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3lntota Jtaite Swies INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA. Daily Accept Sunday, 25-29 South Meridian Street. I Telephones—Main 3500, New 28-351. MEMBER OF AUDIT BUREAU OF CIRCULATIONS. office* I Chicago, Detroit, St. Louis, O. Logan Payne Cos. Advertising omces | yew £- ork Boston, Payne, burns &. Smith, Inc. SATURDAY was the usual profitable day for the market stand holders’ syndicate. STILL, no one explains why mules rented to work in all parts of the city must be stabled under the same roof. "MAN DIES talking over long distance telephone," says a headline. Probably due to shock over getting Central. GOV. COX was "hailed in Ohio town on charge of speeding," according to the morning paper. Just got within hailing distance of him, evidently. STATE SENATOR RATTS declares the discredited blue sky law is one of the best statutes of its kind in the United States. Oh—well, you say it. NOR IS THE APPOINTMENT of Dorothy Cunningham of Martinsville to the head of the republican women’s organization displeasing to Gov. Goodrich. GREENSBURG is losing its Lovers’ Lane, due to road widening. How ever, lovers’ lanes are not what they used to be before the day of the gasoline buggy. MAGICIAN’S wife, suing for divorce, says he expected her to live on a can of beans or peas a day. But all his magic couldn't make her satisfied with that. J CHEER UP, Jim Watson. -The failure to get a report of your Irvington meeting in the Sunday Star is only a sample of the publicity troubles you will have before the campaign ends. REPUBLICAN LEGISLATORS are now writing communications to newspapers in an effort to shift personal responsibility for the enactment of of what Gov. Goodrich declared "an admirable” blue-sky law! THOSE TWO POLICEMEN whom Chief Kinney suggested be dismissed following their exhibition of friendship for a bootlegger ought to defend themselves by enumerating the other friends of the bootlegger. Why, Mr. Mayor? It is indeed refreshing to find that Mayor Jewett has what he con ceives to be ready answers to some of the questions that have been bo generally asked concerning the affairs of his administration. Such a con dition indicates that the mayor is not without a realization that there are some mem-sized problems in connection with the government of Indian apolis. We are encouraged to hope that having realized that the may oralty carries with it come responsibilities the mayor may yet cease his schoolboy exhibitions and devote a little of his time to the solution of these problems. Such irrelevant and aimless retorts as Mr. Jewett has made to date to inquiries concerning city afTairs should not be regarded as the limit of his capabilities. If Mr. Jewett himself can not promulgate a better line of explanation of his failures than these feeble attempts, he can at least call on the News for help and with the assistance of that institution which stood sponsor for him as a candidate, evolve some replies that might pass the censorship of the school of journalism at Bloomington. Perhaps, however, the difficulty in learning something definite about the city administnitlon’s program results from the advancement of ques tions too involved to be answered during the brief intervals that Mr. Jewett finds it possible to remain in the city hall. On that theory The Times submits a les3 complicated question in the full belief that the well-known interest of the mayor in law enforcement will compel an immediate and detailed answer. Why, Mayor Jewett, have you never revoked the poolroom license of a single negro gambling house regardless of the convictions made In the city court? , Republican Tactics Will Hays’ party of “intellectual aristocracy and kulture” appears to be "up against it’’ fairly early in this campaign. Willis Copeland, Vanderburg auditor and republican henchman, is desperately endeavoring to obtain a republican speaker for a meeting In Evansville. Oct. 30. That is the date of Franklin D. Roosevelt’s announced speech at Evansville and Mr. Copeland is seeking an