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Indiana daily times. [volume] (Indianapolis [Ind.]) 1914-1922, April 15, 1920, Home Edition, Image 7

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INDIANS AND HENS RESUME SERIES AFTER GALA BASEBALL START
OPENER OVER,
TRIBE OUT TO
MAKE AMENDS
With Nervousness Gone, In
dians Step Out to Even
Up With Hens.
By EDDIE ASH.
Somewhat disheartened over the defeat
to the A. A. opener at Washington park
# esterday the Indians today were never
theless determined to make immediate
amends, and 1/ the weather permitted
they hoped to even up with the cackling
Hens In the second clash of the series
this afternoon.
It was a grand opener and, though the
game went 1 to 0 against the home team,
the fans had a big day and tuai the ef
forts of the Chamber of Commerce, no
tary club and other organizations got
wsults, goes without saying.
'everything roses
EXCEPT THE SCORE.
The parade was a winner and the
crowd was a winner, and with more
baseball luck the Tribesmen would have
put over a winner.
The governor, mayor and others
prominent in state, county and civic af
fairs turned out and after an impres
sive flag raising ceremony with a squad
of marines in charge the baseball battle
got under way.
Mayor Jewett, the honor pitcher, per
formed like a leaguer and registered a
strike with the honor ball brought out
to him from tbe governor by a number
of Indianapolis young women, who made
the event ultra fashionable by carrying
the ball in a basket of flowc-rs.
The Knights of Columbus had soldiers
from Ft. Benjamin Harrison as theii
guests, an aviator did stunts above the
park preceding the game and there were
other features which made the day a
brilliant one in the annals of Indian
apolis sport.
The lone run of the contest went over
in the third inning and it developed
from a base on balls after two HeDS
were out.
Joe Wilhoit walked, reached second on
an attempted steal when Scbreiber
dropped Gossett's perfect throw and
scored on a lucky hit by Jones.
The Indians threatened only a few
times because Pitcher Middleton was in
grand form and hurled a steady brand of
baseball all the way.
Crum went eignt innings for the In
dians, when he gave way for a pinch hit
ter, and then Young Murray finished the
ga me. *
Only in the fourth and ninth did the
Tribe get a man as far as third and in
the ninth it was only a sensational piece
of fielding which prevented a tied score.
In the final round Covington got an in
field hit and Shlnners ran for him. Stun
ners advanced on a sacrifice by Schreibet
and went to third on a sacrifice fly to J.
Kelly. Henline batted for Wolf and he
sent Kelly far back after his fly.
With Rehg at bat, Shinners on third
and two out the fans rooted like mad for
something to happen that would tie the
game.
THOMPSON DOES
A MERKI WEI.L.
Finally Reiig hit a bounder to Thomp
son at second and the Hen fielder chased
over, slipped and fell. It surely looked
as if Rehg wouid reach first in safety,
but from his sitting position on the
ground Thompson hurled the ball over
to Beall just a fraction ahead of the
sprinting Rehg, and the game was over.
Reb Russell, former White Sox and
Minneapolis player, signed with the In
dians just previous to the game, and he
entered the fray as a pinch hitter in the
eighth. The big fellow delivered also,
but he was eliminated from the paths
when forced by Emericb, who failed on
an attempted sacrifice.
It was the second failure of an at
tempted Tribe sacrifice and. Indicated
that the Indians need bunting practice
and lots of It.
Crum was unsteady in the early In
nings, and, though not given the best
of support, it was a base on balls that
cost him tbe game.
But tbe Tribe was not the only home
club which lo>t openers in the A. A.,
because Louisville, Milwaukee and Kan
sas City all went down in defeat. That's
baseball.
The crowd was exceptionally large,
considering the chilly weather, and it
was estimated at
Opening Day Breezes
Owner Smith went through the open
ing day ceremonies like a veteran mag
nate. His march across the field with
the governor and mayor proved that he
knows something about the marching
stride to music.
