OCR Interpretation


Indiana daily times. [volume] (Indianapolis [Ind.]) 1914-1922, August 17, 1920, Home Edition, Image 2

Image and text provided by Indiana State Library

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85047611/1920-08-17/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 2

2
$485,875.48 HELD
IN SCHOOL FUND
State Board .of Accounts Sub?
mits 1918-1920 Report.
A total of 5455.875.4S represents the
amount ueid In trust in the common
school fund June 1, 1920, according to a
report made public today by the county
commissioners.
The report was submitted by the state
board of accounts following an examina
tion made by <5. -Hay King and Horace
W. C. Fosdick, field examiners, from
June 1. 191S. to May 31, 1020.
A summary of the trust is: Common
school fund. $411,322.71; congressional,
$18,439.07; permanent indowment fund,
$56,113.70.
The report shows there was a cash
balance of only $69,165.38.
The report states that all records are
kept on forms as prescribed by law and
the state board of accounts; that all
records are in balance; that the records
are kept properly; that no loans were
made for any amount exceeding $4,000,
fend that loans have not exceeded the
gve-year limit as fixed by law.
*47.755 IN LOANS
PAST DIE.
The report states that there is a total
of $47,755 in loans past due since 1906 in
the school mortgage fund.
Under the law loans can be made
out of school funds on mortgages, lands
and lots. ’
Mr. Fesler, county auditor, explained
that not all the loans Included in the
$47,755 total of the report are really
past due, as some have been re-issued.
The report states there is $1,400 due
delinquent interest, which the auditor
says is the lowest amount in the history
of his office. ,/
At the time Auditor Fesler put over
his plan to have the board of review
sustain the horizontal Increases in Mar
ion county as ordered by the state tax
board Aug. 23, 1919, he stated' that if
the reductions :n the assessed valuations
as first decided ton by the board of re
rfew were permitted to stand it would
nfifect seriously the school revenue In
Ive of the townships.
The county auditor also says that ad
vances in the salaries of teachers prob
ably will make it necessary to increase
the various school funds in the next tax
levy.
FATE OF POLISH
CAPITAL CITY IS
STILL IN DOUBT
(Conti nil ed From Page One.)
mendous effort to take Warsaw since
last Friday.
The red army was evidently under or
ders to capture Warsaw at all costs be
fore the armistice and preliminary peace
negotiations could get under way* at
Minsk, so that the Russians would hold
a stronger tactical position to dictate
terms.
The Poles began a series of connter
thrusts northwest, north and east of the
city and claimed to have stopped the
Russian onrush.
That the situation In Warsaw w.is
critical, however, was shown by the
fact that the British and Frena mis
sions left the city and went to Posen
Sunday night.
The following report was received from
the British mission at Posen, dated
Monday afternoon :
“The Poles are fighting gallantly.
Southeast of Warsaw the boishevikl
have been defeated and are in full flight.
The inner trenches are holding every
where.”
f Berlin reports that the Russians, who
crossed the frontier of west Prussia,
have advanced twenty-two miles into
west Prussian soil and captured Lobau.
They are moving upon the mighty for
tress of Graudenr on the Vistula river.
The latest Polish war office com
munique received here follows:
“Fighting along the Bug river is fa
vorable to the Poles. The Russians that
crossed • the Bug near Vlodava were
thrown back across the river. The Polish
fejit wing delivered a successful counter
thrust near Mlava. We repulsed the
enemy south of the Lower Bug."
Vlodava is 116 miles southeast of War
saw. Mlava is fifty miles northwest of
Warsaw.
Unofficial advices from Warsaw said
the Poles were counter attacking on their
aides of the capital and had stemmed
the Russian advance, *at least for the
time being.
The Poles were using all available re
serves under the direction of veteran
French officers.
WILL DEFEND WARSAW
TO LAST BREATH
WASHINGTON, Ang. 17.—" The war
Is raging around Warsaw, with condl
t’uns favorable to us." a message to the
Polish legation here said today.
The cable was sent by Prince Sapiehe,
Polish foreign minister.
"The general feeling of the troops is
growing," the message continued.