excuse to avoid allowing the use of the coliseum by the democrats. In Harrison county the republican commissioners divided Scott town ship into two precincts and designated the voting places where they will be most inconvenient to the citizens. The Corydon Democrat says: "One of the voting places is fixed at White Cloud, almost on the Spen cer township line and at a point where Blue river must be .crossed. As there is no bridge on the roadway td White Cloud there can be no doubt that the schemers who put this Job over fully expect that it will prevent a hundred or more democrats from voting where there are few republicans to vote." These are Illustrative of the tactics of the party that “welcomed a ref erendum” on the national issues. Switched Again Mrs. James Bennett of Richmond, Ky., may be a real or a fictitious character, under whose name newspapers are being carded In the Interest of the republican national organization. Mall from "her" Is being sent to newspapers in a manner that makes it appear that "she” Is a writer of special communications expressing opinions of readers In some particular locality. The scheme Is so transparent that it has met with no great success and the "letters” have generally been consigned to the editorial waste basket. "" But a perusal of them reveals a sudden and unexplained switch in the point of attack that may be indicative of the failure of the first repub lican effort to slander article 10 of the league of nations covenant. Mrs. Bennett first wrote that republicans were opposed to the league of nations because article 10 deprived the congress of the constitutional right to declare war. Now "she ’writes: “Article 10 leaves congress in possession of the power to declare war, and gives the power to decide when and against what nations, congress shall declare war for the United States to officers of the league of nations.” Logical, isn’t It? Next we may expect to learn from republican sources that article 10 does not deprive the congress of the constitutional right to declare war against whom it pleases, when it pleases, but should be eliminated because it deprives the congress of ability to forecast Just when a war so declared will end! Wishing Well Probably the first real “wishing well” discovered or christened on this continent that brings actual, tangible results is that on a farm near Emira, N. Y., where Mrs. Jacob Miller, Jr., can joggle the handle of the pump a bit and draw' from it' the wherewithal to purchase ’most anything she wants or thinks she does; for the well/gives forth oil instead of W'ater. It wasn’t built that way—just got that way somehow or other, and is the source of admiration and envy of the entire neighborhood, for all the other pumps just give water of more or less potable quality. As was previously remarked, all that is necessary to produce the equivalent of cash is to joggle the handle —just two or three joggles for a new hat; maybe ten or fifteen for anew dress, and possibly tu\lf a day’s hard pumping for anew car. ' ■ \ One who is inclined toward pointing out morals might expfcss the opinion that a well from which oil can -be drawn by a little work Ms a whole lot more satisfactory than a well adapted only to wishing. dt BEATRICE MAUDE HAS TWO HUSBANDS AT MURAT Sarah Hyatt's Chorus Girls Are Dressed in Male Attire Gentle reader, kindly picture this sad plight of Beatrice Maude, the greatly be loved actress with the Stuart Walker pl-ayers. She has two husbands at the same time in the first MU in which she ap pears this season at the Murat. Somerset Maugham, the playwright, as very generous to Miss Maude as Victoria in the comedy, “Too Many Hus bands.” In fact, this kindness causes Victor.