The march of the marines, hand, offi
cials and players back from the flag
raising ceremony drew loud applause
from the fans.
Fred Motion, president of the
Rotary club, presented Manager
Hendricks with a bouquet. *
Dr. Day, club physician, was auto
host to the scribes.
Wlckland singled on the first ball
pitched by Crum.
The double play In the opening inning
Wolf to Schrelber to Covington, was St
the whizbang brand.
Jones drove in the only run on a handle
hit. The sphere l>oped over shortstop
and did the damage.
Zwilling covered a wide expanse of
teriltory and was death ou all tly ball3
hit his way.
Ollle O’Mara started like he is out
for another big season with the old
war club. He got two smacking
singles.
Wilhoit didn’t make a hit with the
fans when he jumped into Schrelber in
the third inning. His unnecessary rough
tactics la sliding no doubt caused Hank
to drop the balL It was to Toledo’s ad
vantage, but it was rough stuff.
The Indians apparently were nervous
daring the early innings. Three thrown
balls were dropped and Rehg dropped a
foul fly.
Sore arms were noticeable on both
teams. Bad weather the early part of
the week was the cause.
Catcher Mike Kelly, Indianapolis boy
with Toledo, didn't break into the ac
tion. but he was kept busy greeting
local friends.
Every home club in the A. A. lost
yesterday, thus proving that no fa
vors are shewn any club in base
ball.
For instance, the lowly Philadelphia
Athletics knocked off the New York
Yankees, Babe Ruth and all.
Rah Russell was slated for right field
In today’s game, displacing Bmerlcb.
The move was planned In an effort to
bolster the Tribe’s hitting strength.
CaTet was scheduled to pitch.
Mays Dodges Warrant
NEW YORK, April 15—When ti.
Yankees boarded the train for the Quaker
city Wednesday Carl Mays, star pitcher,
was missing.
Bryan Hayes swore out a warrant for
Mays, alleging aggravated assault and
battery, and Mays will be arrested IT
he puts foot on Philadelphia soil.
The warrant alleges Mays hurled a
ball Into the grandstand at Shibe park
On last Memorial day. It U alleged to
have struck Hayes on the head.
Negotiates for Chase
SEATTLE, Wash., April 15.—President
William Klepper of the local Pacific
Coast league club announced todav he
had telegraphed the New York Giants of- i
sering to purchase Hal Chase, provided a
reasonable price is asked.
CABPEXTIER-LEWIB REPORT.
LONDON, April 15.—Georges Carpen
tier has accepted Promoter Healey’s offer
at £25,000 to meet Ted (Kid; Lewis in
London within four months in view of
the fact that he has been unable to
arrange a match with Ja.ck Dempsey.
Promoter Healey the closing
of the match following the [receipt of a
fable from M. Deschamps, ‘Carpentier’s
manager. f
1 Baseball Calendar 1
HOW THEY STAND.
AMERICAN ASSOCIATION.
W. L. Pet. W. L. Pet.
St. Paul.. 1 0 1.000 Indpls. .. O I .000
Toledo ..1 0 I.ooo‘Milwaukee 0 1 .000
Columbus. 1 0 1.000 Louisville. 0 1 .000
Minneapls 1 0 1.000 Kas. City. 0 1 .000
NATIONAL LEAGUE.
W. L. Pet. W. L. Pet.
Cincinnati 1 0 1.000 Chicago... 0 1 .000
Boston... 0 1.000 St. Louis. 0 1 000
Brooklvn. 1 0 1.000 Phlladel.. 0 1 .000
Pittsburg. 1 0 1.000 New York 0 1 .000
AMERICAN LEAGUE.
W. L. Pet. W. L. Pet.
Chicago.. 1 0 I.ooolNew York. 0 1 .000
Cleveland. 1 0 1.000 St. Louis. 0 1 .000
Philadel.. 1 0 1.000 Washlngtn 0 0 .000
Detroit... 0 1 1.000;Boston... 0 0 .000
GAMES TODAY.
