San Antonio Express. (San Antonio, Tex.), Vol. 55, No. 279, Ed. 1 Saturday, October 9, 1920 Page: 2 of 16
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SAN ANTONIO EXPRESS: SATURDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 9, 1920.
G.O. P. COMMITTEE
CLAIM WHITE HOUSE HAS HURT
COX BY ATTACK ON MIS-
WASHINGTON. D. C.. Oct. 8—The
charge by President Wilson that Senator
Sf>enc*»r lied when bp said the President
promised military nn«f naval aid to Pre-
mier I'ratiano of Rumania, has reacted
throughout the country to bU' b an extent
that the entire league iasne is lost to th"
Administration ae«ord1ng to a statement
by the Republican National Committee
'•Complete and conclusive documentary
evidence show* that Ihe President did
make such u statement at the eighth
plenary session of tho peace council on
May 31 11»19," says the < ommittee. "Is
he r«*ady to repudiate his own solemn
assurances given to foreign ministers and
representatives at the peace conference,
or will he take the more manly course of
admitting that his memory was at fault
when he denied Senator Spencer's state-
"The President is discredited out of
his own mouth. This is not the first oc-
casion which indiscreet and haughty pass
Ing of the He has proved his undoing."
Senator Heed of Missouri, in a state
ment today accused President Wilson of
hiding the minutes of the meeting whiiu
Senator Npemer brought into the con-
Tho Republican National Committee
points out that even the most ardent
newspaper supporters of the President
and the league have found nothing to say
in his defense except that the President's
memory must have failed him. They are
i amused at the assurance fr«»in the White
House that the official transcript of tly;
! dialogue will be produced \vh«'n the treaty
• is ratified. They assert this •will be a
j long time and perhans never.
Nobody at the White House would di»-
! cuss th«- statement by I>r. K. J. Dillon,
who said President Wilson told Premier
Pratiano with •sweetness and unction"
that the United States would stand ready
to tend arms ships and men to the aid
of the smaller powers. It was staled
there thjy "the incident Is closed."
■ ■ —^ ■ • -
FIVE POWERS TO DISCUSS
DISPOSITION OF CABLES
'UNCLE SAM'S BINS TO BE
BURSTING WITH 1920 CORN
IS^ri' • as,
represent me best in olasses.
Never ge! loose, not easily
broken, Oeautitul in design, and
ot extreirely long life
Furnished in 5>an Antonio only
Continued From Tage One.
France. Great Britain and Japan at the
beginning of tho war and of which the
J mied States proposes to claim a share.
The program of the main conference and
tlie plate and date of meeting also are
to be determined at the preliminary ses-
sions, which are expected to continue lor
at least a month.
Discussion of the South American cable
situation, it is now understood, so far as
it concerns the issue receutly raised when
the Western L'nioii Company was denied
permission to lay a cable from Miami,
Fit., connecting at the Parbadoes with s
British cable from Prazil, is to be post-
poned for private settlement after the con-
clusion of the conference.
German cables to be allocated are esti-
mated total miles. The German
trans-Atlantic cable from Emden to New
York is said to have been cut by the Brit-
ish in 1U1<* and one end diverted Into
Pensance. England, ami the other end
Into Halifax. This cable is expected to
be the chief concern of the American com-
The second German trans-Atlantic cable
was seized by the French in 11)14 and while
the western end of it was left in New York,
the German end was directed into Brest.
France. Germany's cables to Africa and
South America also were taken over by
the allies. The American delegates are
known to be interested also in the final
disposition of German cables in the Pa-
cific, as well as the Island of Yap. which
with Guam occupies a strategic position
ia the Pacific for e«ble communication.
Betterment of press and commercial
communication is expected to be un out-
come of the conference.
GOVKKNOK LE.WKS FOB DALLAS
Completes Circle of State in Visits to
Houston and Kl Pu.no.
Special Telegram to The Uxyre&s.
EL PASO, Tex., Oct. 8—Governor and
Mrs. W. P. Hobby left at G a m. today
for Dallas, where^he Governor will open
the State Fair on #iturday morning. When
he returns to Austin Monday he will have
made a longer trip than any executive
ever made on one tour away from the
capital and will have completely circled
most of tho State, invitations to open the
Confederate reunion at Houston, to attend
the 131 Paso exposition and open the Dallas
lair all occurring in tbo~same week. To
make them all he had to put in most of
the week on Pullman cars.
For Dallas — Ft. Worth
Through the Heart of Texas. Southern Pacific
9:00 p. m. Oil Burning Locomotives.
