted that the majority was
forced to act quickly on an emer
gency revenue brought on by a for
eign war over which this country has
"It is common understanding." ho
said, "that the minority in the Senate
are to use obstructive tactics against
this bill. If it is to be a question of
physical endurance there, we might as
well start it as sono as possible. "We
must meet our responsibility speedily,
and we have decided to put this bill
through at once."
Ridicules "War Tax."
Mr. Campbell, in an unusually bitter
speech, ridiculed the idea that the
mocratic measure is a "war tax."
"Why, we are at peace with the
world." shouted Campbell, and the
Democrats took up the cheering at the
Republican admission. Undaunted, Mr.
Campbell declared that "you cannot fool
the people by talk of a war tax when
vc-ybody knows we are rot at war."
The pending revenue bill, Mr. Camp
bell said, was but another demonstra
tion of the inefficiency of Democratic
1 si station.
"Another tariff for revenue only has
failed to produce revenue, and we must
hae a war tax to make up the icve-
r jrs w hich the Underwood bill has
fai.ed to produce, he said.
Although the adoption ot the rule was
a foregone conclusion, the debate was
r the old-fashioned neld dav order.
wih Republican taunts and Democratic
defenses filling the heated air of the
Will Be Much Debate.
There will be plenty of debate on the
b in the Senate. Discussion of the
"ar taxes will lead to a revival of
U r.rr talk Republicans are preparing
lens speeches In which they will deal
wti the workings of the Underwood
a t They will endeavor to show that
tr Government has lost much revenue
Pom the reduced duties of the Under
wood measure without giving the public
an corresponding benefit In reduced
"s' of HWng In other words, efforts
tup b made to show that the present
tariff act is operating to aid the trusts
arn' combinations and special interests
wnicn control tne food supplies and ne-
sslties In this country and to give no
lf to the consumpr.
Democratic appropriations will come
n for sharp dissection. The extrava
gance of apropriatlons by this Congress
. rn unucrsiooa. ine ngures show
monev has been spent with an extreme-
lavish hand. The discussion of the
per!, barrel' bill in the Senate recently
en led to emphasize the situation as to
appropriations. Senator Borah said at
'if t.me that the only place where ex-
ei ses were not being curtailed was
'he Government of the United States.
Tl e argument that if a proper degree
- ronomy were observed there would
-ie no need for war taxes will be freely
Could Meet Needs.
B gradually drawing in these depos-
it will be pointed out, the Govern
nunt could meet its needs without ex
it ''ng more tax.
Mji i in both houses believe that if
i -e money must be had, th oquitablo
n to raise it is through a bond issue.
That could be paid off in normal times.
Others hold that the way to raise any
more revenue that may be needed is to
raifce u on wnisKY. Deer, wines and to
n effort will be made in the Senate
t bav more tax put on whisky. The
He ise gag rule has made it impossible
lor tiicn an amendment to bo submitted
u the House If It were submitted It
would probably carry and the belleve-s
i" n hie ky tax assert that one of the
ti jmimb for the House gag rule is to
px v-nt sucn an amendment being voted
on bv the House. However, in tho Sen
s''' It cannot be prevented.
WITH A FALL TONIC!
Your Dog Needs
and ho netds It NOW. to
rlana and strengthen his
troublesome intestines, to beau-
ifullx Mien un his coat
brlshten ejes and Improve temper and fculrlts
senerally VERMILAX will also remove
all norms In rl to 40 minutes (he muv be
jiterlnK III. out our knonIedKe. as fully
fv o doss have worms "For Your Dor's
fan- be sure and order VKItMILAX rlsht
P Parcel Post Wc and Jl.TO. or
at The Chrlstlanl Drue fo .
O'Dcinnell's. People's. Affleck s.
ItlKer-HeBeinan'K. Ogram's Wal
ler It Hill's. F A TschlefTelv.
Jr 's. Leon Drue Co other iru;.
IMS and SrhnM's Pet Slic-p
VKItMILlX CO. (Inc.)
Ilciit. 2S, YM W 42d SU, Xtw York.
IS SCORED Bf
Industries Paralyzed; No Time
for Additional Burdens, Says
The views of Minority Leader Mann
in opposition to war taxes are given in
a statement from the Republican Na
tional Congressional Committee made
"With the industries of the country
largely paralyzed, and labor out of
work, it is no time to impose additional
taxes, and taxes, too, which are un
necessary," said Mr. Mann.
