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Indiana daily times. [volume] (Indianapolis [Ind.]) 1914-1922, August 17, 1920, Home Edition, Image 9

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Capital Has Higher Percentage
of Accidents Than New
York Even.
WASHINGTON, Aug. 17.—The visitor
to New York is always warned against
the haiards of crossing a street without
the personal assistance of a policeman,
yet the records show a greater number
of accidents per capita in Washington
than in perilous New York.
From the beginning of its history, the
national capital has always held the rep
utation of being a collection of parks and
marble buildings, the whole enfolded in
a languid southern atmosphere.
For over 100 years this description was
more or less accurate.
Then, suddenly, war tore some 100.00 T
stenographers and newly made officers
from their peaceful homes and landed
them in the thick of the battle at the ad
ministrative front.
The onrush of volunteers from New
York, Pittßburs and all points west
lammed the capital to its utmost ca
pacity, and the city began to know what
heavy traffic really was ,
By the time suitable traffic regulation<
were worked out and put into effect the
■hooting was about over.
Since then Washington has recovered
a little of Us old-time tranquility, but it
will never be the same.
Washington as the war left it is full
of traffic cops, street signs, parking
regulations, and rules for crossing a
street. , f
It has a crowded business sect.on,
and Its circles, which Maj. L’Fnfanf into
out to be emergency forts, have become
modified race tracks around which au
tomobiles scoot in rapid .succession
while pedestrians await a siac,i . mo
ment on the curb, or rnn the gauntlet
by hopping in and out among the ve
hicles. ...
anew Idea for making life on the
Hrht safer is put across every fen
weeks. . ,
Yet pedestrians continue to be jar
walkers. many autoists fail to stop at
points where passengers are leaving
street cars, and accidents mount.
The city's traffic troubles are largely
due to the character of its population.
Flocks of tourists are perpetually war
dering about with their eyes lifted to
'lie dome of the capitol and *he!r brains
buzzing with plans for meeting a favor
ite statesman.
Then there is official Washington—the
ambassadors, cabinet officers, congress
men and political figures.
These people with their families are
always coming and going.
Traffic rules are fairly similar ail ovei
the country, and in the larger foreign
cities, but Washington has local peculi
arities which some dignitaries never
learn until they are about to leave it
Infractions o£ the law committed by
foreign diplomatic representatives are
called to the attention of the state de
partment. . .
Only home-grown officials are subject
to the laws.
Publicity is given to accidents as a
warning to the people, and the police
department has started a campaign to
teach the children caution:
In the office of Capt. Albert Headley
of the eitv traffic department, taere is
a map of the city all dotted over with
numerous colored pins
The map is the captain's own idea and
each pin shows where a street accident
A red pin means the death of an auto
mobile passenger or driver; a pink pin
means a pedestrian killed.
Yellow means Injury to the driver;
white, injury to a pedestrian; green,
damaged property; and black, no serious
-These pins show traffic accidents only
for the past four months,'’ Capt. Headley
"From the map we can tell where ac
cidents *re most frequent.
•‘Then we study the cause and try to
remove it.
“Washington has many acute angles,
due to avenues that run diagonal to the
streets, and motorists coming together at
these angles are apt to collide before
they take account of each other.
“Then, there are the circles, with six,
or eight streets running into them, all
pouring vehicles into the space around
the circle. "v.
“At .one time, vehicles could go in any
direction around these circles. Now, of
course, they must bear to the right, and
even then the circles are real danger
"As Scott circle, for instance, a few
blocks from the Whitehouse. Jhere Is a
roadway sixty-five feet wide Ground the
“An ordinance provides that vehicles
ore to keep to the ontside of such spaces,
close to the curb of the streets border
ing the circle.
“But the temptation to ake a exhort
cut leads motorists to use any part of
the sixty-flve fqet. so that people on
foot are in danger every step of the
way across. '
“At this-particular circle, ‘.he pedes
trian had such h hard time of it that
we put out posts with chains between
“Six of these chains radiate like spokes
of a wheel from the circle twenty-five
feet Into the road.
“They force the motorist to keep within
the forty feet left at the outside, so
that the person on foot has a smaller
danger zone to cross.”
Capt. Headlev has found that too great
width of street Is as conductive to ac
cidents as too litttle.
