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Indiana daily times. [volume] (Indianapolis [Ind.]) 1914-1922, November 29, 1920, Last Home Edition, Image 11

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•'Contiime'd From Page One.)
royal family he would oe torn limb from
limb by a maddened mob.”
Secret aerrice agents who have been
opening, copying and rescaling all Sinn
Fein mail In Ireland and England de
clare the latest plot embraces the burn
ing of all English homes of members of
the Royal Irish constabulary and the
‘‘black and tan’’ police.
Some of the newspapers took the view
that Sinn Feiners are not wholly respon
sible for the latest violence, but that
Bolshevists were also behind it. Com
munication with Liverpool was disturbed
during the night and this led some of
the morning newspapers to make file most
sensational declarations.
“A Sinn Fein attempt to burn down
Liverpool,” was the score head used by
the Dally Sketch.
‘‘Sinn Fein outrage campaign starts in
England” was the headline over the Daily
Express story.
“It is clear the government’s rounding
up of Irish leaders did not start a day
too early to save the paeoe of Great
Britain,” said the Chronicle. “Still graver
events are feared.”
The Graphic asserted that the Third
Internationale (the communist organisa
tion of Russia) was behind the move
“Government offices were to have been
bombarded on Sunday, bnt the vigilance
of the secret service frustrated It,” said
the Graphic.
“It is probable that more defensive
barricades will have to be erected in
London and elsesvhere before long.” said
the Daily Telegraph. “The policy of
amnesty has been tried, but failed. The
only way to deal with the conspirators
1 with merciless extinction."
‘lt is a dangerous mistake to suppose
that this is merely the work of Irish
ruffians.” said the Morning Post. “Bol
shevism may be behind it.”
Military and police precautions were
taken throughout all England today to
protect public and private property fol
prlTate property following the outbreak
lowing the outbreak of incendiarism at
Troops are on guard at Liverpool and
the city is quiet. Although several ar
rests were made the men who actually
set the fires are believed to have es
caped and to be hiding In this city.
The government claims to have evi
dence that Sinn Feiner terrorists were
responsible for the fires and that simi
lar attacks with the torch are planned
in London and elsewhere throughout
An attempt to set fire to a lumber
yard In North London was frustrated by
the .police.
A policeman was shot dead at Liver
pool while attempting to arrest a sus
pected incendlarist.
Parliament building, in London, the
Premier’s official residence and most of
the other government properties, as
well as most of the members of the cabi
net, are protected by armed guards.
According to the press the Irish ter
rorists have systematic plans to create
a reign of panic in England and the
whole country is threatened with do
mestic warfare.
This was the first week-end since the
Irish disorders became acute, that vio
lence occurred simultaneously in Ireland
and England.
Wholesale arrests by British troops
and black and tan police continue
throughout Ireland. Approximately
1,000 arrests have been made In the last
eight days and It Is believed 10,000 ar
rests will have been made before Christ
mas. New prisons and Internment camps
are being constructed to accommodate
the captives. All of the military chiefs
of the Sinn Fein army and the prominent
civilian leaders are being arrested.
British officers at Londonderry have
been warned to leave the city on penalty
of death at the hands of the Irish Re
publicans if they refuse, according to a
dispatch from that city to the Evening
“It is reported in Londonderry,” says
the Evening News correspondent that
“Irlsh-Amerlcan gunmen” have arrived
from the United States.”
A policeman was shot and a police
sergeant was wounded in an attack at
Castle Martyr.
Reprisal violence broke out at Mul
llnger and black and tan policemen were
reported to have bombed the town. A
15 year-old boy was killed. Two persons
were shot at Thnrles. Looting broke
out at Cork during another flareup of
lncendarism. Soldiers dispersed the
The Irish Office later issued formal
denial of the press reports that Amer
ican gunmen had been imported to Ire
land. or that they were concerned in
the Liverpool outbreak.
“We now have the most efficient se
cret service in the world and we cer
tainly would know it If professional
gunmen were Imported from the United
States by the terrorists," said an official
of the Irish office.
The same government department de
nied that the Irish now being Interned
would be treated as prisoners of war.
It was stated that the trials of the pris
oners would be opened within a week
and that evidence secured by troop and
police raids would be used as the basis
of the prosecution. The government will
seek long terms of imprisonment Instead
of minor sentences as formerly.
Scotland Yard has created a special
department to deal with the spread of
Irish violence to England. Squads of
detectives were dispatched today to
strategic points. Firemen were under
special orders to be on the alert.