“The gQTurnment remains at Warsaw,
which will be defended to the last
breath.”
State department officials today had
no indication of the truth of the report*
that Russian cavalry patrols had eateren
Warsarfc and *he report was not gen
erally credited here.
The entire Russo-Pollsh crisis was ex
pected to be discussed by President Wil
son and his cabinet a their weekly
meeting today.
Secretary Colby probably will bring
before the president the quetrfen of food
and supplies for Poland for fipal de
cision.
DIVERGENT VIEWS
NOT RECONCILED
PARIS, Ang. 17.—Grest Britain r.i
Prance have not yet reconciled their di
vergent vjpws on Russia, the French
press stated today.
They take the view that the situation
has not been changed by Premier Lloyd
George’s announcement in th£ British
honse of commons yesterday that Great
Britain would give no military help to
Gen. Wrangel.
Accord between Great Britain and
France has not yet been established, said
the Journal.
Echo de Paris took the view that "the
vital conditions of the entente are un
changed.”
"Premier Lloyd George and A. Bonar
Law see the Russo-Pollsh situation
purely from the British viewpoint,’’ com
plained Le Figaro.
The Matin accuses Premier Lloyd
George of “cleverly evading the difficul
ties of the hour.”
The newspaper Gaulois expresses hope
that “the domestic perils caused by the
feebleness of Lloyd George’s policy and
the refusal of Great Britain to face the
dangers to the entente contained In Rus
sia’s peace terms to Poland can be
avoided."
Marriage Is Secret
Until Divorce Suit
Special to The Times.
SHELBYVILLE, Ind.,* Aug. 17.—The
novel experience of being married four
months, during which time the fact was
successfully kept a secret, only to have
the whole thing let out when they be
came parties in a divorce suit filed here
Mpnday, was that of Mrs. Leo and
Ralph Kennedy of this city, the former
having entered charges in circuit court
against the latter.
They were married April Z. 1020, and
separated Aug. 5.
The plaintiff alleges that her husband
was convicted of petit larceny in city
coujrt here previous to their marriage,
an* she also charges that he failed to
.provide, her mother giving her food and
clothing.
Man Without Memory
Is Believed Identified
Tallies With Descripti on of R . F, Shepard, In
dianapolls. Missing Many Months .
Tlas story of a man who, with the
loss of his memory months ago, entirely
dropped out of existence so far as his
family and friends were concerned is be
lieved to have been disclosed with the
probable Identification of the man who
appeared at police headquarters last Fri
day night, • apparently in good physical
condition, but unable to remember even
his own name.
The man, who is now at the City
hospital, Is believed to be R. F. Shep
rrrt, 36. who disappeared from his home
on College avonue last November and
of whom no trace has been found up
to this time.
A letter to the police from Dr. H. R.
Parker, 124 Jennings building, Newcastle,
stated that his brother-in-law, K. F.
bbepard, disappeared, leaving a wife
and one child. Margaret, 6, and that
no trace of him had been found.
The letter did not give details of the
disappearance, but It did give an accu
rate description of unmistakable marks
on the body.
Sens. Dean went to the City hos
pital today and, after a careful examina
tion of the patient, reported the descrip
tion in Dr. Parker’s letter tallies in every
detail with that of the man.
DOESN’T ANSWER
TO NAME PARKER.
The officer, however, said the man re
fused to answer to the name Parker, ond
Is still unable to tell his name, anything
about where he formerly lived or his
relatives.
It was about 10 o’clock last Friday
night when the stranger appeared in the
office of the police captain.
“What’s your name?” asked the cap
tain.
"I have forgotten." answered the man.
"Where do yon live?” asked the cap
tain.
"I don’t remember. I became 111 and
when I recovered I didn’t remember any
thing."
The man was well dressed, and appears
to be 30.
He wore a signet ring engraved with
Farmer-Labor Party
Is Out for 5-Cent Fare
Special to The Times.
EVANSVILLE, Ind., Aug. 17.—The
farmer-labor party has nominated a full
county ticket In Vanderbnrg county and
it is expected the candidate for
will be selected In the First congressional
district.