On a stret over 100 feet wide, as many
©f the avenues are, a driver can be
fifty feet from the and still be
on the right side of the street.
When traffic is heavy and vehicles are
spread out this way, crossing the street
isc made unnecessarily hazardous for the
Washington has narrow streets, too,
where vehicles traveling both way are
likely to get into a jam.
But the narrow road is an easier
Washington t-opied Boston, Pittsburg
and Philadelphia by making her narrow
downtown thoroughfares “one way”
All sorts of traffic novelties have been
tried out on the capital.
Yellow tin signs mounted on posts in
form motorists where they may not
park tbeir ars. White lines painted
on the street mark off spaces like stalls
la which cars should be parked.
At some of the more dangerous cross
ings, lanes for pedestrians are indicated
by white painted lines stretching from
curb to curb.
Vehicles are supposed to slow down at
Lord Mayor of Cork
Guilty of Sedition
CORK, Ireland. Aug. 17.—Lord May
or McSwinney of Cork, found guilty
by a military court-martial on three
charges of sedition, refused today to
recognize the right of the tribunal to
tr.v him.
"I’m lord mayor of this city and
as its chief magistrate I declare the
•ourt illegal." he said.
“Participants in Its proceedings are
liable to arrest under the laws of the
f'ish republic.”
UcSwinney was found guilty of har
ing a secret police cipher in his pos
.session Hi; sentence will be an
nounced later.
Flees Before Reds
When the Russian bolshevlkl besieged
the gates of Warsaw, Miss Martha A.
Chiekering, in charge of Y. W. C. A. work
In the Polish capital, was obliged to flee,
and will not return until the suspension
of hostilities.
Her home is in Piedmont, Cak
cross walks and pedestrians are
supposed to follow the white lines.
Jay-walking—crossing a street in the
middle of a block—is discouraged.
It can not very well be made a mis
demeanor, for in some cases It is neces
sary for a person to go info the street
and then to prohibit it would give ve
hicles too much license.
Drivers, knowing that people on foot
had no business in the street except at
corners, would be more Inclined to reck
Traffic policemen In Washington have
tried standing in enclosure and on tuba.
They hare experimented with whistles,
gestures nnd finally with “Go and Stop”
signs to control automobiles and street
At some busy crossings where no
traffic policemen is stationed slightly
raised circular pieces of iron have been
piaced in the center of the street as a
guide for traffic.
A California city uses a more elaborate
arrangement, consisting of tall concrete
vases in which flowers of ferns are
planted. The sides of the vase are
marked “Seep to the Right.” and the
wisdom of the warning Is brought home
to the reckiess driver who tries to run
his car over the solid concrete stand.
Small concrete copies of the Washing
ton monument, or statues of the presi
dents, might be appropriate for the na
tional capital instead of the vases. *
Concrete traffic cops are about the
only safety idea untried by the district s
traffic department.
Man Is Hurt Fatally
When Ladder Falls
Claris DeMosa, 50, living st Forty
third street and the MiliersvlUe road,
was injured fatally yesterday afternoon
when a ladder on which he was stand
ing while picking pears in an orchard at
Mallot park gave way.
He was taken to his home, where he
died a short time later from internal
Three children survive.
He and a son lived together.
Mannix Denies Plan
of Going Via France
LONDON, Aug. 17.—Archbishop Daniel
Mannix today denied be Intended to go
to Ireland by way of France, as such
action would be Inconsistent with the
dignity, of the church.
Asked regarding a feport tht he had
been summoned to Rome, Mannix said he
planned to go to Rome about Christmas
time, but refused to say whether he had
been summoned.
Asks Receiver for
New Zion Tabernacle
A suit asking that a receiver be ap
pointed to manage the property of the
New Zion tabernacle, of the Triumph
church, at 1143 North Senate avenue, has
been filed by Ott# D. Ferger, 2134 North
Meridian street, in superior court, room
The plaintiff asks judgment of $5,000
on a mortgage on the church property
and it is alleged in the suit that the
church i unable to meet Its liabilities.
Jewett and Wilson
to Address G. O. P.
Special to The Times.
NOBLEBVILLE. Ind., Aug. 17.—Mayor
Jewett and Heury Lane Wilson of Indi
anapolis have accepted Invitations to
speak at a meeting of republicans to be
held at Ben-Hur park here next Satur
Senator Harding was Invited to attend
the meeting, but notified the committee
that he would be unable to be present.
