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The Washington times. (Washington [D.C.]) 1902-1939, January 07, 1917, SUNDAY EVENING EDITION, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026749/1917-01-07/ed-1/seq-3/

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K ;
Citizens Federation Takes Ac
tion Following Long
Resolutions Indorsing Teachers'
Pension and Retirement
Law Passed.
" Loot after the Interests or the sub
urb by which the District of Colum
bia Is ringed, and you not only are
conferring a great benefit upon the
clUtens of those localities, but you
are assisting In bettering tho District
This Is the view of a dozen or
more delegates to the Federation of
Citizens Associations, expressed at Its
regular meeting held in the board
'room of -the District Building last
night, when the question of Indors
ing the project of extending the Dis
tant ser and water system into
Maryland came up for discussion.
A recommendation from the Poto
mac Park Citizens' Association, read
by Allan Davis, chairman of the pub
lic health committee of the federa
tion, that the latter organization as
sist the Washington Suburban Sani
tation Commission In Its efforts to
have the District water and sewer
system connected with those of cer
tain sections In Prince George's Coun
ty, Mi, brought forth some opposi
tion. Say D. C Has Hands Full.
Some of the delegates maintained
that the District of Columbia, at tho
present time, has Its nans full in
looking after water and sewer mains
within ta own limits. Dr. Kmory
:Ar Bryant, of the Connecticut Avenuo
Citizens' Association, explained that
he did not oppose the principle of
making the suburbs in the adjoin
ing States of Maryland and Virginia
healthful In every way.
He declared, however, that he op
posed the expending of money for,
connections with these communities,
when there are localities within the
District limits greatly In need of
water and sewerage.
Maryland and Virginia communities
adjoining the District, are crowding
bur schools, schools intended primar
ily for the children who live In the
District," Dr. Bryant said. "The, city
is glad td help these outsiders when
ever possible. But this Is an imposi
tion. ' . .
"By forcing the District to look af
ter the water and sewer systems of
these suburban communities, you are
placing a burden on the whole city."
. Would AU Help City.
E. P. Colladay, of the' Chevy Chase
Citizens Association, in answering
Dr. Bryant, declared that- such an 'ex-
. tehsfonriaot only -wouley betiefiC-'ttJ
immediate suburbs in question, out
would greatly help the District.
"It is generally knownhe declare
ed, "that the extension or our sewer
age system Into the suburbs Is for our
own' protection. Our own superin
tendent of sewers will tell you that.
If this is not done pretty soon, all of
our streams will be polluted by the
sewage' from these suburbs. As It Is
now. Rock Creek Is feeling tne ef
fects of it.
"By extending the mains to the
District line at the Prince George's
county boundary at this time, much
money can be saved. Later streets
wilVbe laid there, and It will be neces
sary to dig Into them if the work is
to be carried on.
Hay Xeeil Maryland's Help. (
"We must co-operate with the sis
ter suburbs. Some day we will have
to call on Maryland for water from
the Patapsco river to suppfement our
present supply. If Maryland does not
care to give us this water, she doesn't
have to. We have an opportunity
now to do a Maryland county a good
turn, and at the same time benefit
ourselves. We should grasp this op
portunity." P. M. McKlnney, of the Handle
Highlands Association, told the dele
gates that'if the District possessed
a sewer trunk line, he would not ob
ject to connecting with the suburbs.
"We have nothing of this kind," he
continued. "Sooner or later, it means
that the District will be the clearing
house for the sewage of three or
four Maryland counties.
"If the recommendations are adopt
ed. It means that we are looking
after the Interests of the suburbs out
side the- District before caring for
those Inside.
"The water supply at this time in
many of the suburbs is Inadequate.
We should not be so extravagant with
our present supply."
Clayton Urges Adoption.
W. McK. Clayton said that, from
every imaginable standpoint, therec
ommendatlons should be adopted.
"Hundreds of Washlngtonlans," he
said, "have moved across the line out
side of the District, In order to retain
their franchises. They Cannot vote
here, and they feel it their duty to
live In a section where they have suf
frage. These suburbs, now being dis
cussed, are peopled by such persons.
They are a part of the District, and
as such, have a right to call on the
District for aid.