$14.16 Dallas and Return
SOUTHERN PACIFIC LINES
Important Changes in Passenger Train Serv-
ice. Effective October 1.
tv«rl1. No. 7. N«. 109
No. 110. No. S.
♦ ftlOOfwi 114>6aro m:80pm 12:10pm Lv. New Orl. Ar 8:00pm
cOOara ♦11:30pm H?4ftsm 10:4?Vpni Lv. Houston Ar. 9;25am ti :55am
7:00am 6:45p*ni Ar. San Ant. Lv. t3:20am til:80pm 11:45am 7:45am
1:00pm li:<y»am fTsppm t3:00sm Lv. San Ant. Ar. ta:10sin 8:30pm 11:15am t0:80am
Ar. Kaflo Ps Lv.
5:10pm 1:20am -$:30ani Ar. Del Rio| Lv. 10:45pm 2:50pm
4:00pm »:45pm Ar. K1 Paso Lv. 8:50am 10:36pm
8:30pm 9:30pm Ar. Lob Aug. Lv. 8:30am 3:00pm
7:50pm 1:00pm Ar, 8. Frisco Lv. 6:00pm 8:15pm
pers open for occupancy at 9:30 p. m.
entral Time. fPa<iflc Time.
^Sleepers may he occupied until 7:30 a. m.
No. 12—Local for Houston. Coaches.
HO. 7—Li<al for Del Rio. Coaches,
Jjfo. 8—Coaches. Through sleeper for New Orleans and Chicago.
!$&. 110—Coaches, sleepers for Houston. New Orleans. Galveston; observation, ^er.
go. 102—Sunset Limited. AU sleepers. Observation, Diner. Locsl Sleeper from Ssn Antonio
n 9:80 p. m.
No. 101—Sunset Limited.
Ion open 9.30 p. m.
All sleepers. Observation. Diner. Local Sleeper from San Aa-
}j No. 109—Sleepers and coaches. El Paso and California. Diner.
*l:«On or about October 15 we will move to our uew ticket office. 613 Navarro Street, oppo-
site -tit. Anthony Hotel.
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601 Ganter Building.
Travia 6200 No. 15.
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INTERNATIONAL TRAVELERS ASSOCIATION, Dallas, Texas.
Price Cross, Pres. Ben Haughton, Sec'y.-Treas.
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ACME SERVICE positively prevents
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ACME BRICK COMPANY
Fort Worth, Texas.
815 Gunter Building, San Antonio.
Continued from I'uge One.
Uuo,000 bushels. Thy greet built of the crop
is now sate, Dover uiiiuut expert* said.
Spring wheat |s tbrenhiug out poorer
thau had beeu forecast because damage,
principally from rust, had proved greater
thau autiiipateU. iUe yield Mas esuuiaioii
today at 1W,UUU,000 huaueia le«« thau was
lor ecu st a uioutu ago, this loss reducing
the com blued winter and spring wheat yield
to 75u,O4A.»"O0 busueis, about 18U.OOO.OUU
buabeia below tile big crop of last year.
Threshing of oats confirms the earlier
forecast, the iudicated yield being
0U0 busueis, almost ^OO.OUO.OOO bushels more
thuu last year s yield.
Although tiie tobacco crop showed a
loss during September of 75.OliO.ikmi pounds
in the expwcieU yield, tiie fore ast ot 1,
478,7^,000 pounds is Ml,000,000 pound*
larger than last year's production.
A bountiful crop of potatoes alao was
forecast, the yield being estimated at 414.
UMi.OUO bushels, an Increase of -,0o«f,000
, bushels since September 1.
750,000,000 Buchela Whent FortoMt.
Forecasts of prouuetiou this year of the
I country s principal crops, estimated from
their condition October 1, or at time of
harvest, were eunouncvd today by the
Department of Agriculture as follows:
j Spring wh at, J^.OOi.OOO busueis; all
wheat, 700,0^,000 bushels; com, 3,^10,1112,-
000 bushels; condition Kl.l
Apples. 34,287,000 barrels; peaches, 41,-
S23.0U0 busheis; kafirs, 1311,603,000 bushels;
peanuts, 30,217,000 bushels; beans isix
btates), y,;it>4.ooo bushels.
Oats, 1,444,302.000 bushels.
liarley 1»1,3.^0,00 bushels.
Buckwheat, lo,032,ooo bushels; condition
86.0 per cent.
