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"DU BARRY" Pearl Neeklaces he r..... .. P..rl., 18-in. Strands, in H..dsesse F.h Case Regular Pie, $20.00. Now on s&e. $9.75 The onan who has longed ter a strand Of handsome French pearls sbut who could not afford the coal should welcome this ortunity to buy the genuine DU MSrrr pearls at this sousa tetat price.f w otere abito poll these at $0.76 because we hdut a large number of utra sddirect from the 1 ter. ery one bear the Du Barry lWgand Is guar. Wotod not to discolor, can be washed in hot or cold water and Is tively Indestructible. They tcome in a handsome silk-limed velvet case and can not be duplicated under $90. it vfta hyu faic, we In. other strand. In our store, bear. Ing the name of other famous maker. which sell here nd In other good store, at $25. $30, M 4 and $64) and even more Every necklace has a solid gold clasp. "o. Lo.thae Bi Vale, 30-1n. Lesgebs, $35 Value, $19.75 Prompt Attention Gives Mail Orders. SELINCER'S 820 F St., Cor. 9th "Leek for the Big Cluck" -I I UXATED I RON Seventh and ou Eye Street. H V IEW nec at the quo dend-of s Invest in a At the prices our Refi buy is to mnake an invetment Espe.ially the porcelain-lined not only superiorly sanitary, tenance cost--always a coni Large side-icer type of po: erators, hardw~ood case........ Seamless Porcelain-lined I1 Alaska Refrigerator Co.'s~ make Top-lcer style Alaska Refri w ith enamel-lined prevision cha Side-icer style Alaska Refr wit~h enamel-lined provision cha For the I . Special featuree in Bedroon lure that can be bought to at now. Golden Oak Dressers, in line design, shaped mirr extra large drawer espacity . .. . . .. .. Golden Oak Dresser, of attra sign; swell front and large eI smor spleadidly fniahed. ft Mah yfinished Dresser. line deign of eelent e cosmcln and finish... . Ciffealers to match these 1 ak -me a,tomnte cost. GOX ANO WHT ODS, G. 0. P. B.EF $e Tiff Over Version of White Houe Conferene Given by Nominse's Manager. By WLLIAM PIMNP SINMS. Las e tmal News See'vee. I~epublieaas here are jubilant over what they believe to be the prospect of a family tiff between Governor James M. Cox. Demoeretic nominee for the Presidency, and his campaign manager. George White. chairman of the National Democratic committee. Word has reached Washington that the governor :" not in entire sympathy with the views and opin lons as expressed by Chairman White while here, particularly ia so far as they bore upon his, the governor's recent interview with President Wilson. Chairman White declared no "Iron clad agreement" had been entered into between Governor Cox and the President at the time of their talk on the portico of the White House, and that "considerable elastitcity" might be said to exist in such accord as was reached on that occasion. He further declared that progressivism, rather than the League of Nations. would be the issue uppermost in the campaign. Observers, some ot themltepublican. Just back from Ohio. are hero with the impression that at Governor Cox's Bret oportunity-and Chairman White is due in Dayten this week he and his manager will have a heart to-heart talk, during which the gev ernor will point out the desirability of each man in the Democratic organisation having a particular sphere of action. At the same time, it to understood, the further sugges tion will be dropped that the team play be improved. While G. O. P. leaders here are chuckling over what leeks to them like an "incident." Democrats point out that White made it as emphatic as he could that Cox is his own boss and as such will make his position perfectly clear on all issues, Includ ing the League of Nations, in his speech of acceptance next Saturday. The opposition party, they insist. had merely attributed to the chqirman's remarks a meaning and an import ance he had not attached to them in his own mind. The idea of fricti )n developing be tween the party's nominee and his campaign manager is pooh-poohed by Democrats here. The only result the incident can have, they avow, is a more thorough co-ordination of the details of battle: MeanwhfTe the impression is grow ing h ee among those in close touch with the White House that President Wilson by all the means possible to him. Is encouraging Governor Cox. as the new leaner, to strike out for himself. The reverse of the picture, ac cording to party pilgrims returning from Dayton, is that the governor doesn't need any encouragement. He is described as having the bit in his teeth and being all set for the get away in the big race. se & Herr the purchase of these !ssities as an investmer :ed prices will pay a d atisfaction and saving. tefrigerator et,.......ad ..W t. a profitable investment, too. types, for porcelain lining is ut greatly reduces the main ideration. celain-lined Refrig-.