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title: 'The Broad ax. (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1895-19??, September 10, 1921, Page 4, Image 4',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign Library, Urbana, IL
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THE BEOAD AX, CHICAaO, tt.t. SA TUEDAY, SEPTEMBEE 10, 192L
TWTT nsm TinvA soft, silkv hair
Exelento baa made happy thousands of women who had
coarse, nappy hair. It will do the same for yon. f If your
hair is brittle and lifeless or if you have dandruff and itch
ing scalp, try a box of EXELENTO QUININE POMADE.
For aalo at andtoff store. Prica by mI125c on receipt of otmp or cote.
AGENTS WANTED-Wrlte for Particular
EXELENTO MEDICINE COMPANY, Atlanta, Georgia
yrmmVmVrrfr-trmfiw-mJtrumwiFit an rintmm t tor dark. aallowaMns.
used in treatment of aldn trouble.
Ybur answer, no doubt, is "Yes.
But is that an honest answer?
Prove to jyour own satisfac
tion that it is. And let this
Bank help you , , ,
Open an account today-a
single dollar starts it-and
let your pass-book with its
week-in, week-out entries
prove you can acquire one of
Life's Best Habits-'for keeps!
Lincoln State Bank of Chicago
3105 South State Street 9 and II East 31st Street
Under State Government Supervision
3 Per Cent on Savins- Resources over $2,800,000.00
GEORGE F. HARDING, JR.
Up-to-Date or Modern Houses, Apartments
and Stores to Rent
3101 COTTAGE GROVE ,AVE.
Corner 31st Street, Chicago
Office Phone: Douglas 8285
KERSEY, McGOWAN AND M0RSELL
Finest Establishment in the U. S.
GEO. T. KERSEY D. A. McGOWAN WM. J. MORSELL
3515 INDIANA AVENUE
I-BOM ON AND AFXEE C3XS 9AXB
BROAD AX CAN ALWAYS BE
FOUND ON SALE AT TK3 POL
LOWING NEWS STANDS:
Dr. J. S. Dorsey's Drug Store, i E.
31st Street, corner "Vernon Avsmue.
The Porter-WHte Drug Co. tore,
southwest -corner 4700 S. Statu Ht.
Turner Williams' barber shop arc
laundry office, 4803 & State St
Edward xelix, notions, cigsffl esd
news stands, 3002 S. Dearborn UL
George W. Boyd, news stand aaci S
shining parlor, 3520 S. Stato Mfc.
jThomas Bell, news stand, iee cream
parlor and laundry office, 17 17. SSrd
St, near State.
F. Bishop, cigars, tobacco ezi urn
stand, 8 W. 27th St, near Sta.-..
A. D. Hayes, cigars, tobacco, sta
tionery and news stand, 3640 8. ktcta
Says her hair has groan
28 inches long by axing
this wonderful hair grower
that can be easily dressed.
- y.- .-
Outison's shoe shining pixlor and uitt
stand, southwest con or 36th ni
Mrs. Moses Rateliff, preiaaent W. the
Willing Worhers' CluB of St. ith
erinc A. M. E. Zion Cbnreh. S3 Si.
Fbones Douglas 6302 and Douglas 653
Nights call Douglas 7078
J. S. D0RSEY
Pun Line of Fresh Drags and Toilet
Articles Prescriptions Ffflcd
434 East Slct Street
Telrohon Oakland 34C
E. K. CALDWELL
a E. KREYSSLER
S05T South State Street Near fist St.
Wot On tb Corner CFtlCA(V)
LOW SQUARE HEEL
New Note in Stylish Footwear
for the Street.