AMERICAN ASSOCIATION.
Toledo at Indianapolis.
St. Paul at Milwaukee.
Minneapolis at Kansas City.
Columbus at Louisville.
NATIONAL LEAGUE.
Chicago nt Cincinnati.
Pittsburg at St. Louis.
Philadelphia at Brooklyn.
Boston at New York.
AMERICAN LEAGUE.
Detroit at Chicago.
St. Louis at Cleveland.
Washington at Boston.
New York and Philadelphia.
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS.
AMERICAN ASSOCIATION.
Ten innings
St. Paul OOIOOOIbO I—3 7 2
Milwaukee 000001010 o—2 11 1
Batteries —Griner, Hall and Hargrave;
Northrop and, Gaston.
Columbus 01000010 4—6 7 1
Louisville 00000001 o—l 5 3
Batteries —Sherman and Hartley; Tin
cup and Kocher.
Minneapolis 01031000 3—B 12 1
Kansas City... 11000 000 o—2 8 2
Batteries —Robertson and Mayer; Evans
and Sweeney.
NATIONAL LEAGUE.
Cincinnati 300001 3 0 •—7 12 0
Chicago 00201000 o—3 8 0
Batteries —Ruetber and Wlugo; Alex
ander and Killefer.
Boston 0 5 001000 o—6 s 0
New York 000 0 0 0 0 3 o—3 i* 2
Batteries Eavrs, McQuillen and
O'Neil; Barnes Huhbell, Winters, Ryan
snd Gonzales.
Brooklyn C 1400103 •—9 0 3
Philadelphia.. 0000001 0 I—B 3
Batteries —Cadore and Krueger; Rlxey
and M. Wheat.
Ten innings—
J-ittsburar 00 0 30 0 1 0 0 l—s 7 0
St. Louis 01 1001001 o—4 11 0
Batteries—Adstas ami Clarke; Doak.
Tuerp. May, Holner and Clemons.
AMERICAN LEAGUE.
Cleveland 04001000 • —5 13 0
St. Louis 00000000 o—o 5 0
Batteries Coveleskie and O'Neill;
Sothoron and Severeid.
Eleven innings—
Chicago 0 000020000 I—3 11 1
Detroit 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 1 0 6—2 4 2
Batteries—Williams and Schalk; Dauss
and Stanage, Ainsmith.
Philadelphia... 00001002* 3 7 0
New York 100000 0 0 o—l0 —1 7 0
Batteries—Perry and Perkins; Shaw
kev and Ruel.
I Washington at Boston (rain).
‘‘A Good Place to Buy Everything”
Hurst Bldg. Penn. & Ga. Sts.
COMPLETE DEPARTMENTS OF
Shoes Groceries Gents’ Furnishings
Paint Dry Goods Auto Accessories
Stoves Furniture Electric Supplies
Rugs Hardware Implements
Tires Roofing Harness
STANDARD QUALITY. REDUCED PRICEB. *
You Are Always Welcome.
HURST & CO.
Getting More for Your Money
Even in these davs there is such a thing as high quality at a- fair
price.
Becauge Deschler’s Monogram gives you the same fine tobacCoS, the
expert blending, and the careful workmanship that you get In. cigars
costing considerably more, it gives you more for your money.
Find out for yourself; try a Deschler’s Monogram today; 8c and 10c.
LOUIS C. DESCHLER CO.
INDIANAPOLIS
Avoid imitations by using the full name—
DESCHLER’S Monogram
BASEBALL, WASHINGTON PARK
Indianapolis *. Toledo —April 14-15-16-17
Game Called at 3:00 P. M. Watch Ball on Washington St
Star Wrestlers on
Feature Mat Card
at Tomlinson Hall
A wrestling card of more than the
ordinary class will be offered local fans
at Tomlinson ball tonight when eight
of the best grapplers in the state clash
in the Indiana wrestling championship
tournament.