Get Out Gas Masks!
Special to The Times. _
SEYMOUR, Ind., Ang. 17.—Flit has
been smoldering for five days In the
basement of the Seymour poatofflce,
where seventy-five tons of coal waa
Spontaneous combustion la believed
The first floor of the building is filled
with smoke and gas.
A smoke screen is over the neighbor
I/AFAYE7'TE, Ind., Aug. 17.—Denn's
J. Grady, a veteran raotorman On the city
street car lines, was injured seriously
here Monday when crushed between two
It Is Not Enough
to have the bowels move. , It is
more important to persuade liver,
kidneys, skin, and bowels to act in
harmony and against self-poison-
Ving. BEECHAM’S PILLS act favorably upon
all organs concerned in food-digestion and
waste-elimination; they remove causes
as well as relieve symptoms.
Beecham’s Pills
Largwrt Sale of any Medicine in the World. I
Wd by druggist* throughout the world. In beaea, lOelzta
(Continued from Page One.) \
plaintiff Is real estate, and so continues un
it Is severed from the freehold, and. then
It becomesf persoal property; that the act
does not give the commission authority
to compel other owners of coal lands In
the state, and owners of coal In place, as
real estate, to sever their coal from the
freehold and convert it into personal
property for sale in sufficient quantity
to supply domestic demands.
It Is claimed by the plaintiff that thia
section grants immunity from the law to
owners of property containing coal, which
has not been shafted, and that it makes
the owner of mines comply fully with
the law.
Paragraph 32 deals with contracts en
tered into between coal operators and
wholesale and 1 retail dealers, setting
forth that it violates sections of the
federal and state constitutions providing
“that no law impairing the obligator
of contracts shall be passed. ’’
Section 0 of the act Is charged to be
unconstitutional by paragraph 33 of the
complaint because it would affect in
terstate comtnerce by giving the com
mission power to prohibit the sale of
coal outside of Indiana before domestic
demands were supplied.
Paragraph 34 holds Section 9 invalid in
that it restricts the quantity and price
at which coal may be sold in Indiana
and that such restriction is not imposed
on coal operators outside of the state.
Paragraph 33 of the petition says that
Section 10 is invalid because it would
give the power to the commission to re
voke a license and subject penalties for
enforcing its orders, thus depriving the
plfJntiff of liberty and property, with
out due process of law and without equal
protection of the law.
Paragraph 86 declared section 13 of
the act is Invalid because it imposes
a tax on the coal mined for the purpose
of investigating the high cost of food,
as set forth in paragraph 25, which
leaves the food dealers immune from
such tax.
Paragraph 37 declares no tax is levied
on every cord of wood or on every bushel
of grain produced in the state, but saya
the tax would be levied on every ton
of coal mined, thereby denying the coal
operators equal protection of the law._
It is declared in Paragraph 38 that a
tax of l cent on each ton of coal mined
is unjust because the value of coal mined
Paragraph 39 charges that Section 13
of the law is further invalid, dealing
with the injustice of the 1 cent tax on
each ton ‘of col mined.
Paragraph 40, also dealing with section
13, declares the legislature has no power
to levy a tax on . orporatlons outside of
the state, and that by the levying of a
Ux ou all coal sold in Indiana they
would be so doing
Technicalities are discussed in para
graphs 41 and 42 of the complaint.
Paragraph 43 chtrges the coal and food
commission would have no power as pro
vided in section 20 to grant priorities
for delivery of coal.
From paragraph 43 the complaint
Jumps to paragraph 45, omitting para
graph 14.
Paragraph 43 deals with the impairing
of exiting contracts.
Paragraph forty-six. the last para
graph, charges that because the plaintiff
has no adequate remedy at !aw for re.
fatal to comply with the reputed Illegal
provisions of the act, the plaintiff will
t.-e subjected to nrrest, which will Inter
fere with Its business and necessarily
ipfllct great damage.
It Is declared further that the act
makes no provision for suit by the plain
tiff to recover the amount of license fees
and direct taxea if the plaintiff pays
same under compulsion of the law.
The complaint was signed by John A.
Zeller, assistant secretary of the Ameri
can Coal Mining Company.