* several hours of terrible English cou fusion and a* the same time It convulsed in American audience last night at the first Indianapolis presentation of “Too Many Husbands” at the Murat. Victoria is a feather-brained child of English society and dur.ng the war be first husband, Major William Cardew, is reported dead. Now this same Victoria looks ‘‘heaven ly in mourning,” so says her mother, played by Judith Lowry, and thinks It proper that a memorial service be held for the ''late” major. As Victoria, played by Miss Maude, looks so heavenly “in black,” she marries Major Frederck Lowndes, played by Stuart Walker, and the lifelong friend of Cardew. The comedy opens with Miss Dennis, a manicurist, doing honor to the nails of lazy and indolent Victoria, who is reclin ing on a soft lounge. Victoria is married to Lowndes under the Impression that her firs" husband la dead, but he Is far from dead. Cardew, played by McKay Morris, ar rives safe and sound from a German prison camp, ignorant that his wife had remarried. He had planned to steal into her bed room in the night and say, "My dear, behold the hero," but changed bis mind. We will admit that it would have been rather—er—at least, decidedly embarras sing to husband No. 1 to have entered so unceremoniously his wife’s bed chamber. For two acts Cardew is ignorant of the second marriage of his wife until he at tempts to push Lowndes from the bed room of bts wife. It ie then that Judith Lowry, as Vic toria’s mother, cries out, ‘'Victoria, some thing must be done,” and then she se cretly tells her daughter. “It is nearly midnight and it Is time to go to bed and you have two husbands, one not knowing that the other-is your husffand." That doeg not shock Victoria, es she begins to figure how she can keep both. I will not spoil the ending of this m®rry comedy, which is dai|p in splendid taste and is the keenest comedy yet pro duced at the Murat. Before the curtain comes down for the final time Victoria has solved the prob- \ lem and John Wray, Elizabeth Patterson and George Somnes have registered splen did hits. As this is the first time the writer has seen Miss Msude, comparison of her work in other seasons is impossible, but she exhibited a keen comedy senee, per fect poise and complete mastery of many moods in this comedy which puts her in the first rank of comedy experts. McKay Morris and Stuart Walker have never appeared to better advantage than as the two husbands. Opinion: Here is a spicy, reckless little comedy which la brilliantly writ- 1 ten and splendidly acted and is really sauce for the goose. And “Too Many Husbanda” will not damage your morals, except it mlgLt make you read snappy stories. > “Too Many Husbands,” now at the Mn rat, is delightfully innocent entertain ment, W. D. H, -I- -I- -I ---4 JOHNNY CHORES GIVES CLASS TO THE PARK SHOW. When Sarah Hyatt appeared in a pret ty musical comedy frock and began siDging “Hold Me.” which reminds one of the late Anna Held, at the Park yes terday afternoon daring the first per |l7 Railroads and. 13> InVerurban BRINGING UP FATHER. ■ I You heard what 1 n \ 11 rjH [T S || oh: HELLO JI WW ~ Q IM9 BV I.T’L f.A—J, MW II * C - j. , ,~i 1 ~jt g.f y INDIANA DAILY TIMES, TUESDAY, AUGUST 17, 1920. formance of ‘‘The Monte Carlo Girls,” the verdict of the audience wus one of genuine approval. Aa Miss Hyatt sang the melodious Jingle, about eighteen chorus girls ap peared dreased 'in conventional male evening dress,, and they made a decided impression. This Johnny chorus number is a real gem and proves that the producers of the shows at the Park this season are living up to their promise of using both | brains and money in their productions. | The new edition of “The Monte Carlo | Girls’’ of course contains' some es the ! old stuff which they can never eliminate because their audiences demand it, but as a whole this year's production is a clean, snappy, well mounted and '"a fast moving entertainment. Another favorite were the Three Rounders, -who make up a very comps tent singing trio, who can sing and yet realize the Importance, of injecting the proper amount of comedy into their melody. Then there Is a blackface comedian with this show which held up the prog ress of thg entertainment by anew Jazs song called “The Shimmy Blues." • None of the chorus look like they arc j near candidate* to the old woman's home, as they appear youthful and dance j better than they sing. The costumes are cut along the lines of the modern fashion of nslng as little j material as possible, altbongb the coa- i tomes are neTr daring There are lota of enjoyable minute* in “The Monte Carlo Girin" ahow, which may be seen all week at the Park. -I- -I- -|- THE MOVIES. The movie schedule for today is as follows: Mar/ Plckford in “Suds,” at the Circle; Alma Rubens in “The World! and HU Wife,” at the Alhambra; “Uses- j era By,” at the Ohio; “On With the Dan re," at English's; “Darling Mine,” at the Colonial; “An Uphill Climb," at the Regent; “A Week End,” at the Isle, and “The Man Who Lott Himself,” at Mister Smith’* * -!