Four feature bouts and two amateur
matches are on the card.
Three Indianapolis wrestlers are In
cluded among the list of entries.
Guy Wachstetter, a local boy. will
meet Lauther, Windfall, In the heavy
weight bcut; Hugh Webb Indianapolis,
will try to flop Jeff Clark, Logaasport,
for the welterweight honors; Ellers of
Kokomo and Copple of Anderson will
meet In the middleweight bout, and Sam
Davis oi this city will tackle Nelson of
Kokomo in the lightweight attraction.
This will be- tbe first of a series of
shows carded here.
Dentals Name Whitter
Captain at Banquet in
Honor of Season’s Quint
The Indiana Dental college basketball
plavers at their annual banquet last
night chose Leßoy Whitter as captain
of next season's basketball team.
Mr. and Mrs. Hcze Clark entertained
the Dental basketball squad at their
home. 3435 East Twenty-sixth street, and
ufter'the dinner the ejection of captain
was hfcld.
Those present were: Dr. F R. Hen
sliaw, president of the Dental college;
Dr. G. J. Pell, chairman of the athletic
committee; Russell Veit, manager of the
team; Ralph McVaugh, captain of sbe
team; Leßoy Whitter. captain of next
year's team; Damon Good, Kenneth Co
field. Harold Havens, Cuire McPherson.
Virgil Reeve John McCarthy, Edwin
Phillips. Clarence White, Francis Far
ver, Edward Rhodes and James Martin
The Opener
Indians. AB.H. O. A. Hens. AB.H. O. A.
O’Mara ,3b 4 2 12 Wickld.rf 4 110
O'Mara, )b 4 2 1 2 Kores. 3b 3 0 O 2
ZwllUng.cf 3 0 4 OWilhoit, If 3 0 1 0
Cov'ton.lb 4 10 o.fKelly.ef 3 13 0
•Shinners. 0 0 0 o,Jones, s.. 4 3 4 1
Sehrelbr.s 3 14 2 Beall, lb. 3 0 11 2
Wolf, 2b.. 3 0 1 3Toinsn.2b 4 0 3 5
tHenllne. 1 0 0 0 McNeill.c 3 0 4 2
Rehg, If.. 4 0 2 0 Midlton.p 4 10 1
Gossett.c. 3 16 2!
Crum. p.. 2 0 0 2
tßussell.. 1 1 0 0;
Murray, p 0 0 0 1^
Totals .32 627 12 Totals .31 627 13
•Ran for Covington in ninth inning.
tßatted for Wolf in ninth inning.
tßatted for Crum in eighth inning.
Indians 0 0 O 0 0 0 0 0 o—o
Mud Hens 0 0.1 0 0 0 0 0 o—l
Two-base hit—Jones. Double play—
Wolf to Schreiber to Covington. Left on
bases —Indians, 7; Mud Hens. 11. 1 irst
base on errors—lndians. 1; Mud Hens. 1.
Bases on hulls—Off <’rum, TANARUS; off Middle
ton. 1; off Murray, 1 Hlts-Off Crum.
5 and 1 run in 8 innings; off Murray, 1
and 0 runs in 1 inning. Hit by pitcher—
Bv Crum, 1 (Kelly 1. Struck out—-By
t rum. 5; bv Middleton. 4. Winning
pitcher-Middleton. Losing pitcher-
Crum. Run- Wilhoit. Errors .Schreiber.
Rehg. Crum. Jones. Sacrifice hits —Kores,
Schreiber. Stolen bases- .T. Kelly, Jones
McNeill. Zwilllng. Umpires—Knapp and
McCafferty. Time—Two hour*.
STALLINGS TO RETIRE.
NEW YORK, April 15.—George Stall
ings, manager of the Braves, will re
i tire at the end of this season, according
I to a report. Cattle and cotton interests
i in Georgia will take his attention from
; bhseball it is said.