White potatoes, 414,980,000 bushels; con-
Sweet potatoes, 103,779,000 bushels; con-
, ditiou, til. 1.
j Tobacco, 1,478,788,000 pounds; Condi
| tion, 83.3.
Flax, 11,704,000 bushels, condition, <12.8.
Hioe, 52,298,000 busheis; condition. 88.1.
Sugar bmU, 8,970,000 tons; condition,
Forecast by States.
Condition on October 1 and production
forecast of important crops by principal
producing States follow;
Ohio, condition 9u, forecast 63,714,000.
Indiana, condition 9& and 70,312,000.
Illinois, 94 and 150,002,000.
Michigan, 94 and 50,tii 1,000.
Wisconsin, 90 and 106,990,000.
Minnesota, 90 and 120,700,000.
Iowa, 90 and 214,500,000.
Missouri, 03 and 43,218,000.
North Dakota, 89 and 59,328,000.
South Dakota, 04 and 02,900,000.
Nebraska, 95 and 74,653,000.
Kansas, 93 and 56,92fc,000.
Minnesota, 08 and 31,901,000.
North Dakota, 82 and 05,0!»2.000.
South Dakota, tiO and 20,004,000.
Montana, 90 and 15,360,000.
Washington, 87 and 20,300,000.
Ohio, 92 and 150,121.000.
Indiana, 93 and 192,406,000.
Illinois, 78 and 301,055.
Minnesota, 90 and 117,351,000.
lows, 93 and 426,870,000.
Missouri. 87 and 215,944,01)0.
South Dakotu, 92 and 108,192,000.
Nebraska, 97 and 250.819.000.
Kausas, 84 ftud 169,765,000.
Kentucky, 98 und I04.005.0uti.
Texas, 90 and 109,931,000.
World Crop Increase** Considerably.
Production figures on agricultural crops
of the world outside of tho t'uited States,
assembled by th0 International Institute
of Agriculture at Itome and given out to-
day by the United States Department ot
Agriculture, show greatly increased yields
for 1920 in almost every division. The
1920 crop of wheat In countries of the
northern hemisphere, including Bulgaria.
Spain. British India, Finland. Sweden,
Switzerland. Canada. Guatemala, Algeria,
Egypt and Tunis, the institute reports, .a
1,040,070,000 bushels, or 101.0 per cent of
a five-year average production for the
same countries und 119.4 per ceut of 1919
The area now planted for the 1920-21
wheat crop In the southern hemisphere, in
Argentina, Australia aud South Africa, is
28,384,000 acres, which is 128.4 per cent
of the crop area for last year and 102.1
per cent or a five-year average.
Rye production in 1920 in tho northern
countries named amounted to 212.249,000
bushels. 129.3 per cent of the five-year
average and 120.2 per cent of the 1910 crop. (
Oats production was 771,978.000 busheis, j
122.3 per cent of the*flve-year average ami i
126.3 per cent of 1919.
Potatoes and sugar beots were smaller !
crops in 1920 than In 1919, tho institute
reported, for a part of the same area, but
the production was considerably greater
than 'the five-year average, us stated iu
■ i , ... ■■■
SHELLEY Tilb UNDERTAKER
Prompt ambulance service. (Adv.)
Day to Memory of Great
By Aa«oei*te<! Prew*.
WASHINGTON, D. C., Oct. 8.—President
Wilson today dirc ted that on Suuday. No-
vember 14, the American Flag be displayed
st half moat on all public buildings und
naval and military posts "as a token of
the Nation's participation in the memorial
services held for the heroic American sol-
diers. aailors and mariues an«i others who
gave tin ir lines to their country iu the
| World War "
j in connection with the order, the Presi-
' den}, authorised this statement:
"There has beeu transmitted to me a
suggestion that 1 name Sunday, November
14, as Armibtice Sunday in order that
the religious services held throughout the
country on that day may be given an
especjal not® of remembrance for the he-
roic services and sacrifices of those who
died for America iu the World War.
i "The selection of a formal day which
shall annually be set aside to < omm< uio-
rate our participation in the World War
will some day doubtless be effected through
legislation and already Memorial Day, rich
in heroic memories, ha* acquired addi-
tional significance as being appropriate
also to the commemoration of the heroes
of the Woild War. 1 aui, however, so
i heartily in favor of the suggestion that
has been made mat I take this o- casion to
• express publicly iny approval of the idea.