$ 50 efrigerator or thce A medium size...... f eUV erator Co.'s make. $ nber. Special...... e gerator Co.'s~ make, nber. Special...... f'eVa edroom Furni vantage, traight r and tive de- I~ 5.00 tright 700. tx BORS of BULGL with a peasst ltnne popular threest his soal FEW SERVICE MEN SEEKCAPITOL SEATS Former Soldiers Have Not En tered Active Politics for Con gressional Honors. There will be fewer former service men in the next Congress than was expected by the political leaders of the two great parties. Reports received today by the Democratic and Republican Congres sional campaign committees indicate that comparatively few ex-soldiers will be candidates for election next November as members of the next House of Representatives. With but few exceptions, members of the present House are seeking re election. and their contestants gene ally are men who have sought thb election in previous years or those identified with politics in the Con gressional district for a number of years. The Democratic Congressional com mittee recently asked the State Demo cratic chairmen to send in a list if ex-soldiers seeking Democratic nomi nation for Congress. Maine is the only State that has reported, and it has no ex-soldier Congressional can didate. Nearly every Democratic member of the present House is seeking re election. 'The old guard may die but never surrenders.' and Champ Clark of Missouri, Claude Kitchin of North Seventh and l a nR Eye Streets household it- which ubie divi Linoleum Specials We are closing out some remnants of high-class lino. leum-best makes, excellent patterns, and in lengths that you will find usable about the house. W4e have marked them at very special reductions really, they are bargains. Mattresses You may be very sure of the character of the make of the Mattresses we carry irn stock, of which these are two examples: Cotton-Alled Mattressesi, cov red with strong ticking of neat patter.; side e AA stitched ............&esPV Felt Matteuues , covered with ieavy art ticking, that imq ex 'ptionally strong; side stitch d; atnd hand $ 60 of bb inmtry.Br besI BAND CONCERTS TODAY AT U. S. CAPITOL AT & P. M. BY THE U. S. MARINE BAND. WILLIAM H. SANTELMANN Luedor March-"Headquarters U. I. 1. C.' Breasn Overtur-"Mignon' . . . . T..Thomac Valle Trste ........... ....Sibellius azophene lo----"th Air Vare. do Berlot".............Nartmann Musician Frank WIblitsheusoer. Love Scene from the Tone Poem "Fouoranot"........Rlch. Strau Walts-"The Bacheoers" Santelmana Reminiscences of Tschalkowkre "The star-Spangled Daner." TODAY AT DUP NT CIRCLU AT T:a0 O'CLOCK BY THE DOT SCOUT BAND. J. L. KIDWELL, Leader. America..........Ascher Mare -"tatlOnal Emlem.. Bage Serenade-"Mooning". with SBsa phone solo........... ....ing Musician Theodore Gote. Cornet 9olo-"The Last Rose of hummer"'.... ..........eyer Musician BarI Smallwood. March-"W. M. B."............Hall lntermesso-"Shades of Night' Gilbert One Bier "Somebody" .......LIttle Wat- 'Beautlful Ohio".. .. . . ..arl Overture--"Cenquere." with Eu phonium Sqo..............King March-'Ieya Ity "... . ......King "The Star-Spangled Banner. Carolina. Henry T. Rainey of Illinois. Cordell Hull, Finia 3. Garrett and John A. Moon of Tennessee. Frank Clark of Florida and Isaac Sherwood of Ohio are fighting to return to Con- I gress. Conditions are pretty much the same with the Republicans. "Uncle Joe" Cannon and James R. Mann of Illinois, Joseph Fordney of Michigan. Nicholas Longworth of Ohio. William Greene of Massachapetts and many other veterans are still in the run ning. Among the Democrats the only changes that are certain are in the Alabama and North Carolina delega tions. Hubert Dent, Jr., for years chairman of the House Military Af fairs Committee. was defeated for re nomination, and a new man is coming to All the seat of J. Thomas Helin, who leas been nominted by the Democrats of Alabama for United States Senator. In North Carolina C. J. Hoey. a present Congressman. has declined to enter the primaries for re nomination. GIRL SHOT TO DEATH AS SHE ENTERS CHURCH WICHITA, Kan., Aug. 4.