Judge Francis E. Baker of Chicago of
the United States circuit court, probably
will come to Indianapolis to bear the
plea for the temporary restraining order,
according to a statement of Fred Van-
Nuys, United States district attorney.
Judge A. B. Anderson is on a vacation
and will not return until Sept. 23.
The coal commission bill was one of
the hardest contested measures which
came before the recent special session of
the legislature. 1
,Tbe idea originated when it was sug
gested by Gov. Goodrich and administra
tion leaders that the state buy a coal
mine and cars for the purpose of sup
plying coal to state institutions.
This plan met with considerable oppo
sition and was dropped.
It was then decided that a commission
should be appointed to control the pro
duction and distribution of coal.
It was decided finally to place thss
power in the hands of the board of ac
The bill as passed gave to the accounts
board what was said to be more power
than ever before vested in a state board.
The bill gives the hoard of accounts the
power to fix the price of coal In the stata
and to regulate its distribution.
In order to make this possible the act
provided that every coal dealing con
cern-miners. Jobbers and retailers—
should be required to take out a state
It provided heavy penalties for con
cerns falling to take out such a license,
for operating without a license and for
disobeying orders of the board.
Generally It was expected that legal!
action would be taken to test the con
stitutionality of the act and even per
sons who were pushing its passage ex
pressed doubt as to whether It would
stand the teat of the qpurta.
The act automatically becomes inoper
ative July 31, 1921.
Sahara Grotto Seeks
Place for Meetings
Pending the *erectlon of a permanent
home for Sahara Grotto, which is the
fun order of the Masons, a committee
today is seeking a temporary meeting
A committee, consisting of Fred Willis,
Charles Appelman, O. D. Haskett, J.
Harry Green and D. W. Goldriek has
been appointed to handle the matter.
Some of the meetings in the past
have been held at the English theater.
New Commissioner
Robert F". Whitehead, an employe of
the patent office in Washington for
more than eighteen years, has been
named commissioner of patents to suc
ceed James P. Newton, resigned. Mr.
Whitehead is a native of Virginia.
(Continued From Page One.)
cijfJcolate can and pouring* out whipped
"When they're young and fluffy they
like ’em with plenty of whipped cream,"
be explained.
,J Nor was T dlfap
t pointed, for the lady
ordered a chocolate
"What'? in a
name," I demanded.
“Nothing at ail,”
he declared, “folks
don’t like fancy
J names that have no
meaning connected
with them, so we always try to name
eur fancy sundaea so they will have an
Idea of what’s In ’em.’’
Then he told me how they had named
one Brasil sundae, and came near being
sued by a lady because it had Brasil
Cocoanut in It Instead of Brazil nuts.
“That time we came near getting ac
quainted with the food and drug offi
cials for misbranding." be said.
“Anything that’s stylish fakes with
the ladles,” he continued, thereby Vrov-
Sng that men are still blaming the wom
en for everything.
“Just for instance, once in a while I
run oat of tall glasses and serve it to
’em in low ones, and get ’em sent back
to me; in fact, some day# I get sn ordei
for a pink sundae with plenty of whipped
cream In a tall dish.”
The multitude of chocolate and straw
berry dishes served opened an avenue of
my innate curiosity,
“Wherefore all the chocolate and (
strawberry dope?" quoth I.
I was favored with a withering glance
and the information that chocolate is
the universally popular flavor of Amer
icans with strawberry second.
“We sell six times as much of these
______ flavors as those
> y\ which ate green or
yellow." be said.
CsT v “Why last year wo
“if, tried to Introduce
\,r a mint special and
Jj It fell flatter than
/ * pancake without
' V -J /*'“) any baking pow
•T" ' w ( >1 >
1 “——* “1 reckon the
only time a women gets a square meal
is when s man takes her out,” contin
ued my instructor, his gftze following
the progress of a youthful couple.
Ye gods! when that woman came to
ordering she just seemed to have a
bunch on the most expensive concoction
in the whole menu.
“That’s the way they all do." sighed
my friend as ho made up a liberty ape ;
rial and a coco cola; “now yesterday
she came in herself and asked for the
cheapest sundae, chocolate flavored."
Among other things, I learned that
malted milk is considered a food, and is
used for lunch by many people.