- + + THE BROAD WAT. The new bill at the Broadway con sists of the following acts: KtbeJya. Mae and Laverne In dances; Omega la ' “Omega's Ms"; the Moran Bisters, Maks lane's Hawaiian*; the Trolley Car lino,! acrobats; Justin and LaMar, and Prin cess Lula, a dancer. JAZZ ACTS SOW AT THE LYRIC. And f'ieh Jazz' It H'fiaaU that the whole world was j possessed by Jg it fiend* when we aaw I yesterday's performance at the Lyric. The whole bill la mad# up of Jazz of some kind, even In the songs and dancing. Brownlee’s Jazz Band wae the star J member of the Jazz bill. And Dolly Wilson was not far behind the head of the list. The Brownlee’s band Is s playier of | Jazz music as It should be played. Seven members of the band produce , harmony that la almost irresistible. Bnt the best part of their act ie the performance of two youngsters who have natural grace and ability. They are Marcel Hardl* and Frankie Alexander, both In their early “teens,” but with enough talent in finglng and dancing to carry off moat of the honor* of the act They literally take the audience off their feet. Dolly Wilson la an Indianapolis prod uct who has a distinctive aerie* of songa that stamp her as being above the average. She carried the Jazs Into her set, and had jazz songa, Jazs music and added a. great deal to the success of tbs Mil. Even th# accordlans Jazzed. Mlnetti and Ralbls have something that is out of the ordinary; a dust Rf j accordlans combined with humor and pantomime. They get It “across,” and make the headers of the bill work for their honors. O. K. Legel and Company. That Is the name of a Juggling act that Is full of eccentric tricks on the part of T/egel, who is the only one of the troupe of two to appear on the stage. Legal keeps his partner busy "back stnge” with his apparatus. Dorsey, Peltier and Schvartz, the trio which has Just finished an engagement at one of the local moving picture houses, also appear on the bill, and to much hotter advantage on the stnge than be fore the white curtain. Fenle and Florence are a surprise to the audience all the time they are be fore the footlights. t They have songs and dances, and are other exponents of the Jazz movement. The Six Tumbling Tip Tops have some of the most meritorious acrobatic feats that have been seen at the Lyric for some time. -I- -I- 4- SHIBLEY MASON AT THE RIALTO. Shirley Mason ie a little orphan girl In her iateac photoplay, “The Little Wan derer,” which is being tbown this week at the Rialto. This play gives her a role that Is well suited to this dainty little star, that of a troubled little girl who finds a sweet heart and a father on the same day. “The Little Wanderer” Is another of the pleys that are giving Miss Mason a big place in Indianapolis, and closely fol lows her success In “Treasure Island.” The vaudeville part of the bill starts with Gailinl and Marguerite in a singing and dancing act. Willard Hutchinson and company give a comedy sketch, and Rosie lUfel and company appear in a surprise set. The Martino brothers present "The Man Who Grows," snd Moore and Ashy fln iehea the performance. And Schnopp's Jars orchestra provides some of the Jazs music that seems to be spreading all over town. HOROSCOPE “The stars incline, but do not compel.” WEDNESDAY. ACO. IS. This should be an unusually lucky day for nil lines of bust ness. Mercury is tn sn aspect as sxceedlngly favorable for whatever has to do with the public. It is an suspicions time to solicit the good will of one's