Young Girls Are Wearing This Model
for Dancing, in Satin to Match
A new note In footwear Is a low
square leather heel for street wear,
which big city shops report as a "best
seller." This fashion Is said to be In
spired by the low-heeled slippers worn
In a successful musical comedy. The
young girls are wearing the low
heeled model for dancing, In satin to
match their gowns; a touch of the
Victorinn, In harmony with wider and
The favorite for street wear seems
to be this low-heeled model In patent
leather. The fringed tongue, which
originally was used only on brogues,
has been adopted for afternoon and
evening wear. White kid oxfords with
French heels are shown with the
fringed tongue, and the latest adapta
tion is seen In a black satin slipper
with a solid black satin piece, the
ends of which are fringed with cut
steel beads. These are items that are
well to remember when one Is shop
ping for one's midsummer and fall
There has been a new feature in the
decoration of hand bags. In the use of
lhi' seed bead in the making of the
solid bended bag. Hut used with this
is the iare nuiiliend bead.
From abroad come interesting Ideas
of the exploitation of the black and
white voue in the neckwear field for
the coming season. Organdie is still
the chief fabric medium, and touches
of black are given by means of black
organdie appliques usually In straight
narrow bands ns often as edging, and
by chainstitch embroidery In black.
Gauntlets continue to be In the glove
field, these being shown In plain styles
as well as in a wide range of fan
cies. Stiff cuff gauntlets being shown by
some of the importers do not enjoy
the same popularity as the soft cuff
STYLES IN NEW YORK
Capes for practical use are often
made reversible, one side dark serge,
the other light canton crepe.
A sleeveless sport coat of brown
velours Is bound on all edges with a
bright shade of blue leather.
A midsummer cape suit shows a
skirt and cape of white flannel striped
In green. The cape is lined in green
crepe de chine, this same material be
ing used for the long slip-over blouse
worn over the skirt.
A smart sport skirt of wool striped
in vivid shades Is fringed at the bot
tom and fastens all the way down the
left side with buttons and loops. There
Is a single huge pocket placed very
low at the right side. The wide sash
Is weighted with wool fringe on the
Jabots of laces or organdies are
worn with every strictly tailored suit.
Very chic the red leather hat worn
with the white flannel sport suit. lied
crepe de chine lines the short flaring
Jacket, the oval shaped panel on front
of the skirt is also worked in a ml
What lovely lathing ncces-orIe are
seen in the New York shops! Ilave
you already seen the charming sepa
rate girdles made entirely of rubber
flowers? They are really exquisite
and would transform the plainest suit
Into a thing of beauty. They are love
ly In color and as well made as the
To carry at the seashore, the lead
ing houses show huge Chinese para
sols painted in exotic colors and
boasting exceedingly long handles.
They are pretty and must be very
practical, affording a real protection
for the woman who doesn't swim as
much as she parades up and down the
Have you seen the new checked oil
gingham bathing suits? They are
adorable. The skirt Is made of nar
row panels that tie on as an apron
over the trousers. The blouse has a
smart sailor collar, turn-up cuffs and
buttons of black oilcloth. The cap
to match is of checked gingham bound
In black oilcloth.
Indians Have Curious Numeration.
The Indians of Guiann have a curi
ous system of numeration. They count
oy the hand and its four fingers. Thus,
when they reach five, instead of say
ing so. they call It a "hand." Six is
therefore a "hand and first finger" ;
seven, a "hand and second finger." Ten
Is "two hands." But 20. Instead of be
ing "four hands." Is a "man." Forty
is "two men," and thus they go on by
twenties. Forty-six Is expressed as
"two men, a hand and first finger."
Arrow Deadly as Bullet
A mounted Indian or white man
with bow and arrows sometimes could
kill more buffaloes than a man could
kill with a rifle, says the American
Forestry Magazine. At close range
the arrow was as deadly as the bullet,
It made less noise, and arrows could
be discharged three or four times as
rapidly as bullets'from muzzle-loading
Tit for Tat.
When Lord Bandolph Churchill vis
ited the diamond fields of South Africa
be Is said to have exclaimed after
looking at some diamonds: "And all
for the vanity of women." A lady who
beard the remark added: "And the
depravity of men."