"But they can exist without assist
ance from us. I am supporting the
proposition because I realize that
what benefits those sections, directly
benefits and concerns -the whole Dis
trict. In reality, there Is no line sep
arating Washington from those sec
tions." . , .
The recommendations were adopted.
Oppose Sunday Street Cleaning.
The recommendations of the Central
Citizens' Association, read by Charles
R, Burr, opposing the sweeping of
streets of the city on Sunday, wcro re
turned to the committee with the In
structions that the matter be taken
up with the superintendent of street
cleaning. It was pointed out that
only a few men ar.e employed for Sun
day work. They are known as "emer
gency men." How many are employed
and what salaries are received Is not
known. The committee win investi
gate and report at the next meeting.
Until the Public utilities t,aiBi
... .n,.iftri Itn lie&rlnirs on the
valuation of the two electric railway
companies, W. McK. Clayton repott
ed, the question of constructing a
shed for passengers at Fourteenth
and B streets southwest will riot be
taken up. ,
'Tells of Ken Association.
Judge J. WUmer Latimer, of "the
Juvenile Court. In a 'ten-minute talk,
told the Federation of the objects of
the Juvenile Protective Association,
recently formed here. He said that
within a short time, a campaign to
raise $5,000 for the expenses of the
organization for two years, will be
started. The association b to assist
the Juvenile Court In "gathering
means of utilizing the desires of the
community toward helping in Juve
nile Court work." It is to organize
the efforts of tHe community toward
decreasing the delinquencies of chll
dren, and Is Intended to promote the
study of child problems, he said.
Resolutions indorsing the teachers
retirement and pension law were
passed, but the delegates, after de
bating for an hour tho desirability of
taking' "active steps for the repeal of
the Borland street assessment law,
failed to-reach a conclusion. An invi
tation was extended to Congressman
David J. Lewis of Maryland to ap
pear at the next meeting of the fed
eration and make a talk on his bill
now before Congress providing for
municipal ownership and .operation
of telephone lines In the District.
nmu soim. rSr
Sewed w'
Best leather.
RaVber Heels, OKn
Bllpaot. Premier AiiU
EE...!??. 65c
Best leather.
Washington Shoe
Repair Co.
909 D Street N. W.
Phone Main 3309
Vtferlt Called for and
European Plan Fireproof
Washington's Most
Exclusive Hotel
Noted for its cuisine
and perfection of
individual service.
From the war zone
The famous sweet-singing Hartz Moun
tain Canaries born and bred in Europe's war
2one are now as rare as the hope of immedi
ate peace.
On sale in the Basement Store tomorrow
morning these famous Hartz Mountain
Canaries,, recently imported from Holland.
Selling in New York at $7.50 here at
ZSCages and all accessories at cor
respondingly low prices.
Palais Royal
G and Eleventh Streets
Ol)e Calais 3o?al
Hours 9:00 to 6:00
G Street
. vwm . -i -t r a T4"iT7 -
, Inventory shows, in instances, too many and too
few pieces. - j g J
Keauctions in prices are maae to assure ipiu
clearance and bargains unusual. Furniture for every
room in the home a few details below.
.JWSi aagll
Prices XaVST SsiHKy8
fijfP1 rgyrxqJJ mM,
11VW IJ jJV MbiJbbbssbIsssbVs
Too Many Davenports
The reductions one-quarter off the
marked prices are temporary only dur-.
ing the distribution of the surplus stock.
The famous 'Kindel and Duofold Daven
ports are included, as follows:
$43.50 for $58.50 and $54.00 for
$68.50 Bed Davenport Suites, three pieces,
mahggany finish.
"$27.00 for $36.50 Bed Davenports,
golden oak and mahogany finishes.
$59.00 for $77.00, ,$43.50 for $58.50,
and $42.00 for $56.50 Fumed, Oak Daven
port Suites, three pieces.
,$24.95 for $35.00, $27.00 for $36.50,
$28.50 for $38.50, $32.00 for $43.00, and
$57.00 for $77.00 Bed Davenports, fumed
Oak. Palais Royal Fourth Floor 8 Elovators.
$34 Buffet, $24.75
Note the artistic lines of
this fumed oak Bullet, the
three drawers and ample cup
board room.