fellow beings. Political work is held to be especially well directed during this posting of the stars, which gives wdtaen as well as men pattence and the will to weigh policies and opinions. Violent storms will continue through the autumn which will be unseasonably warm late in October The placets supposed to encourage constructive ability now have power for good. Both in the realm of mind and the material world there trill be a building up to what has been destroyed. Money should be conserved at this time for there may be a brief period of stringency. The sun is In a place read as favor able to the president and his policies. Persons whose birthdate it is should plan a year of conservative action. The health should be safeguarded. Children born ou this day may meet much opposition in life, but tbeae per son# bavo the qualities of success fn ail these efforts.—Copyright, 1920. Says City Lure Cause of U. S. Food Problems LAFAYETTE, Ind.. Aug. 17^—With delegates from thirty-two state* and Canada in attsndance, th# annnal meet ing of the American Association of In spectors snd Investigators in Poultry Husbandry opened at Purdue university Monday for a four-dsy session. W. K. Kirkpatrick, Connecticut, presi dent of the organization, is presiding, and George I, Christie, director of the exten sion and experimental work at Purdne, welcomed the visitors. Mr. Christie told the visitors the na tion's food problem is becoming more se rious beesuee farms sra being deserted and ths cities overrun with nonproducers. QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS For whom was Mount Vernon named? Os what i air composed? What Is the largest bell In the world? If you have a question to ask, send it with a two cent stamp to The Indiana Dally Tims* Information Burma, Frederick J. Has lln. Director, Washington, D. C, The answer will come to you direct. INDIANA TEACHER* CLASSIFIED. Q. What are the different classifica tions of teachers In Indiana and the re quired qualifications with respective mul tiples of their averages In determining wages under the law passed by the re cent special session of the legislature? _ R. S. M. A. TJje state department of public Instructon gives the following Informa tion concerning clnsses and wages: Class A. multiple, 4*4; nfiixlqium dally tvnge, $3.70; class B, multiple, Ss4 ; maxi mum dally wage, $4.37; class C, mul tiple, 51-4; maximum daily wage, $5.34; class D, multiple, 6; maximum daily wage, $5.82; exempt, multiple 614; maxi mum daily wage, $0.30 The qualifications are too long to per mit anything but t summary. They No C. O. D., nm 'm A a As the^Quan /14"|kILVt\ M, re oV°temV r 9 -gfIUP H 515 clT’n o W ‘t We Reserve ■H rr .isfl **** Tjl ■ Guarantee the Right to YESa re! * i A?Sl ill IH3M7rT7iSkI l KtJ*i ta All items to Limit Quan- ft* l * l " l > iSnftiifriwrfv Last Through tlty. / the Day. Values That Will Focus Your Attention on the Savings You Can Make and Still Procure Desirable Merchandise DOLLAR DAY ♦ At Goldstein’s Wednesday, August 18th. Every Item Backed By Our Usual Liberal Guarantee of “Satisfaction or Your Money Back” 2 Pairs of (£4 Hose for tej> JL Women’s lace striped and open work hose of pure silk and fiber mixed, In handsome two-color com bination!, irregulars of $1.25 and $1.50 grades, 2 pairs for 91.00. —Goldstein’s, Main Floor. 4 Pairs of Hose for $A Boys’ and girls’ light and medium heavy weight cotton hose in blaca, white and brown; 40c, 45c and 500 qualities in broken size assortments, 4 pair* for 91.00. —Goldstein's. Main Floor. 3 Pairs of (A| Hose for Infanta’ pure woolen cashmere hose with ailk heels and toes, black, white and browfi; irregulars of (50c and 79c qualities. 3 pairs for 91.00. . —Goldstein's. Main Floor. 2 Union £<l Suit* for qIJL Boys' and girls' summer union suits of checked nainsook or ribbeu white cotton, some with underwaiat attachments, broken size'sssortment, 2 suits for 81.00. —Goldstein's. Main Floor. 4 Under waists for Boys' and girls' knitted under waist* of ribbed white cotton rein forced over shoulders, ages 2 to 12; * for 91.00. —Goldstein’s, Main Floor. 