L. William Walker was named for state
senator and Jacob Memmer, Melvin Cox
and Mrs. Anna Duggy were selected as
candidates for the state legislature from
Vandefburg county.
The platform adopted favored a 5-cent
fare for Evansville.
The street car company here Is getting
a 6-eent fare and has asked the Indiana
public service commission for an in
crease.
The platform also declares for the es
tablishment of free clinics throughout the
county.
TAX RATE MAY
REACH $2 FOR
INDIANAPOLIS
(Continued From Page O pg ->
management in the county has been un
able to cut down expenses by eliminating
manv high-priced employes.
As* usual it will je the taxpayers who
will be compelled to foot the bills.
Interest now centers on the actions of
the citv and county on the proposed
budget as well as the tax rate lor the
city.
HARDING STICKS
TO ORIGINAL PLAN
Labor Day Speech to Be De
* livered From Front Porch.
MARION, 0., Aug. 17. —Senator War
ren G. Harding, republican nominee for
president, today vetoed all proposals
that he speak elsewhere than from his
front porch on Labor day. Sept. 5.
The first stage of a conference between
the senator and other republican leaders
at the Harding headquarters here re
sulted in an announcement by Republican
National 'Chairman Hays the republican
nominee “had expressed a decided prefer
ence for his original plan to deliver a
I,abor day address in Marlon.
Intimations that Warren G. Harding
may shortly leave his front porch to
make several speeches away from Marlon
bobbed up again today in the face or
previous assertions by the presidential
candidate that under no circumstances
would he make more than one speech
out of Marlon before Oct. 1.
The question was expected to l>e
threshed over today in a conference be
tween Harding and party leaders, in
cluding Will H. Hays, national chairman;
Senator New, Indiana, chaifman of the
speakers’ bureau; Harry M. Daugherty.
Harding's personal adviser, and Albert
Lasker, connected with the national com
mittee, a publicity organization.
Taunts of democratic leaders that they
would drive Harding off his froni porch
serve to make Harding more or less re
luctant to alter his plans, but £ls party
advisers have been saying for weeks he
would undertake a speaking tour.
At today's conference, It was expected
a complete schedule covering the candi
date’s speaking engagements up to Oct.
1 will be arranged.
Harding served notice today he does not
promise, in event of his election. La carry
out foreign policies entered upon by this
government
This announcement was made regard
ing possible commitments of the present
.administration toward helping Poland.
He declined to discuss specific ques
tions. but made the general declaration
that there will be none of the foreign
policies continued, should we < succeed.
“They should be completely* reversed,”
he added.
“The republican party would expect at
the Lands of s republican administration
a very sweeping change in foreigu pol
icy.
“Os course we are concerned with the
peace of the world, but otir problems are
American.”
Date and Place for
Reunion Are Changed
Capt. A. N. Grant, Indianapolis, has
sent notices to all members of the 154th
Indiana volunteers calling attention to
the regimental reunion, which will be
held In Indianapolis Sept. 22, instead of
at Lebanon Aug. 18, as announced
originally.
The reunion will be held in the cir
cuit courtroom In the federal building.
A Persevering Cat
NEW HAVEN, Conn., Aug. 17.—A
cat on the outside and a mouse on
the. inside of a show case window at,-
a good audience here. The
performance lasted an hour before
tho cat despaired of the contest.
the initials, "E. K.” and on the inside
was the inscription, “Ma to Pa, 1916.”
Physicians examined the stranger and
declared he was suffering from amnesia.
Ire was removed to the City hospital,
where he has remained.
Dr. Parker In his letter refers to
smallpox scars on his brother's body, and
the police declare that the stranger bears
marks resembling such scars.
PARKER WILL
COME TO SEE.
Dr. Parker, when told by a representa
tive of The DSlly Times that the de
scription in his letter tallied with that
of the man at the City hospital, said he
would' come to Indianapolis tonight.
"My brother-in-law Is R. F. Shepard,
30 years old, heavy set, having brown
hair, inclined to be curly.
“Does the man answer that descrip
tion?" asked Dr. Parker.
When told he did the physician asked
In regard to other marks and scars and
then stated he was positive that the man
in the hospital was his brother-in-law.