"November 11, 1918. will always be mem-
orable as the beginning of the end of the
most terrible ami destructive of all wars;
oyr beloved country took a notable part
in hastening the arrival of the day hailed
, by ftie whole world as the dawn of peace;
i but close upon the day of victory followed
realization of loss, and the anniversary
will bring with it solemn thoughts to the
tninds of every American, memories of
brave men who fell, sympathy for their
living relatives uml those religious reflec-
tions in which uatlons, like individuals,
must seek hope and consolation. That
November 14. this year being the Sunday
immediately following the anniverLary
should be observed in all our churches by
suitable uiemoriul services for the heroic
American soldiers, sailors and mariues,
who gave their lives to their country in
the World War, seems to me eminently
fitting and proper and I commend the
suggestion to those who conduct such serv-
"1 shall direct that the Flag of the
I nited States at all military posts, naval
stations on vessels and ou buildings of
the I nited States be displayed af half mast
on that day as a token of the Nation's
participation in the exercises elsewhere
RESERVE UNABLE TO HELP
FARMERS, HARDING ASSERTS
Continued From l'uge One.
in need of 2.000,000 bales of cotton, has
mills with which to spin it, and workmen
to operate the mills, but that its money is
so depreciated it cannot pay for the cotton
"I'nder a well-organized cotton export
organization," Governor Hardiug said, "we
could ship our raw cotton to Geriiany
under an adequate guaranty by tho Ger-
man banks aud the German government.
The cotton would be manufactured into
cloth and the manufactured products dls-
POMd of to nations whose currency has not j
depreciated and then the Germans could i
pay us for our cotton iu good American
"This syRtem would have to extend over
a period of niue months to allow for the
shipment of the cotton to Europe, its
manufacture and the sale of the finished
"in uijf opinion the first 10,000 bales of
cotton shipped abroad under this system
and with this guaranty, would have an in-
stantaneous effect in stimulating the en-
tire cotton situation. To my mind it is
the greatest opportunity in the South to-
Take 22 for Dallas Fort Worth. Southern
Pacific, 9 p. m. Crockett 4832.— (Adv.)
KATO ON OFFENSIVE
Opposition Leader Scores Presence of
Jup Troops on Saghalien.
(Copyright, 1920, by Cbloago Tribune)
TOKIO, Oct. 8.—Viscount Kato, leader
of the opposition, speaking before the
general convention of the Kensolkal party
at Sendal yesterday, outlined the oppo-
sition's program mainly through criticisms
of the Hara administration. He said that
Japan had blundered continuously in Si-
beria and now is in an t impassible sit-
uation through its occupation of Sag
halien, where It would be without excuses
if any of tho great powers should sus-
pect Its real object of being there.
Viscount Kato reserved specific com-
ment ou the anti-Japanese agitation in
California pending negotiations, but did j
say "Japan must fac* the problem fairly i
and determinedly in the name of human- i
ity and justice and must bear in mind
the rights of Japanese residents. Japan
would be condemned forever if she should
consent to the conclusion of a treaty
such as would please the anti-Jupauese
agitators in America."
Poultry dinners, White Horse Tavern,
HAGY & McCOUlM, UNDERTAKERS.
Ambulance and lung motor service- (Adv.)
COX SAYS BORAH THREAT
UPSET HARDING PROGRAM
Continued from Page One.
Are we to close our soul* against every
thought of sympathy and help aud leader-
ship? Are we to say we have no interest
in Ireland, nor Germony, nor Austria, nor
ltussia, nor Poland, nor the other nations
of the world, struggling lor democracy.'
Are we to close our eyes to the picture *f
starvation which spreads over hall of Ku<
lope'/ Can we deny the League ot Natious
wnlch brings an end to expensive arma-
ments, establishes credit ana permanent
people who are willing to work to have
bread ? s
"Does not physical isolation mean moral
isolation? The acceptance of the creed of
the senatorial candidate is little less than
a notice to America to close our churches,
our schools aud our uuiversities, to tniuk
only of self, to deny the soul any right iu
Oifense Against Decency.
''To preach such a gospel ot selfishness
is an oiiense to the ueoeucy of America.
Such a proclamation of provinciajisui is
little snort of treason to ottr trauuious.
'1 he spirits of the just men nmue perfect,
our pilgrim fathers, who thought they
were bunding alo*g this confluent a house
dedicated to the practice ot tue principles
of religion, must have turned in tneir
graves. If our Nation were to heed the
pagau counsels of the reactionary candi-
date, we might as well confess ourselves a
pagan people, w hose only God is lieeize-
bub. On us would be tue mark of Cain,
wuo was driven out of the guruen of God
because he denied any moral obligation
or social responsibility. Are we to substi-
tute the creed of Cain for the creed of
Christ V The fouuder of Christianity
preached the doctrine of mutual service,
affirmed the duty the strong ones owe to
those who are sau and to those who suffer.