3 Pairs of Hose for | Women's out size cotton hose in Mack and white also Mack with white soles, extra wide garter tops, double soles. Every pair perfect, 3 pairs for 81.00. —Goldstein's, Main Floor. 3 Pairs of Bloomers for SJ. Women's snd misses* light weight knitted pink and white cotton bloom ers, selling regularly at 49c. foi Wednesday. 3 pairs for 81.00. —Goldstein's, Main Floor. 2 Union £<4 Suits for Women's "Comfy Cut" pnre while cotton union suits, nonsiip shoulder straps, wide knee with lace edge o* tight knee, regular sizes; our 73c line, every suit perfect, 2 suits for 8100. —Goldstein's, Main Floor. 8 Pairs of Gloves for fp JL Men's canvas work gloves with knitted wrists, on sale Wednesday, 5 pairs for 81.00 —Goldstein's, Main Floor. Cellnloid Bag Frames t|l JL A saving for any one making a bag, celluloid bag frames in white and grey shell, round shape, offered special for this sals, each SI.OO —Goldstein's, Main Floor. Women’s Neckwear tpA Specially selected lot of women's neckwear, consisting of vesteea, or ¥indy sashes, fichu ties and Yenlse nxedo collars, on tale Wednesday, choice 81.00 —Goldstein’s, Main Floor. are, briefly i Class A, a teacher with out experience; class B. a teacher with one school year’s experience; class C, a teacher with three or more years’ ex perlenco; class D, a teacher with five or more years' successful experience. MOUNT VERNON. Q. For whom wss Mount Vernon, the home of George Washington, named? T. E. D. ’ A. A mansion at Mount Vernon was built by Lawrence Washington, an elder half brother of George Washington. The estate was named in honor of Admiral Vernon, under whom Lawrence Washing ton had served in the West Indies. LARGEST BELL. Q. Where is the largest bell In the world ? M. W. A. The largest bell in actual use ia In Moscow, Russia. DESTRUCTIVE FIRES. Q. What are some of the biggest fire losses that have occurred 1n the United States? R. E. G. A. The four most destructive fires In Women’s s*4 Gloves tpJL Women’s two-clasp silk gloves, double finger tips, in white, pongee and gray, a pair SI.OO —Goldstein’s, Main Floor. Children’s Q 4 Pumps tj?A Offering a lot of children's white canvas pumps, sizes 4 to 8; and a few size 9 to 1, eold formerly up to |2.00, offered Wednesday at, a pair 81.00 —Goldstein’s, Main Floor. $1.25-$1.49 Woolens, a yard <£rA 36 inches wide, choice of half wool storm serges, French serges and ba tiste in choice range of staple shades including navy and black..-81.00 —Goldstein’s, Main Floor. $1.39 Silk 4 Poplins ^A 36 Inches wide, soft, smooth, lus trions quality assorted medium to dark also white, at a yard 81.00 —Goldstein's. Main Floor. 69c Black Sateen, 2 yards for SLIL Smooth, soft quality lustrous satin finish for retticoats, bloomers and linings; 2 yard for 81,00 —Goldstein’s, Main Floor. 2 Yards Printed $4 Voile3 for sPiL 40 inches wide, formerly 98c; beautiful sheer smooth quality as sorted patterns, medium to dark shades, 2 yards for 81.00 —Goldstein's, Main Floor. 59c Beach Cloth, 3 yards 36 Inches wide, splendid quality for smocks, middies and wash suits, in an assortment of desirable shades. 3 yards for 81.00 —Goldstein's, Main Floor. 5 Yards Toweling : vl Union linen crash toweling, bleached, soft absorbent serviceable quality, 5 yards for 81.00 —Goldstein's, Main Floor. 3 Turkish Towels £4 for Size 17x34 inches, soft absorbent quality, hemmed ends; serviceable weight,>’3 for 81.00 —Goldstein's. Main Floor. $1.39 Table Damask, a yard $A 72 Inches wide, smooth satin fin ished mercerized damask, assorted patterns, a yard .- 81.00 —Goldstein's, Main Floor. Gingham Baby Dresses B^A Pink or blue checked baby dresses, square neck style, trimmed in plain color, piped In -white, sizes to to 3; offered Wednesday at 81 OO —Goldstein's, Second Floor. Wool Bootees, 2 Pairs for Children's” all-wool bootees, white with pink or blue trimming tone pair of 50c grade and one pair of 1. T#lu ®’ 2 pa 1 * - * fur —Goldstein’s, Second Floor. this country were San Francisco. April 18, IPOfl, loss $350,000,000; Chicago, Oct. 9. 