"There is no need to put new taxes
on the people at this time. While there
may be a slight falling off in customs
receipts during the European war, that
can easily be more than met by proper
"The war In Europe may be over soon,
and the Treasury can meet the expenses
of the Government without difficulty for
a long time to come if it draws on the
Government money now deposited in the
banks. Much of the money already ap
propriated need not be used for tho pres
ent If the President will direct the de
partments to practice economy. There
are many things which can wait over.
Temporary delay In many cases will be
"For the seven months of this year
cndlnc with July 31, before the war be
gan, our Imports from foreign countries
were $122,000,000 more than they were
for the same period last year, while our
exports were $120,000,000 less. That is
caused by the Underwood tariff.
"The balance of trade in our favor
for these seven months in this year
was J6O.O0O.O0O. for the same seven
months last year, the balance of
trade in our favor was $308.
000.000. This shows a falling off in the
balance of trade in our favor in seven
months before the war commenced of
$24S,O00,0CO. That is equivalent to a de
mand on us of $24S.000,O0O in gold. That
Is one of the main troubles with the
country now. and Is the result of tho
new tariff law. v-
"If we were manufacturing the goods
we use Instead of importing them, we
would have prosperity, and If we had
a sufficiently high import duty on the
goods we bring In from abroad, we
would havo sufficient revenue without
question. What we need now Is econ
omy and not new taxes. What we have
under the Democratic Administration is
extravagance and additional taxation."
"MOVIES" CLICK TO
Miss Clark, Miss Burleson, and
Miss Smith Given Bolt of
"While two "movie" machines clicked,
Speaker Clark, Congressman Joseph
Johnson of South Carolina. Miss Gene
vieve Clark. Miss Lucy Burleson, and
Miss Callle Hoke Smith walked out
upon the steps of the east side of the
Capitol building; today and aided the
movement to enable the South to sell Its
surplus cotton. The occasion was the
presentation to tho three young women,
leaders in the movement for a cotton
sales week at all stores, of three bolts
of cotton cloth made In the district of
Each of the young women the daugh
ters, respectively, of the Speaker, the
Postmaster General, and the Senator
from Georgia, wore cotton dresses.
Miss Clark was attired in cotton voile,
lllss Burleson in cotton crepe, and Miss
Sith in cotton corduroy.
lllowIng the 'movie" scene on the
hot Capitol fateps, where the sun beat
until Speaker Clark mopped his face In
realistic manner, the five retired to the
Speakers room, where the cotton goods
were shown to an admiring throng.
Misses Clark, Burleson, and Smith will
make the cloth into cotton dresses to be
shown at the national cotton fashions
show at the New Willard Hotel, on
October 7 and S.
Congressma Johnson received a letter
today from President Hickman, of the
American Cotton Manufacturers' Asso
ciation, apporving the cotton sales week
first suggested by Miss Clark. He said
he believed such a week, beginning
October 6, would result In great good to
the stricken cotton industry.
Mr. Hickman wrote:
"The women of tho country are very
powerful and this movement will do
more to solve the cotton problem of
the South than any other movement
of which I can think. If the cotton
manufacturers, instead of curtailing
their production as they now have
to do owing to lack of business, could
get enough business to run their
plants on full time it would consume
tho cotton and help everybody in this
great country and be especially valu
able to the Southern planter and cot
Many prominent Southern women
joined the movement today to make
the national cotton fashions show a
success and Mrs. Duncan U. Fletcher,
wife of Senator Fletcher of Florida
and president of the Congressional
Clue; Miss Nannie Randolph Heth,
president of the Southern rtellef So
ciety, and Mrs. Wallace Streeter, pres
ident of the District United Daughters
of the Confederacy, were added to the
list of patronesses, as was also Mrs.
fechteler, or ualllornia.
Baby of Future
Much thought has been given In late
years to the subject of maternity In
tne cities mere are
tals equipped w ith
But most wonu-n
prefer their own
nomes and In the
towns and villager
must prefer them
and since this Is
true we know from
the great nuiny
written on the subject that our "Moth
er's Friend" is a great help to ex
pectant mothers. They write of tho
wonderful relief, how it heemed to al
low the muscles to expand without un
due strain and what n. splendid influ
ence It was on the nervous system
Such helps as "Mother's Friend" tnd
the broader knowledge of them should
have a helpful Influence upon bablea
of the future.