--Miss Car rie Cunningham, a student of Fair mount College, was shot and fatally wounded here yesterday as she was about to enter St. Mary's Cathedral to attend mascs. Theodore Osweller. Jr., a former sweetheart of the girl, was questioned by County Attorney James A. Conley and the county attorney stated after ward that Osweller would be charged with murder of the girl. THE EAGLE AMERICA-CEIWE REST AUR A NT 3ii16 inhI6. N. W. DANSE SAlWN BOW OPEN. ilinner Dance. S t. S:0 P. M. Blseo Laeb. 48e. Ii to 3 Dolly. and DIm',r A. OSJ. Telephone 14aaklm ?13. SUMMER OUTINGS ToOcean and Bay Resorts OCEAN VIEW VIRGINIA BEACH BUCKROE BEACH CAPE HENRY WILLOUGHBY BEACH Boating, Bathing, Fishing Enjoyable Week-End Tryds Moderate Rate. at Hotels and Cottages Daily 8teameru from Washingtons Boston ad Providence By Sea CityTicet Ofke781 15thi Mt. N. W. Woodard uilding Norfolk & Washington I teamebest C. RATEUFT WLLWUT .C.LSAYSWILARD 1. and 0. Md Expects Re newal of Trade Activity, with Ultimate Pril Reductlons. DALTIMORD, Aug. 4.-Daaest Wit lard, president of the Daltimqre and Ohie railroad. believes that the rate increase granted the raliread eventu ally will mean a decrease rather than an inerease in the coat of living. "I believe that the deciston, instead ut increasing the cost of living. a ill have just the oppoelte effect," said Willard is an interview in Chicago yesterday. accordipg to a dispatch to the Baltimore sum. "The rate do rision will bring about renewed ac tivity in the development of our rail roads, which will be reflected in the movement of an enlarged volume of business, and this should eventually decrease living costs." In industrial and business circles in Baltimore ydsterday it was suggested that in "passing the increase on to the public" some dealers might be tempted to increase their profits. But It was believed that eventually this situation would be righted and that incidental increases in retail prices would be overwhelmed in the greater supply of marketed goods brought about by smoother freight handling and quicker transportation. *UNUFITS WILL COE SLOWLY. So for as hopes for immediate bet terment of railroad service are con cerned, O. H. Nance, president of the Maryland and Pennsylvania railroad. declared that no visible efect could be ixpected during the balance of this year. He predicted that the public would not begin to see what they were getting for their money until 1921. Willard said much the earfte thing in his statement in Chicage. "The day of miracles has passed." Willard eaid.."and too much ought not to be expected at once from the rail roads. It will not be possible, for in stance, for the railroads to immedi stely enlarge their facilities because ime is an element, but renewed ac ivities in that direction will be ap arent. It is generally recognised hat railway facilities at the present ime are inadequate. And the only mmediate result that can be expected 'rom the decision Saturday is a re tewed determination on the part of .he railroads as a whole to obtain, by nore intensive methods, the maximum esults from existing facilities. The allroads already have pledged them elves to such a course." "In my opinion." Willard continued. Congress, by enacting the transpor atlon act of 1920. made the continua ion of private ownership and opera ion of railroads In this country pos ible. The intent of Congress has >een fairly interpreted by the Inter tate Commerce Commission. Whether rivate ownership and operation of he railroads actually does continue o be the established policy in this ountrv will now depend wholly upon he railway managers themselves. ROADS MUST $NOW RUSULTS. "If the railroads, under private own rship and with a basis of rates suffi ient to yield an adequate income, are Lble to satisfy the public and to deft sitely demonstrate that private own !rship provides the public with better ransportation and, in the long run, with cheaper transportation than can )e looked for under any other system, then the people are going to be satis Bed with the present system. As I may, private ownership and operation :f the railroads now depend on the ctions of the railroad managers. "Undoubtedly investors will want to see the actual results obtained from a few months' operation on the new ba is of rates before definitely fixing their views concerning securities