"I am curious to see what ex-President
Taft will now say about it all. In tne
face of open pronouncement by the sena-
torial candidate to Senators Johnson aud
Borah, ex-President Taft has attempted to
persuade the friends of the league mat his
candidate, after all, will be all right. Now
let us analyze that. We have the definite
statement of the senatorial candidate that
he is ugalnst the league now in any form,
regurdless of any kind of reservations.
Wonders What Tait Will Do.
"Are we to understand that in the face
of these public avowals, Judge Taft's at-
titude is glting him an entirely different , *
assuranceV if that be true, can Judge
Taft worthily continue a party to the con-
spiracy of deceit. He owes much to the
American people. They have conferred
upon him the greatest honor within the
gift of people. In common grutitude, in
common good faith aud in seil-rcapect. he
should tell in front of the curtaiu what
Is going on behind it. This is no time lor
Hemaiuiug here over night, Governor Cox
will leave early tomorrow for a day s
speaking tour through Southern Indiana,
with a night meeting at Terre Haute.
In his two days' campaigning in Ken-
tucky, the Governor delivered 20 addresses,
the largest number yet in any one State.
Warns of Reactionary Coart.
By mm" la fed Press.
PADTJCAH, Ky., OiH. 8.—Effect of the
presidential contest upon prospective Unit-
ed States Supreme' Court vacancies was
declared by Governor Cox in an address
here today to.be "the real danger of a re-
actionary victory, next to the scrapping of
the League of .Nations. '
The Democratic presidential candidate
stated that at least four vacancies ou the
high court were in prospect, aud, referring
to the Senate's control over confirmations
and to Senator Harding as the "reaction-
ary candidate," he added:
"It would naturally follow that a reac-
tionary President would uppoiut four re-
actionary members of the Supreme Court."
The Governor declared this was one of
the reasons why "the senatorial oligarchy"
should be defeated. "There are several
reasous why the Senate oligarchy should
not be permitted to win this election," he
said, "Throughout the years, the Senate
has trespassed on the authority of the
House of Representatives. The Constitution
provides that all legislation providing for
the raising of revenues shall be initiated
in the house Yet there has probably not
been a tariff measure In the last 50 years
which was not changed in Its every line
after the enacting clause once It reached
the Senate, lly the nomination of one of
its own members as the reactionary can-
didate for the presidency, it now has the
opportunity of annexing the executive de-
partment. If the senatorial ring should
win the election, It would, In addition to
controlling the President, also possess the
constitutional right of confirmation of
members of the Supreme Court appointed
by the President. Four members of th«f
courts being now eligible for retirement,
there will beyond doubt be at least four
vacancies in this court wlthiu the ne^
"It will be seen at a glance that the
senatorial crowd is playing for big stakes,
which are no more nor less than absolute
control of the three constitutional branches
of our Government. No President of the
United states will appoint anyone that he
deems unworthy of a place on the highest
court In the land but we must be reminded
that the senatorial nominee for the presi-
dency has confirmed his faith many times
in the theory of plural government, which
means that will not only confer with the
group around him, but that this same
group has the constitutional right to apply
Its check if the President should show any
signs of independence. Besides it would
naturally follow that a reactionary Presi-
dent would appoint four reactionary mem-
bers of the Supreme Coiftt. This would
bind the country to reaction for the better
part of a generation. It Is a simple matter
for the people to make a change in the
executive and legislative branches of the
Government, but not In Judicial. As I see
it. this is the real danger of the reactionary
victory, next to the scrapping of the
League of Nations."
Take *2 for Dallas-Fort Worth. Southern
Pacific, i) p. m. Crockett 4832.—(Adv.)
Poultry dinners, White Horse Tavern,
To Prevent Chills
Take GROVE'S TASTELESS CHIT L
TONIC to destroy Malarial Germs in the
Blood *and thus Prevent Chills. 75c.—
GRAND SHOE REPAIRING CO.
211 /i Alamo Plaza
Near Fox Co.
You hear a
And personality is not
one trait, but a collection
Clothes, speech, the way
a man smiles—all these
But clothes are a lot—
they can make or ruin a
man's appearance. And
personal appearance is
half the fight.
Remember that when you
are buying your clothes.
The House of Kyppenheimer Clothes
M rs. Hicks Relieved
By Four Eatonics
°I have taken (oar Eatonic tablet*
and they relieved me of sour stomach.