Distance Lends Enchantment.
Personal In Exchange T would like
to locate my wife, who left my bed
and board on March 25 last. I wish to
send ber $100 so that she can get even
farther away than she Is now." Bos
FRILLS OF FASHION
When It comes to suits we find
satin and canton crepe occupying th
first attention of the Parisian design
ers. These frocks are made on redln
A smart method of applying a flow
er to a hat Is to put a big one on
the very edge of a wide brim, fas
tening it securely and pulling some
of the pearls over, some under the
Flowers of silver tissue give an
Interesting note to a black lace eve
ning frock. They are sold as corsage
Sowers, and may be used to give a
)It of freshness to a frock that Is
Some of the most effective of the
redlngote dresses are carried out In
dark taffeta over an organdie founda
tion. A charming model of this kind
had wide cuffs, huge collar and foun
dation of pale gray organdie, while
the redlngote Itself was made of dark
The kimono sleeve Is now more
than ever In favor. But the 1921
kimono wishes a new Interpretation
of its own style and. Instead of being
exceedingly wide under the arm. Is
quite snug. Quite a hard task for the
home dressmaker, but decidedly chic
Capes are made of oblongs of silk
fabrics of some sort, bordered along
one long and two short edges with
fringe as wide as the cape Itself.
This Is really a cross between a cape
and a scarf, for It Is wrapped about
the shoulders, one long, unfringed
edge at the neck and folded across
the chest. A smart cape of this sort
Is made of black tricot, lined with
gray chiffon, and with heavy gray
NEW SHADE OF RED IN PARIS
Name in Doubt, But May Be "Pill"
or "Pillar" Cardinal With
Dash of Pink.
Ts It pill box or pillar box?" The
question refers to the bright red shade
that Is being much exploited.
Pillar box Is correct volunteers a
writer in Women's Wear, although the
shorter term, probably a corruption of
the original. Is frequently heard. The!
Parisians are in doubt. Over there
they ask whether the Americans used
a pill box of characteristic red shade,
evidently believing that the word had
its origin here.
The term "pillar box red" is said to
have been coined by an American silk
buyer, named for the post boxes of
Paris, which are not the vermilion red
that we sometimes see on iron In this
"Cardinal with a dash of pink"
seems to be a fair description of this
very bright red shade, although the
pill or pillar box red that is used In
millinery Is said to have just a hint
of the fuchsia tone in It.
This exquisite new red which Is
neither cerise nor flame, but something
of both Is the newest color to which
Paris gives her favor.
Rubbers wear out more quickly at
the heels than In any other parts. To
prevent this, cut heavy cardboard to
exactly fit the heel and place them
there when the rubber Is new. Yoo
will be surprised to find how much
longer the rubber will last
The taffeta evening frock with th
taffeta wrap to match Is worn much
by young women this season. One
finds the skirts of the frocks quite full
and not too short, caplike sleeves and
a touch of ribbon flower somewhere
Fortunes Left to Pets.
Sometimes cats fare very well ai
beneficiaries under wills. It was a
Parisian woman, a few years ng. whe
left 10.000 francs to her cat. On I s
death the money was to be spent on
elementary schools. The feline has
since died and the money distributed
according to directions. In numerous
Instances fortunes have been left to
found homes for cats and dogs. Some
times these wills have been dictated
by love of animals, while In others,
alas, they have been written merely
for the purpose of "getting even" with
"Crepuscular" Sun Rays.
The beams of light sometimes seen
radiating from the sun when not far
from the horizon are called "crepuscu
lar rays." They are due to rays of
light passing through breaks in the
clouds and made visible by dust or fine
drops of water la the air. Their ap
parent divergence Is an effect of per
spective. The phenomenon Is popularly
described ns "the sun drawing water";
Bailors speak of the "sun's backstays,"
while Homer wrote of the "rosy
Care of Geraniums.