as nvestments, but even so, I believe the sffeet of the rate increase will be seen in an immediate appreciation of rail road securities. "With the adjustment of railroad wages and the adjustment of rates and charges definitely settled, I am very hopeful of the asture," Willard concluded. SAYS REFUSAL TO BUY WIFE RING CAUSED WOES Mrs. Ra Rollins Wanted $700 Dia. m Asserta Husband-She Loses Alimony Suit. The domestic difficuli's of Mr. and Mrs. Ray Collins began when he re rued to buy his wife a $700 diamond ring as a ('hrlstmas present, accord ing to Rollins' answer, Aled in the District Supreme Court, to the 'suit of his wife for 'separation and alimony. Mrs. Rollins, who is employed at the Bureau of Printing and Rngrav ing charge's her husband with cru lty end desertion. Rollins declares he Is living at 2034 Lincoln road ncrthwest, their former home, and that he is willing for his wife to re turn there whenever 'she desires. 'Mrs. Rollins became angry." 'says Rollins, "when I refused to buy her a$700 diamond ring.' Chief Justice tfcCoy ruled that Mrs. Rollins had not iade a case against her husband,a'nd refused to sign an order awarding tlmony. BOY DROWNS SWIMMIG IN SIGHT OF BROTHER BALTIMORlG, Aug. 4.-Losing his balance. Robert L. S4an ford, seventeen hears o)ld. fell from the rail of a redge last night and was drowned near Dixon's Park. Brooklyn. Mem bers of the crew jumped overboard and brought the body to the 'surface. lanford warn pron.ounced dead by Dr. Robert W. Johnson. of Bronklyn. The boy was employed as a deck banE by the Arundel Sand and G;ravel Company. He came here about two months ago fronm 'hilton, Va. His brother, Lynawood I. Sanford. also is a member of the crew and witnessed. the accident. The body wa's taken to the morgue on the tug Elisbeth. WOMlAN HAS 2 HUSAND JAILED FOR NONSUPPORT (HARLESTON. W. Va.. Aug.4. Two husbands against whom war rants were sworn out for nonsupport by one woman were sentenced to serve sixty daya in jail by Magis trts 0. Dayton Acree. This it' tie frst case of its kind in West Vir Binia. leveral weeks ago Mrs. hirytle Vaught' swore out two warratats, ex plaining that Lester Vaughn. he, present husband, did not support her. and that Fred Hackworth. her first hurbend. from whom 'she had been atI .....ed. dial nest eunn..ri hiis t hildren AUTSTS ARE LAX IN TITLING CARS Les Than Half the 120,000 Mahinaes In Maryland Reorded to pats, aALTMORE, Aug. 4.--With lean than halt of the 120.000 automobiles is Maryland titled and more than two thirds of the time allowed by law expired, Automobile Commsieser Daughman has renewed hbs warning to motorists to have their cars re corded at oae. Colonel Baughman yesterday stated that 1,200 to 1.400 applications were being received daily. whereas 3.000 should be filed to have all the machines recorded before the time expires September 1. By Increasing the number of grapho type machines in operation to ten the titlilag department made possible the handling of 3,000 applications a day. The graphotype machines enable the clerks to stamp the owner's name. make of car, serial number, engine number, etc., on each document re quired, cutting to one-tenth the Lime required by typewriters. U113 ALL KNOW LAW. "1 am at a lose to account for the delinquency of automobile owners in securing titles," said Colonel Baugh man yesterday. "It can scarcely be due to ignorance of the law, as the matter has been given publicity enough in the newspapers. "If this In one of the things con sidered unimportant onough to be put off until the proverbial last minute. those who hold this view are due for a sad awakening. During the last few days of this month our office probably will be swamped with ap plications and some of the applicants will have to wait, not being allowed to operate their machines in the meantime. They will'be disgruntled, though that attitude will net be Jus tified." There will be some, Colonel Baugh man thinks, who will not bother about title at all, and these, if they are not caught before, will be halted when they apply for their 1921 li censes. URGES WATCH ON NJMBERS. Another matter not being given proper attention by owners, accord ing to Andrew J. Linhard, of the com missioner's office, is the law which requires any person who comes into possession of a motor vehicle with defaced or mutilated identification numbers to file a verified statement with the commission