INDIANA DAILY TIMES, THURSDAY, APRIL 15, 1920.
AN INNING WITH THE AMATEURS
Herahel Ax, secretary of the Commercial
loop, is worrying trying to find out why
the Commercial circuit cau’t sign score
keepers at $1.60 per game. For Informa
tion call Woodruff 1674 after 5 o'clock.
Midseason speed and action should be
seen in the Marion Rambler-IndlanapoUs
Black Sox game at Riverside park Sun
day afternoon. The Ramblers have a
few open dates and teams desiring games
should call Main 8416 and ask for Ed.
Henn and Dunn, this year's Ram
bler’s battery, are showing great
early season form and they should
keep the Pine streetere right up near
the top of the amateur ranks.
The National Motors are out to play in
dependent ball this season and Bill
Bender, manager, thinks he has a club
that can beat anything on eighteen legs.
The Nationals will have practically the
same lineup as last year, with the ex
ception that “Big Four” Ketchem will
work in the place of his brother, “Big
Six ” who died the past winter. Clubs
desiring dates should address William
Bender, National Motor Car and Vehicle
Company.
Big League Stuff
* By JACK VEIOCK-
Eddie Eayrs, a left-banded outflelder
pitclier, southpawed the Giants into sub
mission yesterday. It was a Brave vic
tory.
Babe Ruth stumbled gracefully
over a long blade of grass ana
muffed Dugan’s tly in the eighth in
ning, giving the Athletics n victory
over the Yonks.
Nicholson's pinch hit in the tenth with
the bags full put the IMrates in the
first division.
Ed Koney’s timely hitting and Leon
C.'ndore'a stingy pitching started the
Dodgers off on the right foot in their
opener with the Phils.
The world’s champion Reds ham
mered Alex the Grrut and beut the
Cubs, though Alex aved his team
a shutout by clouting home all of
their three runs.
Williams, ably assisted by E.
Collins and Weaver, tied a knot in tbe
Tiger’s tail lu eleven innings, giving the
White Sox the opening game at Chicago.
Coveleskie's superb pitching baffled
tho Browns, who went down to defeat
at Cleveland before a monster crowd.
Covey gave up only five hits and strucg
out seven men.
Home runs were made in the open
ing games by IMpp of the Yanks.
Perkins of the Athletics, Heilman of
the Tigers and Roush of the Kedrf.
Tbe Red Sox and Nationals
to be mui horses and Roston’s American
league opening was postponed unt.ll to
day.
Butler Relay Squad
Coach Schmidt of the Butler college
track squad, yesterday selected hla four
winners for the Drake reiny. The men
chosen nre Capt. Draper, Doolittle,
Mercer anil Dawson.
C3to/ce is VlcL (3 \cxiuzcL
iru :
PjaJrvCjolorS. f/7^
S/>tc<s o.
35'3J 3/ Washinp^orv
“Stump” Toner meandered out to the
Tribe ball lot yesterday to see the open
ing game, but was robbed of the pleasure.
When the band played the Star-Spangled
Banner while the flag was being raised,
one fan gink in the bleachers forgot to
doff his lid and he and “Stump” chawed
the rag throughout the game.
The Spades A. C. want games with the
best teams in the 17-yeur-old class. Call
Woodruff 7387 and ask for Glen.
#
Junior teams without games for Sun
day should call Main 9493 and ask for
Sam. Fast competition Is assured.
With Bowman on the mound and
the cream of tlie east end talent in
their lineup, the Bing-> A. C.’s are
confident of copping high honors in
the amateur world this season. Call
Harrison 122.
The St. Paul M. E. team will meet in
the church basement tomorrow night and
all players are expected to report. Q,
Webb take notice.
First forfeit victory nonors go to the
Highland A. C. ball tossers, who won
over this route from tho Colorado team.