Bir Basil Thompson, who succeeded Sir
Nevil Marßeady as head of Scotland
‘Yard, and chief of the metropolitan po
lice, conferred with members of the gov
ernment on further measures of police
precaution. Th" guards about Whitehall,
where many government buildings are
located, have been tripled. Extraordinary
measures have been taken to protect Sir
Hamar Greenwood and his whole fam
ily. Secret service agents have reported
the discovery of evidence that Sinn
Feiners are incensed especially over the
official attitude taken by Sir Hamar and
have marked bis family for reprisal.
LIVERPOOL, Nov. 29.—Six arrests had
been made up to noon today In connec
tion with the outbreak of Incendiarism.
A lire suspect who was arrested near
London was arraigned and remanded for
a week without ball, in order to give the
police opportunity to investigate his
movements and affiliations. The prisoner
gave the name of Wil-iam Robinson and
said be was a student. A Scotland Tard
Inspector told the court that Robinson's
home had been searched and Irish liter
ature found. It was on the inspector's
request that bail was refused.
CORK, Nov. 29.—The General Workers
and Transport Union building was
bombed early today and subsequently de
stroyed by fire.
Storm Warnings
WASHINGTON, Not. 29.—Storm warn
ings for Lakes Superior, Huron and
Michigan were ordered displayed today,
the weather bureau announoed.
Funeral Today
Funeral services for J. W. Thompson,
43, who died Saturday at his home. 3357
Kenwood avenue, will r be held at 2:30
o'clock this afternoon, llurial will be
made in Crown Hill cemetery.
Mr. Thompson was general sgent of
Indiana for the Inter Southern Life In
surance Company. He was a member of
Ancient Landmarks lodge, F. & A. M.;
the Scottish Rite and a member of the
Grace Presbyterian church.
He is survived by his widow, three
daughters, Helen, Harriett and Margaret,
and one son. John William.
Warrington Funeral
Held at Home Today
Funeral services for Jesse Warrington,
74, who died at his home, 271 North
Randolph street. Thursday, were held ut
the residence at 10 o’clock this morning.
The pallberears were Walter C. Marmon,
president of the Nordyke & Marmon Com
pany; Howard C. Marmon, vice presi
dent; Harry C. Moore and Max Thomas.
Cumberland; Robert Roberts and Carl
Bright, Indianapolis.
Mr. Warrington, who had been In the
employment of the Nordyke A Marmon
Company for thirty years as chief engi
neer and mechanical superintendent, was
a resident of Indianapolis for nearly for
ty years. He was bora in Mahony Coun
ty, Ohio, and worked at Salem, Ohio,
before coming here. He had been In busi
ness for the past two years.
Mr. Warrington was a member of the
American Society of Mechanical Engi
neers and is survived by two daughters,
Mrs. 3. K. Bain of Detroit, Mich., and
Miss Florence E. Warrington of Indian
apolis; and two sons, David Warrington,
Jacksonville. Fla., and Charles Warring
ton, Indianapolis.
Burns Funeral Held
at Ritter Ave. Home
The funeral of Miss Margaret Burns,
19. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Waiter L.
Burns, who died Saturday night, was
held at the home, 345 North Ritter ave
nue, this afternoon. Miss Burns suffered
an atta k of influenza two years ago at
which time her decline in health began.
Miss Burns’ two brothers Sergt. Victor
L. Burns and Corporal Paul E. Burns,
were killed In France. The parents and
one sister, Mrs. Yarlan Parker of In
dianapolis survive.
(Continued From Page One.)
disposing of the resources of that state,
in view of the cost of exercising the
mandate. Lord Robert Cecil is supported
by Sir Mlllen. minister of reparation for
Australia, and one of the most forceful
members of the assembly.
“What right has American to attempt
to tell us what we should do?” declared
Senator Mlllen. “Th® United States re
fused to enter the League of Nations.
She dodged all responsibilities. But now
she claims privileges. When we think of
what Australians paid for oil it is amus
ing to hear American oil mugnate*
pleading for privileges on ethical
grounds.” Senator Mlllen intimated he
believed there might be some connec
tion between the American note and the
German protest against the supreme
council maintaining mandates for the
German colonies.
Senator Mlllen said that irrespective
of the American note, the league should
tell Germany that her position regarding
her former colonies is without founda
The French support the attitude of
Lord Robert Cecil, but some of the
smaller states are rallying to 'the pro
posal of Signor Tlttoni, of Italy, that the
natural resources of the world be pooled.
However, the Italian suggestion has
strong opposition.
The big allied powers have clinched
their hold npon the countries for which
they hold mandates, the Council of the
League of Nations voting in favor of a
permanent mandate commission, which
will have wide authority.