In a little book for such w-Jinen tiise
points are more thoroughly Drought out
and a copy will be mauea to anjono
who will send us their name and ad
dress. "Mother's Friend" Is fold In all aruz
stores and liigh'y recommended for iln
timely usefulness, its safejiess and the
real help it affords Ask for it at tin
store and write us for the book. Brad-
held Regulator Co.. 311 Lamar Bldi,'..
WAR TAX MEASUR
I COTTON SALE
The Original Garfield Citizens" Asso
ciation will meet tonight at the home
of Mr. Corrum, In Ainger place south
east, for election of officers and out
lining the work for the winter. W. A.
Uoll is president.
The question of night sessions in the
public schools Is again being agitated.
Last year night sessions were conduct
ed at the Hillsdale School with much
success. They will be continued this
year. In Garfield, on account of lack
of illumination, night sessions have not
been possible. Efforts will be made
there to have lights installed. At the
Congress Heights School some years
ago night sessions were held. It is be
lieved that night sessions at present
would be well attended.
Mr. and Mrs. Warren Tolson havo
returned to their home at Piney Point,
Md.. for a brief stay.
The members of the Embroidery Club,
of Anacostia. met at the home ot Mrs.
William Scantelbury, 1617 Minnesota
avenue, and reorganized tho club. Mrs.
Edmund M'allett will be in charge.
Boys and girls of Anacostia between
the ages of tw-elve and twenty-one are
expected to gather In the Anacostia
Methodist Episcopal Church on Sunday
afternoon next at the Invitation of the
Anacostia Federation for Social Service,
to openlv voice their objections to the
saloons in this suburb and to take ac
tion requesting the excise board to re
fuse a renewal of licenses this Novem
ber, or declare the suburb a strictly
residential one1, and thereby automatic
ally close the saloons.
Robert E. Hennlng has permission to
make extensive Improvements to the en
trance of his premises at 1325 Valley
street. Susie C. Harrison will make im
provements to premises 19C6 Nichols
avenue. A. F. Tadd will erect one two
story brick dwelling at 2332 Naylor road.
The new house will cost about $3,000,
and will contain every modern conven
ience. Catherine Lockwood will place
a two-story addition to premises 1226
Policemen Daniel J. Garvcy and A. C
Ogle, of the Eleventh precinct, are on
One hundred and forty-seven more
names were added to the registration
books in this district yesterday, leaving
approximately 140 more persons to pre
sent themselves October 6 and 7. Those
who registered yesterday included
eighty-nine Democrats, fifty-four Re
publicans, one Progressive, one Social
ist and two declining to affiliate. For
the two days this gives the Democrats
217 voters in this district, us jtcpuDii
cans, three Progressives, one Socialist
and sixteen declining to affiliate.
The mid-week services of the First
Presbyterian Church were held last
night at the home of Mrs. A. T. Hanson
In Maple avenue. After tho devotional
exercises a birthday party In honor of
the husband of the hostess was held,
and plans for the construction of the
proposed church were discussed.
Mrs. Charles Frame, jr., and son.
Wesley, havo rtumed after a visit to
Women of the First Presbyterian
Church will give a social in tho lecture
room of the church tomorrow night.
John A. Garrett, attorney for Miss
Susie Thompson, who is charged with
the murder of Joseph Fish, near Clarks
burg, will make an effort to have the
accused released on ball. Mr. Garrett
declares that the testimony will sub
stantiate the contention of the defense
Sacrifice Sale of
Buy a Piano Now for Your Child
Every Piano Guaranteed. Every Piano can be exchanged later for a
better one and all payments allowed.
USED PIANOS Look At These Prices
S500 Chickcrinj;, upright, rose-lJQC
wood, splendid bargain S s J
S400 Lindeman, upright,
hogany case, modern mstru
$500 Knabe, upright, large case,
S300 Heinekamp. upright, ma
PLAYER PIANO SPECIAL
PLAYER PIANO Used 2
SALE that you
have been wait
ing years for
that the fatal shot was fired in self
defense. Because he -was under twenty-one
years of age. and had failed to bring
with him the written consent of his
parents, Russell Thomas Jones, of Maai
son county. Va., was refused a license
to marry Miss Mary Esther Lohr.