"Shepard is the husband of my wife’s
sister," he said.
"They lived in Indianapolis on College
avenue" and for a time he was employed
as a machinist with large pay at the
Nordyke & Marmon factory.
"Once before he disappeared and then
he returned after an absence of seven
weeks.
”It was in November of last year that
he told his wife that he was going to
Greensburg to accept a position with a
company in the city.
“He never returned and I went to
Greensburg and learned that he never
appeared at the plaoe where he expected
to work.
"His wife and child are now at Hen
derson, Ky.
"Mrs. Shepard is employed as a clerk
In the Manse department store in Hen
derson.”
Dr. Parker stated there had been no
quarrel between Shepard and his wife
before the man disappeared.
TO DEMONSTRATE
RED LEANINGS
English Trades Unions Called
Upon by Council.
LONDON. Aug 17.—Labor’s "council
of action" Issued a call today for local
trades unions in all parts of the coun
try to stage demonstrations Sunday de
mands e peace with Russia.
Editorial comment today on Premier
Lloyd George’s speech In common, where
in he challenged labor to paralyse the
nation's Industry—es had been threat
ened if the government failed to follow
labor's pacifist policy with regard to
Russia—was generally favofable to the
premier.
The Herald, however, dubbed his speech
“tub thumping."
The Post said Lloyd George glossed
the situation and that the laborltes ac
tually are threatening civil war to sup
port a soviet invasion of western Europe,
while the premier meets the peril with
epigrams.
The Daily Express advised the labor
lte council to “dissolve itself Into In
nocuous desuetude."
WASHINGTON, Aug 17—Officials of
the American Federation of Labor be!i<<ve
the United States government will hi ve
the support of organized labor In soy
move to sid Poland fight the Itusan
soviets, according to Information at
'American Federation of Labor beadqssr
ters U*re today.
This is the policy of the federation'*
high officials snd they believe the rack
and file will hack them np.
They were encouraged in this belief
by the fact the convention at Montreal
adopted n resolution putting the federa
tion on record against any action that
might be construed as encouragement to
the soviet government.
Samuel Oompera, president, of the fed
eration, has condemned bolshevism ss a
“hideous monster” and a "menace."
However, there Is admittedly a radical
wing In the American labor which favors
recognition of the bolshevikl.
This group favored a general strike
to secure release of Thomas J. Mooney
from prison.
Old Settlers’ Picnic
to Be Held Thursday
The thirty-ninth annual picnic of old
settlers of Marlon and Hendricks counties
will be held In Carter’s grove, one and
one-half miles south of Clermont, Thurs
day.
officers of the organization are W. IV.
Cones, president; J. M. Robey, secretary,
and John H. Carter, treasurer.
Why Be Skinny?
It’s Easy to Be Plump,
Popular and Attractive
It’s easy to be plump, popular and at
tractive Instead of being thin, angular
and scrawny. Almost Invariably the
trouble is due to weak nerves and con
sequent failure to assimilate your food.
You may eat heartily, but owing to the
lack of nervous energy and impover
ished blood you don’t get the benefit
from the food you eat.. All of this can
be remedied very quickly by taking
with each meal a five-grain tablet of
Blood Iron Phosphate. This quickly
strengthens • the nervous system, en
riches the blood and Increases Its oxy
gen carrying power, and in a remark
ably short time the average thin, weak,
nervous man or woman begins not only
to 'put on flesh, but also begin, to look
and feel better. Sleep, appetite, strength
and endurance are improved, dull eves
become bright, and, unless afflicted w'ith
some organic complaint, there is no rea
son why, If you take Blood-Iron Phos
phate regularly, you should not soon look
and feel much better and many years
younger. Deposit $1.50 today with Hang.
Hook and Huder, or any other druggist
for enough Blood-Iron Phosphate for a
three weeks’ treatment. Use as directed
and If at the end of three weeks you
aren’t delighted go back and get your
money. Your druggist, a man you know.
Is authorized to give it to you.—Adver
tisement.
SQUEEZED
TO DEATH
When the body begins to stiffen
nnd movement becomes painful it
is usually an indication that the
kidneys are out of order. Keep
these organs healthy by taking
COLD MEDAL
* be world’s standard remedy for Sidney,
liver, bladder end uric add troubles.