Just then a fat man and a slim one
came In,
“If they’re fat they take a malt and if’
they’re skinny, it's t-oc,” the soda Jerker
“Make It one chocolate malt and a
coe,” yelled the white-bibbed waitress in
soprano, and l murmured, “Ye gods and
Jittle Ashes!" in an awe-struck under
"Walt a minute, lady,” he called at
my precipitous exit, “won't you have h
chocolate bon-bon or a Mary Pickford
But his remark was addressed to the
last flirt of my skirts around the door.
LONDON, Aug. IT. —Seven person#
were killed and many injured in social
ist riota at Abdla, Italy, according to a
Central News dispatch from Rome to
Use “Tia” for tender, puffed-up r
burning, calloused feet
and oorns.
People who are forced to stand on
their feet all day know what sore, ten
der, sweaty, burning feet mean. They
uaa “Tls," and “Tiz” cures their feet
right up. It keeps feet In perfect condi
tion. “Tix" is the only remedy in the
world that draws out aU the polsououa
exudations which puff up the feet and
causa tender, sore, tired, aching feet It
instantly stops the pain in corns, cal
louses and bunionn. It's simply glorious.
Ah! how comfortable your feet feel after
using “Tlx.” You’ll nsver limp or draw
up your face In pain, Your shoes won’t
tighten and hurt your feet.
Get a box of "Tls” now from any drug
gist. Just think! a wtole year’s foot
comfort for only a few cents. —Advertise-
Quickly cures Diarrhoea, Dysentary.
Cholera Infantum and all loose bowel
troubles In adults and babies. No opium.
>io opiates. Harmless. Dottors recom
mend it. Seventy.five yeani without an
Huai, 40c and SI.OO per bottle. SI.OO
e is most economical to ft>uy.-~Adver-
(Continued From Page One.)
on the afternoon of July 28 he denied'
haring been with Lenlhan or anybody
else early that morning.
When Lenihan was questioned, how
ever, he admitted having been out with
Craig all n.*ht, asserting that about 11
o’clock in tho evening he had gone to
Craig’s home
street, changed' into spine of Craig’s
civilian clothes and then started to Foun
tain square with him to get some gaso
line so tha tthey could go fishing the next
morning, the chief said.
Lenihan declared that while at Foun
tain square they met John Schulmeyer,
proprietor of a dry beer saloon, and that
Schulmeyer asked Craig if be had time
to drive him to police headquarters, the
chief continued!
Cliff Ally, who is held under bend on
the charge of having been implicated In
automobile thefts, was with Schulmeyer,
the evidence indicated.
Craig took the pair into the machine
and drove them to New Jersey and Pearl
street, where he, Schulmeyer and Ally
alighted and went down Pearl street to
police headquarters, where Schulmeyer
gave bond for John Dampier, another
man charged by the police with being
under suspicion of having stolen cars
from garages in the districts of Lenihan
and Craig, witnesses testified.
When confronted with the fact that
Lenihan had told him the above facts.
Chief Kinney said, Craig confessed that
be had been with Ally, Schulmeyer, Craig
and Dampier.
The five drove away from police head
quarters, Lenihan said, all but the two
policemen alighting at Shelby and Minne
sota streets.
Craig and Lenihan denied that they
were with the bondsman and suspicioned
men after this, asserting that they drove
to Craig's father's home, intending to
go fishing the next morning.
Both denied having had any liquor,
despite tbe bakery wagon driver’# asser
ton that he smelled it on their breath.
Attorney Henry Spann, who appeared
with Lenihan, attempted to show through
witnesses that Lenihan was only a paa
{ senger in Craig's automobile with the
j bondsman, Ally and Dampier, and had
bad nothing to do with getting bond for
Following this, Attorney Bynum called
| James G. Mulligan, a taxicab driver, who
; testified that he had been with Lenihan
| and Jack Bannister in the Illinois Cen
s tral yards and that Lenihan took a sult
j case, which Bannister said contained
j liquor, off of a train.
| Doyle Paddock, city elevator inspector,
reported to tbe board that, in response
i to the city ordinance effective in Sep
| tember, 1919, providing that ail paa
j senger elevators must be equipped with
j Interlocking devices which prevent the
operation of the car while a door is
open, by Aug. 1, 1920. a total of seventy -
nine elevators have been so equipped and
ninety more are uuder contract for each
Three property ' owners were giver
until Bpt. 15 to comply with orders of
the building commissioner ss follows:
Thoms* A. Fegsn, 3315 North Illlnoli
street, to wreck two frame barns.