within ten days, giving the details of the transaction by which he became the owner of the vehicle. This is not being done, Linhard says, and as a consequence the de linquent are fined when the matter does finally come to light. and in many cases arrests have been made. The penalty under the act is a fine of $5 to $1;100, or imprisonment for not more than seven years. More than 610 cases of mutilated numbers have come to light since the titling of vehicles began on June 1, most of which were not reported as re quired. His mt Machii -"Wonderful what I that can do, isn't it, . barrowful of stones, and water and in a your stuff is ready t< moulds." --"Sure-wonderful. the mixture get dry the machine and the It reminds me of mn: machinery-gets in aj in a while." -"What's your trou -"Constipation." -"What? Why, yc petent ! Do you me spending nine or tenhc( the fresh air and suinshi the healthful physical you allow constipation You shouldn't even k ing of the word. Loo an office man-sedents the only things I es brains and my fingers. never bothered by coi -"No? I thought pencil-pushers were. deep secret ?" -"Oh, just commol occasional use of Nuj< defidea WomIUTnSe WS TIE TIE AT IW M AM L T. ., -,a..,. ,ese b, W* ldla own .y u, -semida W. a aN Assoas "k wed bleed anld w aerne t w tar. P.1.. weak. M "Oitw aa caCAo. Au. 4.-fl ae mes sheil take MANTONE. a sUIAee, weAM. cL-emena ashs tried ad tsee p 's pseer mssteon tallowemlber er abt 0Con- mot bumbyfspsDn e-m I nae Lebes party, have - been git. adal bs pem' their Ubebty u stber 36. s all 3 whoa they Will Sake appeals ree The Els of esari Teales o hlate last Pight a eawiro-u bgeist the Uaited btaoutthe Governent. u nm uv The saea be a as trial three ON D~~WI~ agatha. The seatenee ranged from, ere Years to the Penitntiary to ones.0 of $1.0. Do Whatever Painting -must be done about the house 25% Off now, while the folks are all away. aints qWe're ready with a complete -4i colors that line of paints-also with sug. ave been discon- gestions, in case you're not quite sure just what finishes or ENAMELS methods will give you the re for Autos suits you want. Specially Low Prices HUGH REILLY CO. 1334 New York Avnue WHOLESALE PAINT'S RETAIL Careful, Reliable Dentistry We offer you the services of Qualiied expert dentists at the lowest fees consistent with the best work. That has been ow RECORD for the past 26 yers'. We employ every worthy preparation and ap proved device for the alleviation of pain by Dr. Wyeth and Staff of careful skilled dentists. Lar.e aseet,ie.al, Cooled Oaen.. Terms of Payment to Suit. Examination Free. My Perfect F~s 0 odCon Sution Teeth to71 w and Brie WIN R- . gold, silver, W .molgam or $3.00--$4.00 at porcelain $5.00 ILr Pr Tooth Open Every Evening Until 8 e'Cloek. Rod en Sundays l0 A. Al. to a P. x. Lady and maids in attendance. 411 'Work FllyI~ Guaranteed Dr. Wyeth, Inc., 427-29 7th St. N. W. Opsest Lanabuwh ! Urn. ad oee Grond Union Tea Co. Larmet and Kant Thioroughly Equipped Fadrlo. I. Washingrton. Phone Main lit. 1ery s machine like - ' rim ? Takes a some cement few minutes -"Nujolf Tve heard of it. But I P slap into the take salts, pills, or castor oil to fit me up." But just let -"Listen here. Those medicines and harden in that you take 'to fix you up' only re is -trouble, give temporary help and tend to Sown internal make constipation chronic." amn every once ,- ,omut Nujol ?" ble ?" -"No; Nujol works on an entirely new principle. -"Nujol keeps the food wvaste sqft, u poor incomn- so that the many little muscles an to say that in the walls of the intestines, con sursadayoutin tracting and expanding in their inle and with all normal way, are able to squeeze work you get, -the food waste along and out of totroubleyou? the system." now the mean- -"Say! You're quite a little spell. k at me. Iamn binder, aren't you? But you seem ryjob. About to be taling sense. I'm going to ~ercise are my tyabttle of this Nujol." And yet I' tm ~ b istipation." -"That's the idea! I'll tell you, most f youNujol has been the salvation of lots Whtst o the of people. When I come down here What thenext time you'll have a different story to tell about your 'innards'. sense and the You'll be fit as a fiddle. It's pleas >" ~ ant stuff to take, too, and absolutely ' Njot Issoldbrafl dregglatstsatled bottin l,bw N1 tra a. *"w Yr, Sbole, -rhirtyFe of Deaser The Modern Method qf 7r.ating. nan Ol Cs,.d.