Famous since 1696. Take regularly and
keep in good health. In throe sues, all
druggists. Guaranteed as represented.
Look 'lr the name Gold Medal on every bee
< aad accept u© iawtatioe
INDIANA DAILY TIMES, TUESDAY, AUGUST 17, 1920.
WOMEN’S RELIEF
CORPS PLAN MADE
800 Expected Will Hold Ses
sions at Central M." E.
Eight hundred official delegatee will at
tend the national convention of the
Women's Relief corps to be held coinci
dentally with, the national encampment
of the Grand Army of the Republic, here
Sept. 19 to 26.
/'"Announcement was made today that
the meetings of the Women’s Relief corps
will be held at the Central Avenue M. E.
church during the encampment.
In addition to the 800 official delegates
several hundred other members of the
organization from all parts of the coun
try are expected to attend the meetings.
The Women’s Relief corps is only one
of the eight organizations allied with the
Grand Army that will meet with the na
tional encampment.
Five hundred official delegates will at
tend the meetings of the Ladles of the
G. A. R., to be held in the Masonic tem
,ple.
Arrangements are being completed for
th meeting places for' the G. A. R. and
affiliated organizations.
The Grand Army will hold Its meet
ings In Tomlinson hall.
Plans for the entertainment of the vet
erans will be taken up at a meeting of
the entertainment committee Wednesday
morning at 10 o’clock.
J. I. Holcomb, ofvthe Holcomb & Hoko
Manufacturing Company, is chairman of
the committee.
No elaborate plans for the entertain
ment of tho veterans will be prepared
due to the fact that the old veterans seek
most of their entertainment during the
encampment by recalling past events with
friends they knew during the Civil war.
Edward A. Kahn, chairman of the ex
ecutive committee in charge of general
arrangements for the encampment, an
nounced today that a meeting of all com
mittee chairmen will be held at noon
Wednesday at the- Chamber of Commerce.
Reports from the chair nen will be
read and further plans 'or the encamp
ment will be md.
MURDER THEORY
IS BEING SIFTED
Finding of Petersburg Boys'
Bodies Provides Problem.
Bpecisl to The Times.
PETERSBURG. Ind., Ang. 17.—Coro
ner Kingan is working on the theory
that Cecil Sharpe, 19, son of Lance Sharpe,
and Victor Black, a companion of Sharpe,
whose bodies were found on the South
ern railroad tracks, Just east of Muren
early Monday morning, were murdered
and left on railroad track to cover
the crime.
Members of the train crew who picked
np the bodies after they had been run
over by a train, say that one body was
cold and the other warm.
The engineer states that he saw both
bodies Juaf before the train struck them
and they lay side by aide on the track
with their heads on the rail.
Both bodies were badly n^otilaud.
Coroner Kingan and Deputy Coroner
George Tucker have brought out the fact
that the young men had spent Sunday
afternoon at Ayershlre and Sunday night
bad accompanied girl friends to church,
and after church had taken the glria
home, leaving them for hornet near
Muren at 10:30 o’clock.
They walked along the railroad tracks.
It is stated the boy* had considerable
money about them earlier la the day and
that when their bodies were found only
twenty-seven cents could be located.
BCEB 4VEBTEKN UNION rOB *IO.OOO.
RUBHVILLE, Ind., Aug. 17.—The
Western Union Telegraph Company has
been sued here for •'I.OOO damage* by
Maud H. Augur of this city, who charges
•be was Injured permanently in February
of this year when at the corner of Merid
ian and Washington streets, Indianapolis,
she was hit by a messenger hoy on ■
bicycle.
Don’t Forget
Pyramid
If you used this famous
treatment for the relief of
itching, bleeding or protrud
ing piles or hemorrhoids,
pass the word along to
others who may be suffering.
Almost every druggist in
the U. S. or Canada car
ries Pyramid Pile Treat
ment in stock at 60 cents
a box. Don’t accept sub
stitutes.