Elks Plan Ring Show
May 29 With French
Champion as Headliner
Georges Carpentier. European heavy
weight boxing champion and idol of
France, will appear lu Indianapolis, May
29. preceding the annual 500-mile In
dianapolis speedway classic, as the head
liner of an athletic carnival, if the In
dianapolis Lodge No. 13 Elks is success
ful in plans launched.
It is planned to have Carpentier demon
strate several of his training stunts and
probably box a four-round exhibition
with some speedy heavy.
Chuck Wiggins, Indianapolis boxer,
will appear on the same card, accord
ing to present arrangements. -
Charles Olson is arranging the boxing’
end of the program and he will book
several prominent glove artists here.
The Coliseum ct the fair grounds will
be the scene of tbe exhibitions.
Final Practice for *Y*
Swimmers Before Big Meet
The final practice before the Indiana ;
meet will be held by the ”Y” swimmers ;
tonight.
Coach Jordan has not definitely se-!
lected his team, but has the following ‘
squad to pick from:
Capt. lawlne, dashes; Willis, back
stroke and 220; Lawrence Shafer, dives;
Larkin Shafer, dives: Clift, dive and;
breast strokr-; Engle, b-reust stroke and:
440; lCnlptash, hack stroke and 220; ]
Fowler, plunge and 440; Dlthmer, dashes; ;
VanDusen, dashes and plunge; Rogers,
dashes and breast stroke; Coffey, plunge.
The events will be 30, 60. 100, 220 and
440. free style, 120-yard breast, 120-yurd
back, dive, plunge and relay.
This list, showing some departure from
the official list, represents some conces
sion on the part of each organization
from the events desired.
The meet will he held Saturday night ;
at the university pool at Bloomington.
100,000 AT BIG
LEAGUE PARKS
14 Major Clubs Open Season
Before Packed Stands.
NEW YORK, April 15.—The 1920 base
ball season has been launched success
fully and the pennant races in tho major
leagues are on In full swing today.
Fourteen of the sixteen big league
clubs exhibited themselves before a total
©f upward of 100,000 fang in the opening
games, and the interest of fandom is
apparently keener than ever, although
chilly weather kept attendance figures
down in a majority of the cities where
inaugural games were played yesterday.
The world's champion Cincinnati Reds,
favored by many critics to repeat their
victory of 1919, and tbe Cleveland Spokes,
favorites at large to win the American
league pennant started off with victories.
The Chicago White Sox also started
by winning.
Os the seven games played two went
into extra Innings and the showing made
by the players in general Indicates that
they are In great condition to begin the
long season.
The first efforts of the Giants and
Yanks were steeped in gloom, but Y'au
kee fans were t consoled today by the
news that Frank Baker, erstwhile home
run king, probably will be seen In a
New York uniform within a week.
Baker heard the call of the diamond at
his home in Trappe, Md., yesterday and
got into telephone communication with
Manager Miller Huggins. He was to
confer with Huggins in Philadelphia to
day and it was predicted here that he
will return to play third base, now being
held down by Bob Meusel.
BOXING
OFFERB FRENCHIE WO,OOO.
MINNEAPOLIS, April 15.—Mike Col
lina, Minneapolis boxing promoter, today
offered Georges Carpentier, Frenei
heavyweight, $40,000 to meet Tommy Gib
bons in this city some time in .Tune. The
offer was wired to Manager Dcscatpps in
New York.
BROCK BHOWS CLASS.
CLEVELAND, April 15.—Matt Frock.
Cleveland featherweight, gave Teddy
Murphy Chicago, a trimming in ten
rounds here last night. Murphy absorbed
a lot of punishment.
Billy Mercer, Pittsburg, shaded Fred
Block, Cleveland, In eight rounds.
NOT A BIT BACKWARD.
NEW YORK, April 15.—Ed (Strangler)
Lewis finished training here today for his
championship wrestling match tomorrow
night with Joe Stecher, the title bolder.
Lewis predict? he will be tbe next cham- j
plon.
Kill LAVIGN'E INSANE.