At a meeting; of the county school
commissioners the appointments of the
following school principals were an
nounced: School at CIopper8, Miss Ruth
E, Beall. Bailey, Julian Griffith,
Seneca, Elmer Andrews; Wayside,
Chancellor Brown; King's Valley, Miss
Blanche W. Walker; Metropolitan Grove
colored school, Victoria Hall. Beatrice
Carroll was appointed assistant teacher
at the colored school at Spcncervllle In
place of George F. Moore, resigned.
The resignation of Mrs. Helen L.
Thompson as a trustee of the grammar
school at Woodslde, was accepted.
The district officers of registration
were in session Tuesday and Wednesday
for general registration. In Rockville
district during the two days, about 430
names were registered, which is one
half of the estimated vote. The regis
trars will sit again October 6 and 7 for
registration, and October 13 to revise
Mrs. Margaretta Leech.
Mrs. Margaretta Leech, wife of John
Frederick Leech, long a social and
church worker, will be burled on Fri
day, in Oak Hill Cemetery. Mrs. Leech
took an active interest in the Children's
Hospital, was one of the founders of
the Washington Club, and a member of
th'e Church of the Covenant. Ill health
compelled the abandonment of her ac
tivities several years ago. and she has
since lived with one of her daughters.
.Mrs. Thurston Hughes, the wife of
Ijeutenant Hughes, at West point. She
is also survived by two other daughters.
Mrs. Franklin P. Sackett and Mrs. Hugh
Funeral services for Josiah Carter,
the secretary to Senator Hoke Smith,
will be in Atlanta. Ga.. on Friday, where
the body was taken this morning. Mr.
Carter died at Garfield Hospital yester
day following an operation for appendi
citis. Ho Is survived by his wife, three
sons, and a daughter.
Mrs. Lida G. Stalter.
Funeral of Mrs. Lida Gaddls, wife of
Charles E. Stalter, will be from the
residence of her cousin. Maurice Otter
back. 414 Tenth street southeast, to
morrow at 3 p. m. She Is survived by
her mother, Airs. William Gaddls, of
Helena, Mont., and one brother, Charles
Gaddls, of Fort Logan, Mont.
The Rev. Dr. Paul R. HIckok, of the
Metropolitan Presbyterian Church, will
offlclato at the services. Th'e pallbearers
will bo P. B. Otterback. H. P. Cook,
Manna Otterback. F. S. Young. George
E. Otterback. and Dr. S. A. Cooney, of
Nobility Killed in War.
LONDON. Sept. 24. Twenty-five of
ficers of the British army have been
killed and forty-one wounded, accord
ing to an official list of names Issued
bv the war office last night. Five offi
cers arc reported missing. Among the
killed are Major Alfred Maitland. of the
Cameron Highlanders, aged forty-two,
the youngest son of Lord Lauderdale,
and Lieut. Sir G. A Walne Balllle. of
the Royal Scots Greys, aged twenty-one.
EVERY PIANO MUST GO!
We Have an Overstock of Used Pianos
As we have only a small store our floor space is very lim
ited, and we are now overcrowded with used pianos,
which we are compelled to sell at great sacrifice prices
for quick clearance.
S400 Kimball, upright, a greaiOjQC
opportunity -. 4
S3 So Webster, upright, as goodflQP
as new PO
S3oo Huntington, upright, ebonydjQr
S000 Weber, upright, high-gradedjAP
SITUATION IS GRAVE
State Department Officials Fear
Carranza Cannot Quell Villa
(Continued from First Page.)
reforms desired In Mexico would not be
accomplished under such a system of
The conflict is not regarded with par
ticular distaste by the Administration
today. Authorities feel that its cut
come will be the peace they have
sought. To this end they were disin
clined to take a strong hand to stop
the present difficulties.
Conflict of Ideas.
In Mexico since Carranza assumed
control of affairs at Mexico City, the
same old conflict of ideas has developed
the conflict of desires between the
land-holding class, which would retain
what they have, and the peons, who de
mand a redistribution of the land to
that all might have opportunity to work
out tb. political salvation. Carranza
himself Is a large landowner. Villa, ac
cording to the views of officials here,
has realized that unless the land re
forms are provided for at the outset of
the new government, the landed aris
tocracy will continue supreme.