INDIANAPOLIS MAN
DECLARES MOTHER
IS MUCH BETTER
Suffered from lazy liver, dizziness,
tired out, no account feeling,
feonatlpation and stomach
disorder.
Claims two bottle* of the new rem
edy, Dreco, has brought a big
. change In her.
“It is wonderful to see the big change
in mother since she has been taking
Dreco." said 8. C. Walker of 121 East
McCarty stret, Indianapolis.
“Mother lives In Marion, Ind.. but is on
a visit here. She had taken Dreco back
home, so when she read In the papers that
It could he bought In Indianaoplls she
had me make a special trip to the drug
store to get some.
“For a long time she has been bothered
with constipation and bad to take medi
cine nearly every night for this trouble.
Her liver was Very sluggish, giving her
bitter taste in the mouth, that tired,
worn-out feeling, dizzy spells and head
aches. Her strength was very low and
her sleep was broken.
“Two bottles of Dreco have made her
like a different woman. She has a big
appetite, sleeps sound all night long,
never has a headache now, dizzy spells
and the constipation have been entirely
relieved. Really. Dreco has been a great
/blessing to her.”
Dreco acts on the liver in a smooth,
gentle manner, gradually working off the
Excess bile day by day. It. Is neither
strong nor harsh, and does not excite the
muscles of the bowels, as strong cathar
tics do. It tones up the digestive organs,
and relieves gas on the stomach : puts an
end to constipation: increases the appe
tite: gives strength to weak kidneys: re
stores tired nerves, and induces sbund
sleep. Dreco is a great blood purlfle# and
system cleanser.
All good druggists no* sell Dreco and
it is being introduced in In
dianapolis by Clark & Cade’s Claypool
hotel drug store.—Advertisement. .
W'E ARE OPEN SATURDAY AFTRRNOONS giiffl ” MiiMgmiMßia
69c& 79cNet] f Th “7 \* Congoleum Squares)
S2S&" ' 'yJyilMak/SLfflfe and worth regularly $6.00.
uUr V 6 ,nd C 79 B c 'curtain m£ d 9 nesd * y barg#in B<luare ’
ter,a,: Yh a Mor. ' W. WASHINGTON ST.
i V- Three blocks west—easy to find and worth finding. J ' J
S WEDNESDAY
BKRGAIN
sqOares
Goodness, gracious! Such bargains! Is it possible that such
values exist? Yes, indeed. Our Loom End Bargain Squares
for Wednesday will break all records. No phone, C. 0. D. or
$1.59 Bed Sheets $1.69 ] ijF [51.98 to $2.98 Waists] $4 School Shoes
Worth investlgat- A _ - Clirta.lllß t Get that, mothers!
lng! 72x90 bleached ]Q i t N. School shoes for
sheets, extra qual- piolar IQ g 5 m.H jrm ;* boys, in Scout fi* fill
ty. made with a fist pi '• I .li/ * : 3 shapes or English *n JV
center seam, sl*l9 JL *** I , >4 dress shoes. They *r
value (limit 41. each M “ JpSL : 4 Jl /V have double wear F
Basement. p ** r /r Jja i :' Notice, please I —RY\ soles. Worth $4.00,
V J -DoU ap” the I ilt Less than half f JiV Wednesday only, a
windows for t ill Womens \\ fWn pair—
, \ little money. I flvJ J! 1 . ▼!)* waists. In Main Floor.
G* Af\ [* /"v Scrim curtains, i '3? >!? white and col- t y ( ' '
3)4y.0U 2V * J”ds long, I I Was 1 1 : 4 "red. plain or 1 .
wlth pUJn ■ WHT 4 fancy trimmed. (
ter and finished IT,JL ;d Better get here ggST XY d*/? aa
sM&S; r lth "Er ' jM** 1 **. 56.00
MM ! cTr y 'tal A n n f?r JKISS? : Oxfords
p-piyl Reed thlsl Wilton vel- $1.19 pair. Third floor. / V kißsf i
JPlf : Zu™. r “S; °SS!S Children’s Gingham Dresses SO-45
i besey qnality. A reg- / \ An ff ; - §
*" Men’ssocSocks $1 t££ JriWnk ...