Julia M. Bailey, 2<MO North capitol
avenue, to close up openings or repat)
for occupancy a building in the rear oJ
522 East Twenty-third street.
Tj. B Calve ledge. 2flo West Michlgai
street, to rebuild or wreck three doubb
bouse* at 758 to 768 K etc ham street.
Matthew Dillane and Edward Smith,
j Jr., were appointed substitute firemen.
| Calvin C. Simmons end Herry H
! Smith were appointed patrolmen.
Patrolmen Fronzo Wagner and Wti
! iisra Rowe were promoted to bleycle
: men.
The report of Building Commissioner
Waiter B Stern for the wek ending
Aug. |4 showed building permits issued
to tbe number of 173 and value of $381,-
Ponzi Receivers to
Be Appointed Today
BOSTON. Aug. 17.--Receivers for
Charles Ponzi were to be appointed to
day when bankruptcy proceedings are
heard before Judge Morton in United
States district court here.
As soon as receivers are appointed steps
will be taken ta learn the real asset# of
the promoter.
It was considered probable one of the
first acta of the receivers will be to seize
the palatial Ponzi estate, bis automobile
and other liquidable assets.
Efforts to procure bail for Ponzi yes
terday were_ unavailing.
For Your Hair *
Tim mmr otiw a bald Iniian
They don’t out port untied lotions. / su <
for *( (hey need bosr oil, with A
other potent ingredients from fl Ote. l
the fief.ls, moors and forest* of /V "WWV
Nature. A reliable formula ts / VMH
KOTALKO. Indians' elixir for / -KSt
hair and scalp. AelonWiin* sue- *
rote \aotenom''rt DASDRVt t. r Cul
stopping FALLING HAIR: nnd VT W
inducing NFW GROWTH is
many easea when all alas failed,i W
Investigate, tod, ncaty-rt/Ved \
guarantee, r'or mm. women, v/ ¥
children. Keep this sdvertiae- .
merit. Show others. Poeitirely wonderful. Bof
KATALKO ut the dree etore; or aend 10 cents
(silver vr stamps) for proof box sod guarar tee, to
John llart Brittain. Stau F. New York
Says Mrs. o?enstein, So Other
Suffering Women May Learn
/ How to Get Well
Chicago, 111. —“I suffered for four
years with pains in tny aides, hips and
mnrnmgfimmffli an< * a terr *'
I> Bi I
I could not do any
[ * work at all. I was
treated by many
th.-y did not help
Ml me. I read in one
II it °* y 0 u r books
j '. I where other wo
jSgSpN jj men had been
| * I heljjed by Lydia
<"3 Vegetable Com
pound so I tried it and it helped me
very much so that now I can do every
thing in the house. I have told my
friends about your wonderful Vege
table Compound, and you have my
permission to publish my letter so
other women who suffer may learn
how to get well."—Mrs. Ida Ovusr
steix, 902 S. Marshfield At*,
Chicago, 111.
This good old fashioned remedy is
made from native roots and herbs and
contains no narcotics or harmful drugs.
If you have the slightest doubt
that Lydiu E. Pinkham’s Vegetable
Compound will help you, write to
Lydia B. Pinkham Medicine Cos. (con
fidential) Lynn, Mass., for advice.
Your letter will be opened, read and
answered bv a woman, and held in
atrict confidence.
Hart Schaffner & Marx guaranteed clothes for men, young men and boy* (8 to 181.
- ■ :■■■ -■:=#
Plenty of Low Heel Oxfords in
Our Sale of Women’s Low Shoes
”v % $ 5.00
\ women with their fall and early
winter footwear at an amazing-
Women are buying in quantities be
cause tney know that footwear identi
cal with these very styles sold only a
- short time ago at $7.00 to $13.00.
Included are low shoes of hvow~> and gray suede, brown and black
satin, patent kid, black, brown, tan an field mouse kid, brown and black calf.
Baby French, high xreuen, 7 -. ad Cuban heels.
Sizes to 9; AAA to D width*. Sale price $5.00
\kTY\\+**. T?rv/xtxrevnr Women’s white low shoes, pumps, oxfords and
VV fIILC JL OOlWcdl ties of reigncloth and white kldskin, $4.00
r " —Third Floor.