The first important action by the Ad
ministration in the new and admittedly
serious situation was the order to
George C. Carothers, special agent of
the State Department, to confer at
Chihuahua with General Villa. Caroth
ers Is to sound out Villa and ask the
revolting chieftain to consider othr
methods than hostilities to settle his
dispute with Carranza.
Immediate return of .Paul Fuller, or
New York, and possibly John Llnd to
Mexico as personal representatives or
the President in a movement to prevent
further bloodshed Is also under consid
eration. Rafael Zubaran and Senor Urquldl,
constitutionalist representatives In
Washington, profess to see In Villa's
declaration of hostilities a subtle, veiled
move to split Mexico In twain and es
tablish a new republic in the north of
Presence of American troops at Vera
Cruz increased the complications of the
new situation. With Villa controlling
northern railroad communication re
garded as a most Important strategic
advantage If he moves his army against
Carranza occupation of Vera Cruz by
the Americans shuts off Carranza's
communication to the east and north
except through Puerto Mexico. De
mands from Carranza that the order for
evacuation of Vera Cruz be speedily
carried out were believed Imminent.
The constitutionalist headquarters here
Is In receipt of official word that Villa
has formally broken with Carranza, and
will start a revolutionary movement
against the present head of the govern
ment. The break followed the arrest
by Villa of General Obregon. one of
Carranza's advisers. Evidently fearing
military action by Villa. Carranza im
mediately ordered service discontinued
on railroads which Villa might use in
the transportation of troop3. Villa is
said to have 40.000 troops and great
quantities of ammunition. The formal
statement from constitutionalist head
quarters announcing the break between
Carranza and Villa Is as follows:
Text of Statement.
"Contrary to Villa's denial that he
had arrested General Obregon, the
latest official reports received from
Mexico City by the constitutionalist
agency make it clear that h Is still
being held In the territory controlled by
"In view of this unjustifiable act on
Villa's part, Carranza took precaution
.$850 Used Stack Pianola
Player Piano ......
ary measures to protect the railroads,
giving orders to discontinue temporarily
service over them to the north of Aguas
Calientes. Thereupon Villa asked the
first chief for an immediate explanation
of this act
"Carajniza answered that before he
would vouchsafe him an explanation,
he desiied on Villa's part an explana
tion of Villa's conduct In unwarrant
ably holding General Obregon.
"Instead of Villa giving Carranza an
explanation, he Informed him that he
had given orders to hold Obregon at
Torreon. and that the forces under
Villa's command would not be repre
sented at the national convention to bo
held In Mexico In October.
"In conclusion, he said he no longer
recognized Carranza as the first chief of
May Prevent Hostilities.
Carranza hopes to avoid using tho
constitutionalist army to strike back at
Villa's insult to General Obregon, con
stitutionalist headquarters said today.
Villa Is backed in his opposition to th
present constitutionalist government by
a large number of followers, who were
given land which Villa seized, the state
ment said, while pointing out that there
Is practically no danger of the followers
of former President Huerta siding with
Villa, since the Huertlstas are begin
ning to have faith in a government to
be established at the next election.
Defend Landing of Arms
Hamburg-American line representa
tives appeared 'before Secretary of War
Garrison today to present arguments
against collection of fines aggregating
one-half million Jollars. Imposed for the
landing of arms and ammunition by the
Ypiranga, tho Bavaria, and the Eamla
at Puerto Mexico.
Hostile to Carranza
Alone, Asserts Villa
EL PASO. Tex., Sept, 24. In a state
ment announcing his independence of
the Carranza government, and declar
ing that besides Chihuahua and Sonora,
the state of Zacatecas and part of Coa
huila had Joiried the revolt. Gen. Fran
cisco Villa said:
"In view of the attitude of Venus
tiano Carranza, which has been the
cause of great injuries to our country,
and since he could never govern a re
public nor make happy a country which
aspires to a real democracy, a country
which wants to have a government ema
nating from the people subject to an
Interpretation of the national feelings,
we have been obliged to renounce him
as commander-in-chief of the constitu
tionalist army in charge of the execu
tive power; and we have declared hos
tilities, being disposed to fight until the
last, until he is forced to abandon his
power and place the same In the hands
of the real representatives of the people,
who are disposed to remedy all evils of
the republic, and to direct it through
the proper road of progress and well
being. "We are not In favor of personal Ism.
but we are defenders of principles, and
consequently we will not fight against
anv other of the chiefs who have con
tributed to the downfall of the usurper
Huerta. our difficulties being against
the person of Venustlano Carranza. The
states of Sonora. Zacatecas. and a part
of Coahuila have seconded up to the
present our attitude, and shortly we will
be joined by adherents from other lo
calities. General Obregon will leave to
night for El Paso. Tex.