Hi savaia MjL~' 1 imp EXr
dozen: Men’s mer- Cheaper than oxfords'
Third Floor. ffiftt .W S& ** °ke vici
> reinforced . ole. OOa / 1 he m for! W%
Si 19 Cotton Batts children,* in \|lf "SorgS
si.ip uoiton Datt ••. ygjf gs Wpr >■■<■ H
Get hosy now for !.**;'p*lr P 3se IT I | checks; sizes Main Floor,
next winter. Here ’ ’ ’ M JM/ | Sto 6 years. V
are 3-pound comfort Main Floor. J J I . h . s, J
cotton batts; open. f* V J . * .V 5. .
In a sheet 72x90, / for $1.95. Wed- f
good gride cotton f .|| / ' ' b kV nesday only, aa nl -•
iUV * iafl 30c bheetmg
value Jllmit $). OllK. nose Second Floor
Wednesday only— v J bargain? 39-inch
Baaemoot. . . -•' ——\ unbleached sheet- FX
5Sc ilfb 12 Worsted Plaids git’iSZZC
( $1.45 Kettle, I&tJS&fS R.r:* S
dost in Um# for • k these are! 4D inch- .a P'T
"putting up sweets .1!!. * BS!XL dim es wide, in beauti- Al, J / V
for wlifter: 3 snd i , t# ttK WM|*l fal for V I ,
4-quart pure alum- g\ ril?. Jskirts and dresses. M
Inum pre.*rvU.nd OQ 'PM S>dn.VdL M 49 Silk
3 ".'('’X” I ”'' ” ' l “° Fl ~’ fatfeta ikja
flaacmeat. * ' '
. —r-, si.s.' J 1 K
Up to 27c Percales slßi> Night Shirts Aprons
* Beat U here Wed- xlUl UtlO known "Gold aJISyMlgr
Avery low prloo, j nesday. men! Ez * (mmf A Edge" brand. Ex-JFI|f W
len t It? Standard tra good value. imr/ tr * he * Y^ . U^'r-Si S
dross percale* in <m Men’s muslin night- A— ar* O r / u /.’ • U,u j >le f . or W
llgbr end some dark lU. shirts, brstd trim- JS 1 V //$ /?^ and co ?“’ J I
styles; stripes and 1 | md: plain white or “ I M § . . X value. I
figures; up to 27c fU V f* nc J pocket; V- JL II I \ oal|r ß. l^llLP
values (limit 13 <** • Jr fj] 1 yard. $1.85.
yards), Wednesday I Talus. '1 ednoeday flg Jm Mein Floor.
only, yard- I •■*- „ T * b ** ,n R H
Beeoment. j JUUI Floor. with. these T W _Tyy^
a uXTiTci K $7.50 and $lO Pants
|KT*4 IV * ' J * Up to M.LJ ,nd * I Tee, slree! Good
VcS r shade at that. U / pants for men, of
$t 39 a\ Union Suits K&ff 1 1 s fi- 50
< l \>*\S ferent Styj to 42. All $7.50 and
1 X ===== \ _ Worth *I M m 0 *IO.OO pants, Wed W
4. yB /Hr Well nesday JP “ nesday only, go at
Come early VWli I/V only 70. AT M ** n Flo ® r ’
I Qua nJty **l Another lot for Wed- >u,n r i or /
|[F n 1 WfL t; limited! R. A V* nesday! Women’s ' ' s n
/I I white Ink? \AW f“ ,e, , . Q BoVS UD tO S2O 75 SuitS
IiWiTO i?. n Vi P dUm \m band or* d mercerised BojTS School SfairtS P <0 OUUS
4 "22 /M Buy tw for next Q| -
'’wlfo' tp KS;“ISS3S% Kf* f r boy \-j $Q* 95
//f ouaMty. *'*Worth *op ?Q
v — / / fl to slis. Wednesday taehed; assorted $ | .4, J L
I \ 78c stripe pattern s: T H ———— Mothers! Get
f I ty Vvh \u,n Floor ,IM 32H to 14. ■ > the boy anew
.a a.ii ole* V J Well made, good aafey - auit for school.