Geraniums should be kept moist, but
should not be given too much water
at a time. They need a sunny win
dow. The plants should be kept in a
fairly even temperature, and it should
be borne In mind that they must have
plenty of air, for they won't thrive In
a "stuffy" room. Light and sun are
necessary for all plants, and there Is
always more danger of getting too lit
tle than too much.
Indian Name of Quaint Old City.
The Indians called a strait "Kebec,"
and the name was given to the site
of the present city of Quebec from
the peculiar configuration of the St
Lawrence river at that point, for the
river there grows narrow and from
Its deep waters rises the bold height
on which the ancient city stands. The
French-Canadian still pronounces the
Especially If He's Fat
"People are not apt to envy those
beneath them," remarks a writer. But
how about the man In the upper berth
of a Pullman? Boston Transcript.
FBONK MAIN 2214
A. D. GASH
ATTOKNEY AT LAW
118 N. La Smile Street
3342 Calumet Ave.
JAMES G. COTTER
ATTORNEY AT LAW
145 NORTH CLARK STREET
Telephone Central 8354
Assistant Attorney General
State of Illinois
Res. 3S46 Grand Bout.
J. GRAY LUCAS
129 E. 31ST STREET
Phone: Douglas 6351
F. Dunn, J. B. McCahey,
Tel: Oakland 1552, 1551, 1550
JOHN J. DUNN
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
Fifty-First and Federal Streets
Residence 3855 Prairie Are.
Pboaa Douglas 9133
Phones: Main 2017 Anto 32-395
A. L WILLIAMS
COUNSELOR AT LAW
8uite 706 Firmenieh Building
84 W. Washington Street
PHONE KENWOOD 455
"WlMiWTi r -
Ernest H.Williamson UNDERTAKER
Day Light Chapel, capacity 200, Outside Ventilation Organ and Organist Free
I am as near as your Telephone I give service at a reasonable price Distance
immaterial, consult me I save you wor y, time and money.
5121 & 5123 SOUTH STATE STREET CHICAGO, ILLINOIS
A shland State Bank
CAPITAL AND SURPLUS $300,000.00
1610 West 63rd Street Chicago
Comparative Statement of Deposits
November 18, 1912, $836,605.23
November 17, 1914, $912,005.69
November 17, 1916, $1,132,750.72
November 18, 1913, $1,284,034.24
November 17, 1919. $2,359,636.62
November 15, 1920, $3,224,633.09
JOHN BAIN. Prurient
AllLHAEl- Ai.-i3c.i-, Vice rrestuciu
EDU L. BAkkY. Lashier
W. MERLE FISHER, Assistant Cashier
ARTHUR C. UTESCH, Asst. Cashier
Something in This.
If a man has tin niw material for
belnc a blnnied fool, he miiimt Maine
the fakir for taking athuntuge of
It Always Costs Him a Stroke.
Nothing is more licmcertlii5 to a
middle-aged golfer than to be asked
hy the young lady who Is watchftig him
diivc off whether lie Intend to enter
the gnitHlfat'"' " :in""":n :.
The Cranf ord Apartment Bldg.
3600 WABASH AVENUE
The finesv buildin ; ever opened to Colored tenants in Chicago.
Steam heat, electric lights, tile rths, marble entrance
Phone Main 263 J. W. Casey, Agt. 133 W. Washington St
OUR NEW HOME
In rooms where th- tfo..r ,s cot
ered with a soft can..; ;i , ,,-' cf
chairs is often the i-ai( . , j "lm
of noise. The troul...- i, ., " , r ,
died in this way: I'r, t,. i ,
small rounds to g!e ih, .n
the cha!rs. Tlu-e .ju i . .. !n
nn old hat or cur ir.-m :, ,,,eo.
Ooor coverins. Tin- . . ' iea
be moved about fIui,.r , , ,
!.- -J.JAt. .. .-.
.fc .T t (.: J
Cmtim. iVli ., .marKM ji.- djMwe. . u .