DETROIT, Mich., April 15.—Kid La
vigne, former lightweight champion prize !
fighter, has been adjudged insane and
tho examining physicians recommended !
that he be sent to an asylum.
LOADMAN GETS SHADE.
ERIE, Pa., April 15.- Eddie Ketcheil,
Toledo, and Dick I.ondman, Lockport,
N. Y., fought a fast ten-round bout here
last night. Loadman was given a slight
shade.
Three blocks west—easy to find and worth finding.
FRIDAY
BARGAINS
Women 9 s
Umbrellas, 1.79
Women’s umbrellas, have ex
tra good cotton cover, tape edge,
cord handles. This ’is a very
special value. 4 ha
Friday at
—Main Floor.
I
Cover Aprons, 1.49
Coverall aprons for women,
. made of fine quality percale in
light colored stripes and checks;
over ten different styles to se
lect from; all full length and
width; slightly 4
imperfect JLsTtir
—Main Floor.
Dolls Half Price
Your unrestricted choice of
any doll sample in the depart
ment; some are slightly soiled.
Friday at just
*/2 Marked Price
Basement.
Cobbler Sets, 77c
Shoe cobbler outfits, a com
plete set of needed tools for
home shoe repairing, worth $1.25
on today’s market. P's _
Friday, a set, only Ii V
—Basement.
To UO Waists,
1.00
Choice of any boys’ waist in
the house, made with attached
collars of fancy light or dark
and plain blue gingham; also
plain white soisette; sizes 8 to
16; up to $1.50 <4 AA
value, Friday JL.uIF
—Main Floor.
Men's Pants, 4.85
Men’s dress pants, made of
dark cotton mixed worsteds and
cassimeres and blue serges;
sizes 29 to 42. M
Friday special TtOD
—Main Hour.
Boys' Suits, 9.85
Boys’ suits of dark fancy gray,
blue and brown cassimeres, with
lined pants and reinforced
seams; some have two pairs of
pants; $}2.75 Q Qj"
value, Friday
—Main Floor.
Children's Dresses
White organdy and voile
dresses for children 6 to 14
years, clever styles and well
made; $3.50 values. A AD
Friday
—Second Floor.
$9.00 Low Shoes,
6.45
Women’s oxfords, in black
and Havana brown v lei kid and
brown suede with French or
Cuban heels. The season’s best
models Widths Ato / $/•
D. Special at
—Main Floor.
Mended Gloves
100 pairs mended kid gloves
for women; sizes 6,6%, 6%,
and S%: mostly black; self and
contrasting stitching; mended
3.00 and 3.50 gloves; while sup
sr la *“: 1.00
—Main Floor. •
Union Suits, 50c
Women’s pure bleached elas
tic knit cotton; sleeveless, taped
neck and arm, also bodice style
with pink ribbon shoulder strap;
cuff and wide knee style, reg
ular and extra sizes, ("A
extra good value, suit .. wUv
—Main Floor.
Women's Hosiery
Durable Durham, out size bal
briggan hose for women; first
quality, Friday AA.
special, pair & $ v
—Main Floor.
Vanta Hose
Vanta No. 080 infants' white
mercerized lisle hoBe; also black
fiber silk hose; 66c . A.
value, Friday, pair
—Main Floor.
Men's Union Suits
Men’s ribbed, ecru cotton, me
dium weight union suits; long
sleeves and ankle length; sizes
34 to 44; worth 1.50, filZs*
Friday Bargain, suit vuV
—Main Floor.
Work Shirts, 1.35
• Cones’ Boss best grade, me
dium blue cheviot, work shirts,
all double stitched, yoke back,
cut extra large; size 4 Off
14% to 17%, each l*vD
—Main Floor.
25c Socks, 17c
Durable Durham, nationally
known socks for men, fine
gauge lisle finish cotton, light
weight, first quality, fully rein
forced; a good 25c sock 4 *7**
(3 pairs, 60c), pair If C
—Main Floor.