Other Odd Buffets
Left Over From Broken Sets
Reduced from $37.50 "to $31.50
Reduced from $33.50 to $26.00
Reduced from $31.50 to $25.80
Reduced from $30.00 to $23.50
Reduced from $21.00 to $17.00
Palais Royal Fourth Floor.
Fumed Oak Library Furniture
28 Pieces Settees, Arm Chairs and Rockers
The Settees
Reduced as Follows:
- Arm Chairs
Reduced as Follows:
From $32.00 to $21.00
From $24.50 to $19.75.
From $17.00 to $13.75
From $15.00 to $12.00
From $12.00 to $10.50
From $6.00 to $4.50
The Rockers
Too limited a number to
quote' any particular price.
Royal 1
to $26.00
to $23.00
to $22.50
to $21.50
to $21.00.
to $17.00
to $15.00
to $12.00
to $8.00
Fourth Floor.
Couch Beds
A special price- for best of
drop side Couch Beds, with
guaranteed 'metal frame and
Rome Link Springs.
The "Inauguration" will create-
p. demand for these, Couch
Beds why not anticipate .that
1 5 Samples of Wood Beds
Including Old Ivory, White Enamel, Dull Mahogany, Circassian
Walnut, Silver Gray, and Black Walnut,' William and. Mary, plain
design, four posts and colonial. Clearance Sale prices as follows:
All Wood Beds, double size only.
Old'lvo'ry Wood Bed, reduced from..., $36.00 to $27.00
White Enamel Wood Bed, reduced from $22.00 to $16.50 $
Silver Gray Bed, reduced from..' $18.00 to $12.75
Mahogany, Plain Bed, reduced from.-...- $32.00 to $24.00 JK
Mahogany, Inlaid Bed, reduced from...... 535.00 to $24.50
Mahogany, Wood Bed, reduced from. ..v $25.00 to $18.75
Palais Royal Fourth Floor. '
These Lace Curtains
Special jj)225 Pair
Marquisette Curtains, as illustrated, .and many
other equally artistic patterns made of finely mer
cerized marquisette; finished with linenized Eng
lish cluny lace insertion arid edge; will launder
without stretching.
Included in this lot are 2 to 3 pair lots of
fine quality Nottingham Curtains made of square
mesh cable net, finished with 2-inch hem and
lace edge the most serviceable curtain made.
Choice for $2.25 pair.
Palais Royal Second Floor, New Building.
CURTAINS, Special at $3.98 Pair
LOT 1 Finest Quality
Voile Curtains, finished
with 4-inch Henkel Cluny
Lace insertion and edge.
Limited quantity and not
likely to be duplicated at
$9.98 per pair.
LOT 2 Imported Arab-,
ian and Irish Point Lace
Curtains, finished with wide
lace border, plain or scroll
worked center, mounted on
imported nets.
LOT 3 Handmade Char
Lace Curtains, mounted on
3-ply French nets, finished
with 4-inch handworked
cluny lace insertion and
Imported Curtaim, Single Pairs at Half Price
nriH nairs nf Fin mnaruA Lace Cartaim: all hand-worked lace, mounted
on the very finest nets : Due to the fact that but one pair of a kind remain the '
prices are reduced exactly one-nair.
1 pair at $40.00, now $20.00 a pair
i pair at $30.00, now $15.00 a pair
1 pair at $27.50, now $13.75 a pair
pair at $25.00, now $12.50' jl pair.
i pair at $24-00, now $iz.oo a pair
Palais Royal, Second Floor..
- ' Dining: Chairs At Half Price "
Only one-to four of a kind, hence -two for-the price of one.
Of golden oak and mahogany finish, with cane and genuine leather
covered seats. But fifty (50) of these cha?rs--a oromnt resnons
is imperative.
Golden Oak Chairs.. $2.00 to $1.00
Golden Oak Chairs $3.50 to $1.75'
Golden Oak Chairs.. -...... $4.50 to $2.25
Golden Oak Chairs $5.00 to $2.50
Golden Oak Chairs $5.50 to $2.75
Golden Oak Chairs $6.00 to $3.00
Golden Oak Chairs $8.00 to $4.00
Mahogany-finish Chairs, genuine leather seats,
$5.00 to $2.50, $8.00 to $4.00, $9.00 to $4.50.
Palais Royal Fourth Floor.