1871, loss $165,000,000; Boston. Nov. 9, 1872, loss $75,000,000; and Baltimore, Feb. 7, 1904, loss $50,000,000. COTTONSEED MEAL AS HOG DIET. Q. Should cottonseed meal be fed to toga? M. E. R. A. This meal Is not satisfactory for use as hog feed, because It contains a poisqno,us principle which Is injurious and often fatal to awine. There are other concentrates having equal feeding value which can be purchased at about the same price. REDUCED TIME FOR OCEAN TRIPS. Q. How much has the time for crossing the ocean been shortened since the day of Cplumbus? ~ T. E. C. A. Columbus, in 1492, crossed from Palos to Salvador In thirty-seven days. •The Savannah, the first steamship to cross the Atlantic, crossed from Savan nah, Ga„ to Liverpool, Eng., In twenty-M seven days. The Mauretania covered the distance from Queenstown, Ireland, to New York city, 3,000 miles, In ld6 hours, 41 minutes. The airship It-34 crossed from Min eola, N. Y., to Pnlham. Eng., a distance of 8.300 miles. In 75 hours. 6 minutes. The seaplane NC-4 crossed from Rock- Kitchen & Aprons Good quality checked gingham kitchen aprons, full skirt; regular $1.25 grade, Wednesday at 81-00 each. —Goldstein’s, Second Floor. Petticoats & 4 at §>l. Made of good quality percailn, with plaited straight bounce or bias tucked flounce; come In green pur ple and black; regular $1.25 and $1.49 values, at 81-00 each. —Goldstein's, Second Floor. Satin Camisoles Made of splendid quality wash satin, trimmed with lace and Geor gette, flesh color; also blue silk camisoles; sizes 38 to 44; $1.49 grades, at 8100 each. —Goldstein s, Thifd Floor. Muslin Petticoats J. Made of good quality muslin, lace trimmed; sizes 38 and 40; regular $1.25 values, at 81-00 each. —Goldstein's, Third Floor. Gowns at 91 Crepe muslin gowns, made slip over style, four different patterns to choose from; sizes 16 and 17; $1.98 quality, 91.00 each. —Goldstein’s, Third Floor. Warner Brassieres Made of good quality muslin, with embroidery trimming, hook front fasteners; broken sizes; regular $1.50 values, at STsOO each —Goldstein's, Third'Floor. Women’s Bloomers S$A Good quality sateen bloomers, in pink only; sizes 27 and 29; regular $1.49 grade, 81 OO a pair. —Goldstein's, Third Floor. Men’s Neckwear £*4 2 for 511 A broken range of silk four-in bands, taken from our special SLOO line, flowing ends and square end shapes, also painted reverilbles; hundreds of patterns to select from, at 2 for SI.OO - Annex. Men’s $1.50 Union $4 Suits In two styles, checked nainsook, athletic style, sleeveless and knee length, size 34 to 46; also open mesh cotton union suits, short sleeves aud ankle length; sizes 34 to 42, at 81.00 a suit. —Goldstein's. Annex. 2 Garments Q 4 for $A Men’s balbriggan shirts and draw ers, ecru color; shirts with short ileeves, ankle length drawers, dou ble gusset; 65c quality; 2 garments for 81.00- —Goldstein's, Annex. 2 Pairs Men’s Hose for *9A Pure silk full fashioned hose, also silk and cotton mixed hose, in plain colors, striped and two-color effects; navy, cordovan, gray, wine and black, 75c, Ssc and SI.OO grades, every pair perfect, 2 pairs for 81.00- —Goldstein's, Annex. away, N. Y.. to Plymouth, Eng., 3,900 miles, la 54 hours, 17 minutes. The Vick ers airplane crossed from St. John’s. N. B„ to Clifton, Ireland, 1,900 miles, In 16 hours, 20 minutes. MEANING OF IDAHO. Q. What does the name "Idaho” mean? N. F. A Idaho is a North American Indian word meaning “Gem of the Mountains,* or “Sunrise Mountains.” FACTORS IN PHYSICAL EFFICIENCY. Q. What are the factors in physical efficiency? j p. h. A. Food, clothing, shelter and habits of life make up the elements upon which physical efficiency Is based. LESSON IN PLURALS. Q. What Is the plural of “memoran dum?"' b. M. G. A. While the form generally used the plural Is "memoranda,” the newer •editions of dictionaries and encyclope- also glvo memorandums. COMPOSITION OF AIR. Q. Os what is air composed? B. N. A. Nitrogen and oxygen, In the ratio of seventy-eight to twenty-one, respec tively, are the principal constituents of the earth’s atmosphere. NEEDN’T WORRY, DOC.