$3.49 Silk ihirting • issvrvis’
—f qnr H(k ' °" d " ill =f.T=
or yourself a waist. _ JV/L 1 IUcC ItHltUlUil 1 ey casslmeres;
Heavy quality Ha <£ *1 QC v -- J om sold at
butnl silk shirting: I •Otl mmt V-'-'iitffsj *20.75. All
p ratty wide satin ■ Fkw *■% rfi IF*. 1 A JHI Mil i sites at $.5.
S‘,£i?lS! ,u i 1 ODC 50c Kitchen Aprons ffJSP „^ K ,_
*3.49 quality. a Am. l
Wednesday, yard— Always e big AgE* fQ •1 f™
Mein Floor. drawing Card ) If f g% ( ~ '
_ ....
[ (he f\f\ D 11* a fashioned and 5 w—rieeto note! Come early! 8e-
““** \ll There are £ ur *. # h n * ° n f f
! ~ fashioned (seam SI boys hats of black
'Get several 01 In leg) hose; ftn,y 10 dozcn straw and fancy A A
I thpilf , _ , h „ nrlo , first quality, W W'iSnJl of these mixtures; for boys << g%
tKm £d B Mrsjfekw Ofl r* W ‘b n M: H MMm. AllVtotSo !-' WC
oyc -JSk ----- chotc*.
striped; *e regular **i jBSm <* • M<Un F,oor ’
SLOO petticoat; n a?? s *l.OOl AiP percale in J
Wednesday. 011 ' y ~ pair, 85c. 'pretty stripes; r
L. 3>COnd Mein moor. pockets; Mea’ss4o
c* —JJ \ . ...... Jjj If style. A 50c Suits VJa
$3.98 Switches $5 to $5.95 Hats
QC About tho lest cell 25< , J V M ■ 1 K AJ
I.OJ for women’s hats! r i o or. / 1 JL STA
F Taffeta and satin _ l /i~4 M
£mSk La hats, In small and cO Kfl | v vfVm” VAT®
medium sizes; sold af? F•%J\J ( '■ n „ _ , | IXtj,
Jam ™;‘: “TT ”V ul *a>“ i5iS £t== \ RmtHoir Cam rTT r It ll 1 s
stcod item! Hair thrv i nßt wednes- OUUUUiI vaDS next fall. Styles Bn| 1| l *
DuSSnat 31 switches, asp- day— .* good for next. SBjSj |l I,
lot 0t Second Floor. 75c to SIOO Worn season; for men fPtf ( \S .
rWfSB *ll Vhades except ' ' O O Novelty W /m\
fame' Wedneu* ( Suk with ?& anl V meres and. bb.e j( 11
day 'special if Plaid best ““nf'WX 1 - 1 qJOC woof TWoo 1
—zl II Skirts J j -ajar we ,
f32-Inch Ginghams ,11 s4 98c and $1.50 Purses et Water Pail*
The well known "■4f fr Save the difference: ™ ttLCT
Bates Zephyr ging RI-. I. fl They er# Jnet es Put It In the new Some bargain, peo
ham, In checks and “Ji ’i Ti h pretty ss they sre purst! Rack strap pie! Can't be beat!
plaid designs. Pret- s■*(!> Sh>-.>JPI low prlcedl Worn- purses for women: 10 and 12-qusrt
ty color combine- JF e n's dress skirts, in made of real leath- i— j-. gray granite water Fl 11
tions. also plum ~g lP plaids and mohair; er. with inside A g 9 pa 11st — heavy // e
colors to match the Vl/\s /Jl -Jl blue and black col- purse s and mirror, fl I> Jg ft . weight; an extra M F.U
pi.iuts. tiu ..v ors. Good styles Always sell at 9Se mA' a* *l.2s value (limit V Sam^A
Wednesday; only a and for Wednesday to $1.50; Wednes- 2. Wednesday
yard— V\ onlj<; price, *4.78. day only— . only, each—
Baaomoul. i M Second .I*l oor. Main Floor. Beaem^nt.
■ C V. Ih , M.I ■ .. .. w) 1 —I -J \ !■ 1 '
STAR STOREi^ 9 i KM 'rHE STAR STOREm^..

xml | txt