EGOS, strictly BRICK CHEESE, Allimimim
fresh large selected, fancy Wisconsin, rkiuiimiuiii
dozen in carton.49< Holstein, rich and Qonoonono
creamy, pound. .33< OdU.Lt? Udiio,
sugar cured, 2 to 4 PEANUT BUT
pounds each, TER, Sunlit made ® 9 fi—_ IJi
pound ......... from f re6 h roasted
act* - 1 st
— $3.50 quality.
1 ___ the new American
SUNLIT BREAK- macaroni products, Jr/T
FAST BACON, very packages
lean, sweet cured, A. 4s/
sliced and derinded, SHREDDED "
pound box 63c WHEAT BIS-
CUITS.2 pkgs., 29C
TEA, Sunlit, spe-
daily blended for CORN, Yankee _| fjfi; 11 111 4
Icing, SI.OO qual- Baby, Country Gen- g ij ’
ity 79c tleman. tiny tender | l*
kernels, solid dry S' 3 | ill I^l
G. WASHINGTON pack (dozen, $2.25), Ikfflif* fjiSai
COFFEE, instant can 19C , Viiajwl I JJ/X
soluble (large family ■
size, $1.29), smah GOLD DUST. Convex sauce pans of pure aluml
can 39C WASHING POW- num; genuine Wearever brand,
- made without seams. They serve
PIMENTO age . 29<? the purpose of many utensils. Ow-
CHEESE, made ing to the durability of the metal,
fresh daily in our LAUNDRY SOAP, one may cook fruit or a pot roast
Sunlit kitchen, Peet Brothers’ Crys- without water with equal success.
pound 39C ta * White (no C. O. Six-quart size, complete with lid
— D. or- with the $3.50 price tag still at-
APPLE BUTTER, ders)..lo bars, 65C tached. Verv special $2.69
3einz.2-lb. jar, 59C Fifth Floor. —Fifth Floor.
Clearance of Women’s
and Misses’ Outerwear
i .
Odd lots, only one or two garments of a kind —offered at sav
ings that are nothing short of amazing. Prices that were al
ready moderate have been given a severe jolt—creating values
in good desirable merchandise such as are seldom seen.
* One Hundred Spring Coats for
Women and Misses
/ sUfri That sold earlier for as high as $25. AQ
Sale price M # 5(J
/ Cool evenings require just such coats —apd they are
vg.„, tSgafffrL, also appropriate for early fall wear. Coats of burellas,
coverts, diagonals, velours, etc. Smart models with
w>!aZ"£~aip3] pockets, belts, etc. Copenhagen, sand tan and mix
/ tures. Up o 525 qualities $9.98
/in j| Street Dresses for Women and Misses
IJ .JH $18.50, S2O and $25 qualities. Sale C?A QQ
Price <])/• t/O
Dresses In new, fashionable models —at the price of the
W SB9! material alone! There is a wide diversity of styles and
m imSB.jM?/1 colors—of tricolettes. French serge, beaded georgette,
1 faHHfr 1 foulards, shantung silks, etc. Light or dark colors. Sizes
16 ’ 18 ’ 20 ’ 36 aDd 38 ’ slßs ° t 0 52? * QUalitles f.98
SSL?'fctoSta 00 -$ 1 -38 s76o ' sß ' s0 ' 5 “ “ and 51260 *->■
Smart models trimmed, with em- m A AO
broidery—ideal for sports or fall Afr M k
school wear. Os basquette weave, lln- ***"
ene, etc. Rose. Copenhagen, buff, lav- There is still lots of wear in them
ender, white, etc. $3.00 to $4.00 for this season and they can be worn
qualities $1.98 next summer also. Every wanted
style is included from fussy frocks
for afternoon wear to plain gingham
dresses that adapt themselves well for
_ , , house wear. $7.50 to $12.50
Two hundred qualities $4.98
r p r ty -.51.49 89c .
v * Sizes 19. 20 and 21. Clearance of an
Os Jap silk, crepe de chine and accumulation of broken lots and small
Georgette orepe; clearance of all sizes. Os batiste and Jeans. Up co
broken lots, up to $4.00 quality. .$1,49 $2.00 quality . 89£

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