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This is the medicine so many of our
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$300 Story & Camp, taken inQC
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$300 Morris, upright, splendidflJQC
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$400 Behning, upright, a beauti-OjQC
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$300 Emerson, upright, carved fljQ C
Many others too numerous to list.
!R!nn III: sheir" w" ,'W "'
laBiaiaHBlBlBBilBBBBBBB llli l fivwr?i -. . Tvt.a Tl
$150 1 1 illliOi
. . . HI $148 Curtain Stretcher 6x12 ft..
Any Piano Held -js'STn. .c..m,,,e.t? .. 98c
On rayiiitnii ui
Small Deposit j
A. LISNER New Hours: 9 to 5:45 G STREET
Rear of the Elevators
Thirty Bargain Tables First Floor Rear of Elevators
Only the contents of one table told of here Knives of
all kinds, Carving Knives, Butcher Knives, Slicing Knives, etc.
The handles are only .ordinary the knife proper is of steel
such as founl in knives with fancy handles selling at 517c- to
$1.50. Think of only 25c for best steel knives with blades 6,
7J2, 8, 9Ji, and to 14 inches in length. Only 10c for Bread
Knives and only 5c for Paring Knives.
Rugs and Lace Curtains, 98c
Wilton and elvet Rugs, 27x54 inches. Some with fringed
ends, only 98c. Scotch Lace Curtains are only 98c pair. Fourth
Floor 4 elevators.
Basement Floor Four Elevators '
$7.50 Dint ng
Room Dome. 18
$1.48 Gas Table
burner .and 6 ft.
of tub- C1 AA
HI 65c Nickel V 60c dozen Thin Blown Glass Ta- ,
HI Alarm Clock. fe. . ble Tumblers, choice of 4 pat- Qj
HI guaranteed AH n VSS25223P terns. Each OC
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III 3l. Nickel Plated r-- , ,
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HI 39c Galvanized $13.50 American China Dinner an J
HI Iron Wash 07 f Tea Sets. 100 pieces, neat border
Ml Tubs .... t f i 1 decorations, new C"lfl (?A
III '3f--5K shape DJLU.)U
atfl llHl $22.75 Austrian China, neat floral
mmmv(s border design. 100 CI 7 Jfl
g: - gq pieces tpil.ulr
E5SEEE3 $26.00 English China Dinner and
JjJIi-'rTjn Tea Sets. 100 pieces, gold band
gj- Ul. with dainty green C99 A
HI I 39c Square rdcr ; W
III Bread Box, jap- 50c Galvanized . , ... ,-,, ,,,
anned and ()Q Garbage Can. $1.25 dozen plain white China Cups
II decorated &VC with OQ and Saucers, choice of 2 pat- O-
HI cover "C terns, half dozen OV,
llll lot- i t i,ih iinNo ft fold. 4
III with iail AQ' feet ' tfip
in1 . csajnwk f
The Palais Royal
A. LISNER New Hours: 9 to 5:45 G STREET
'Hl- M J
Table Linen, Second Floor
31c 89c $1.00
50c value. $1 value. $1.39 value.
Silk Finished Mercerized Damask, 64
inches wide, at 3lc instead of 5oc yd.
Only 89c yard for $1 quality Moravian
Silver Bleached Damask, 72 inches wide.
Si yard for Si. 39 quality Double Table
This Greater Palais Royal
Basement Coupon and ten (10)
cents, entitles bearer to half
() dozen Glass Table Tum
blers, colonial shape. "Worth
36c dozen. Friday only, Sept.
59c Stone China Pitcher and
Basin, plain white, first qua!- A rT
Babbits, etc 0-X0
And Other 5c Articles Ol
Babbitt's. Fels Naptha. Star and
Brooke's Crystal Soap; Pearllne,
Stove Polish. Gold Dust, large
bottle Household Am- Q90
monla O C
UK m I
ri wimi; m?m i
Atlanta, Ga. Advt. I
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