Yarn, Skein, 15c
Fleisher’s yarn, odd lot of
colors and kinds; worth 25c to
35c a skein, to close 4 ff^
out small lot, skein ldv
—Main Floor.
eSF xo-zroyzrwhsK si
Three blocks west—easy to find and worth finding.
Mary Jane Pumps
For misses and children—
Mary Jane pumps, in sizes up to
2; patent or bright kid. A
special lot 2.95
—Main Floor.
To 98c Neckwear,
29c
Women’s neckwear, Including
lace and net collars; new styles;
our regular 98c "kinds; also lot
of boudoir caps, all colors; 69c
to SI.OO values, Fri- OA.
day, choice tJSrC
—Main Floor.
35c Sox, 22c
Men’s French lisle thread
sox; colors of black, purple,
navy, brown, white and Palm
Beach; all sizes; seconds of 35c
value; Friday, OO^
a pair .-ttlv
Basement.
Muslins, 20c
36-inch unbleached muslin,
fine thread quality, lengths to
7 yards; up to 26c
value, Friday, a yard.. -
—Basement.
39c Percales, 24c
36-inch gray and light dress
percales, candy or pin stripes;
well-known Scout quality; 89c
value; Friday, OA#*
a yard
Basemcnt-
Women's Coats
Sport and long model coats
for women, of velours, silver
tones, polo cloth, camel’s hair
and broadcloth; all colors; sulk
silk lined and half lined. Spe
—Second Floor.
Silk Waists, 2.89
New silk waists for women,
in the wanted spring shades;
with high or low neck; silk and
vol es. Special A QQ
price Friday
—Second Floor.
2.50 Corsets, 1.95
Such makes as Thompson’s,
American Lady, R. A G. and
Warner corsets; low or medium
bust, in white or pink. Regular
$2.50 values, Friday <4 Off
epecial
—Second Floor.
Pumps at 4.95
Women’s oxfords and pumps,
marked special for Friday. They
are black or brown kid, with
leather Louis or H Cuban heels;
stylish models, widths yf Qff
A to D. Special at Itvv
—Main Floor.
Bust Confiners
Bust confiners, of pink mesh,
very strong; sizes 36 to 40. A
Friday special 48c
—Main Floor.
Boys' Belts, 50c
Boys’ belts, black and tan
leather, strong harness buckto,
sizes 24 to 30; sample lot, worth
up to SI.OO. Choice FA A
Friday DUv
—Mala Floor.
Dress Shirts, 1.79
Slightly soiled and mussed
negligee shirts, Boft, double
cuffs and a few dozen laundered
cuff style; fast color woven /
madras and full count percale,
big assortment. Not all sizes
in the lot; former price,
ap to 3.00. Friday Bar- 4 WA
gain, until sold JL# f
—Main Floor.
Silk Gloves
Women’s silk gloves, 3-button
gauntlet cuff, splendid quality,
with doable tipped fingers; col-*
ors. white, gray and pongee,
with two-tone contrasting stitch
embroidered back; broken lot,
sizes 7%. 8 and 8%; 2.00 value,
Friday Bargain, <4 AA
Pair
—Main Floor.
49c Voiles, 29c
40-inch printed voiles, In a
variety of colors, printed on
white grounds, in ring and
striped patterns. Worth 49c.
J2f?. 29c
—Main Floor.
1.25 QuaL Serge, 98c
French serge. In navy, brown,
black, wine, etc. Fine weight,
half wool. Friday An
special, yard . .efoC
—Mato Floor.
Roller Towels, 79c
Made originally for the United
States shipping board; roller
type, 3 yards long, unbleached
blue bordered crash. •‘TO**
Big value Friday............f jPC
—Main Floor.
Oil Heaters, 4.95
Help save gas—buy a ceil alt
heater, guaranteed not to smoke
or smell; large size, 8-inch wickj
nickeled top. Will heat a room
9x12 feet. /f Qff
—Basement.
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