1 recommend it to everybody," eayi
Mrs. G P. Hicks.
if stomach is not digesting your
food; if you have Bourness, bloating,
food repeating, indigestion or acta
stomach, Eatonic will remove the
cause by taking tip and carrying out
the acidity and gases, bringing quick
relief and healtny digestion. Why
suffer stomach trouble? Why not keep
▼our digestion normal and enjoy good
nealtb? An Eatonic taken after each
Make the test today and see how
quickly this wonderful remedy acts.
It oomes in handy tablet form. Carry
it with you A big box costs only •
trifle with your druggist's guarantee.
TWO GOOD PLACE-/ TO EAT
-ONE AT HOME-THE OTHER AT
216 Main Avenue
Pay When Cured
Dr. Burkharf wants you to write him
today for a trial treatment of I)r. Burk-
hart's Vegetable Compound for Liver.
Stomach Trouble and Constipation. Don't
miss thin grandest of remedies. Address
(V_'l Main St.. Cincinnati, O. All druggists.
30-duy treatment, Joe. (Adv.) j
The Wolff & Marx Co
No matter the suit, young man,
we have it, and at prices that
will mean a larger saving for
you than you had anticipated.
They come in flannels, cashmeres, serges and in gray,
green, blue, brown, in plaids, stripes and mixtures. They are
boys' first long pants suits, cut and designed along youthful
lines out of fcxtra good materials, and tailored to fit the young
fellows in school or college, with snap and style. Single or
double-breasted models, #ith or without belts.
Other Offferings in
Brighton Carlsbaad sleeping
suits made of outing flannel,
in assorted fancy stripes. These
are suits that are made roomy
and in a way that the neck-fits
perfectly, while scientific de-
signing gives unusual comfort
to shoulders, armholes, chest
and hips, Q Q C
53.50 to t OsJ7%J
One-piece pajunian suits made
of outing flannel, in assorted
fancy patterns and white; ex-
ceptional values, 4.00
from $230 up to..
Men's two-piece pajamas in
t outing flannel of assorted
fancy patterns, (J Cfi
$3.50 to O.OU
Men's outing flannel night
shirts with or without collars,
in assorted fancy patterns;
made large and roomy in the
body and extra A
long. $2.50 up to
Men's outing flannel night
shirts with foot pockets at-,,
tached and#separate hood, in
assorted fancy pat- gj ftO
terns, $3.50 to D«UU
Saturday Feature—October Silk Sale
A rare offering in silks, which includes 1,200 desirable
remnants of charmeuse, crepe de chine, drcs9 satin, crepe
meteor, suiting silk, taffeta, Corean crepe, wash satin,
radium, messaline, novelty skirting, brocade satin, georgette,
chiffon, fancy lining, dress velvets, trimming velvets, and
manv other pieces, in lengths from a quarter of a yard to
six yaijtis—ALL AT^ONE-HALF THE ORIGINAL PRICE.
Sale of Toilet Goods
$2.25 Ambre Royal Face Pow-
51.10 Roger & Gallett Anthea. 98c
50c Java Rice Powder........ 39c
50c Arcadia Face Powder.... 39c
25c Artesia Face Powder..... 19c
35c Mary Face Powder 29c
$1.00 Gardena Face Powder... 89c
$1.50 Muguet des Champs Face
$2.25 Coty's Vace Powder S2.19
50c Hinds Honey and Almond. 39c
50c Long's Benzoin and
50c Espey's Cream 39c
50c Daggett & Ramsdell's
Cream (tube) 39c
25c Woodbury's Cream 19c
50c Long's Cold Cream 39c
50c Luxor CoId»Cream 39c
$1.25 Miro-De.ia Skin Crecm.Sl 19
SI.00 Long's Bleaching Cream. 89c
25c Cold Cream 19c
50c Malvina Cream 39c
50c Luxor Vanishing Cream.. 39c
60c Pond's Cold Cream 52c
Tooth Powders and Pastes
50c Pebeco.^ 39c
50c Pepsodent 39c
25c Dr. Lyon's Powder 19c
25c Dr. Grave's Tooth Powder. 19c
25c Euthymol Paste..., 17c
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San Antonio Express. (San Antonio, Tex.), Vol. 55, No. 279, Ed. 1 Saturday, October 9, 1920, newspaper, October 9, 1920; San Antonio, Texas. (https://texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth431516/m1/2/: accessed October 20, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, https://texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Abilene Library Consortium.