Linoleum, sqnare Yd 37c
Potter's "Floortex," the best of all the new process linoleums,
1917 designs, representing wood, tile, and conventional patterns. First
quality and 2 yards wide, at 37c per square yard.
Q-square yard for inlaid
Oyt linoleum, the popular eran
m square yard for cork
Jv filled linoleum, retailing
regularly at. 85c Subject to manu-
ite designs, with colors entirely
through the cloth. Lengths of 2
to 15 yards. $1.25 value at 69c
square yard.
facturei's slight imperfections in
the print not affecting the wear.
Palais Royal Second Floor, New Building, 6 elevdtors. -'l
And Novelty Designs.
m llfilt
'Jill III 1 ImImWi n
1fn tbe Basement Store
House Dresses 69C Vfle Waists i
TOMORROW demonstrating that low prices are here associated with reliability. The
House Dresses, one as pictured, others of gingham and percale; in fast color stripes, plaids, and
checks. All sizes to 44 bust. The waists, of white voile, some frilled, some with lace medal
lions, others with satin stripes, lace trimmed; all with large- sailor collar; sizes up to 50; values,
to $1.00, at 69c
SACQUES Percale, in medium and dark
blues, gray, black, and white; all with Stripes or
neat small designs ; sizes to 40 ; 50c value,
at only
FLANNELETTE Extra heavy and in dainty
designs ; dark and light colors, for dressing sacques,
kimonos and house dresses; 19c a yard lOJL
quality; special L"it
pieces of dress ging
hams; perfectly fast
lolor stripes, checks,
and plaids, llie quality
gold regularly at 10c a
Special... C
quality Gray Blankets,
with pink or blue borders ; full size, Q ft
68x76 inches. Special at....' ,...0!JC
CREPE Windsor Plisse Crepe for kimonos.
dressing sacques and house dresses; medium and
dark colors, in a big vajuety of designs.
Regular 20c a yard quality, at . .
Palais Royal Basement Store 6 elevators.
Basement Store
Perfection Oil Heaters, best in
the market; every one patented.
Regular $4.25 at $3.65. Regular
$4.75 at $3.83.
Garbage Cans, heavy galvan
ised iron, at 42c.
Wash Boiler, copper bottom,
heavy tins, stationary wood han
dles; No. 9 size. Regularly $1.98
at $1.29.
Wash Boards; 85c value at 25c.
Ash Cans, heavy galvanized
iron, $1.19.
Rotary Ash Sifters, of heavy
galvanized iron. s Regular $2.98
at $2.45.
Window Refrigerators, tho
Teelers Ice Box. of heavy gal
vanized iron, at $2.75.
Brighton Clothes Wringer,
hardwood frame, rubber rollers;
guaranteed for one year. Regu
lar $3.45 at $3.10.
The Basement Store Housemrnishings Sale
ware white
values to
$1.25 at
values to
$1.75 at
1,200 pieces of Enamelware at 59c including Double Rice Boilers, Coffee Pots, Preserving Ket
tles, Water Pails, Dish Pans, Berlin Kettles with Enamel cover, Berlin Sauce Pots with enamel cover,
Lipped Sauce Pans. Values to $1.25 at 59c,
At 98c "Betty Bright" Utensijs, made of the purest Sheet Aluminum, requires less heat than any
other. ' Choice of Doubly Rice Boilers, Coffee Pots, Preserving Kettles, Stew Pans, Percolators.
Values to $1.75 at 98c. Tomorrow In the Palais Royal Basement Store.
Basement Store '
Bristle Floor Brooms, with long ;
nanaie. regular 79c at 59c
"Hygeno" Sanitary Carpet
Sweepers, guaranteed for one
year. Regularly $2.o5 at 98c
j. j.. oiii. neater, lor roaKing
mayonnaise, whipping eggs and
cream, sanitary and rust-proof
neguiariy ?iiu at 38c
Electric Iron, guaranteed for '
10 years; ready to use at any
minute's notice; ZS0.
Mrs. Potts Sad Irons, 3 irons,
stand, and holder complete, 79c
Clothes Wringers, hardwood
frame, rubbers vulcanized -to
shaft. Regular $3.25 at $2.75.
Washstands, whito enameled,
basin, pitcher, towel and soap
holder, and stand. Regular $1.75
at $1.29.

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