There will be nine members of the
mandatory commission and all w-111 be
selected by the council. This commis
sion will regulate all affairs relating to
mandates and will decide questions such
as that involved In the monopoly In
Mesopotamia for which country Great
Britain holds a mandate.
The session of the council was secret,
but It is understood the decision for a
mandatory commission was unanimous.
Rain fell throughout Sunday and the
delegates composing the various factions
spexit most of the day in conference try
ing to smooth over differences which
threaten the future of the league.
The “International army” of the League
of Nations, composed of British, Belgian
and Spanish troops, will be moved to
Vilna before the end of this week to
occupy the district until after the ple
bescite, an announcement Friday said.
Denmark, Holla if and, Sweden and Norway
have promised to furnish troops if it Is
necessary to reinforce the Army of Oc
French Educator
to Address Legion
Ferdinand Genet, head of the history
department of Ecole de Cardinal I’le, an
academy for boys In Montmnrlllons,
France, is the guest of Dr. and Mrs. F.
C. Warfel, 4817 Broadway. Mr. Genet
will talk before Post No. 4, the American
Legion, tonight, in Castle ball, on “Some
of the Problems of Reconstruction in
He comes from the same parish as the
two little French orphan girls adopted
by Post No. 4.
M. Genet spent three years at the front
with the medical corps of the French
army, later being transferred to the staff
of interpreters and assigned to TT. S. A.
Hospital No. 77, located In Montmo
rlllions, under the cmmand of Dr. Warfel.
NOBLKSVILLE, Ind., Sot. 29.—Mrs.
Sarah Stephenson. wife of Newton
Stephenson, committed suicide at her
home in this city today by drinking acid;
an empty two-ounce bottle which had
contained the poison was found in her
baud. She was deaAfevhen members of
the family found her Bfc bedroom.
All goods on this page
on sale in
The Basement Store
Charge Purchases = : " ' ' Charge Purchases
made Tuesday will be TUC D ACCMEMT CTAPE made Tuesday will be
posted to December state- V* I H L R l ' posted to December state
ments, payable in Jan- ** l ** I ra & e * ts ’ payable in Jan '
PLEASE TAKE NOTICE—WhiIe we have provided lib- NOTICE —No mail, phone or C. 0. D. orders can be ac
eral quantities, still certain lots may be sold out in a few hours. peted—no layaways or approvals. We reserve the right to
All goods are advertised with the proviso, “while they last.” limit quantities. All sales final.
Many thousands of dollars’ worth of goods have been brought down from our upper floors for this
The readjustments in the markets enabled us to obtain im- They go in the Dollar Sale. This sale will be a great force
mense quantities of highly desirable goods—at a concession. in aiding the dollar to regain its old-time self-respect.
All Goods on This Page on Sale in The Basement Store
Women’s $1.50 to $3 tf*4
hose ip A
Semi and full fashioned, a few fancy
weaves Included. Black, white, cordo
van, gray and navy; broken lines;
11.50 to $3.00 qualities, pair.. 91.00
Misses’ $2.5C silk hose 4*4
Seamless foot, fashioned
leg, lifcle garter tops; black, white and
cordovan; $2.50 quality, pair..9l-00
Women’s 65c and 75c s3*4
lisle hose. .2 pairs for ipJL
Stamless foot, fashioned leg. fully
reinforced; black or tan; 65c and 75c
qualities 2 pairs for 91.00
Women’s 50c hose,
3 pairs for ip A
Lisle or cotton, seamless, fully rein
forced; black; 50c
quality 3 pairs, 91-00
Women’s balbriggan 4J4
hose 4 pairs ip A
Seamless, medium weight, 35c
quality 4 pairs for 91-00
Children’s wool 4*4
hose • 2 pairs for ip A
Fine ribbed, seamless, white; sizes
6 to 9Vs; SI.OO and $1.25
qualities 2 pair* for 91-00
Children’s stockings, & 4
3 pairs for ip A
Lisle or cotton, fine ribbed, seam
less; black or white; broken lines; 45c
to 60c qualities S pairs for 91.00
Infants’ stockings, s>4
4 pairs for tj/A
Gordon and Buster Brown, lisle, fine
ribbed, seamless, black or white; Hizes
4 to 6Vi. 35c quality. 4 pairs for f 1.00
$1.98 and $1.48 leath-
er handbags ip A
Black leather bags with top or back
strip fitted with coin purse and mirror;
$1.98 and $l4B qualities 91-00
$1.48 music rolls
Os leatherette, roll-up style, 9*/ A.
Btrap and large buckle to fasten; $1.48
quality 91.00
$1.98 collar bags 4*4
Os suede cloth, lined with tj/A
sateen; $1.98 quality 91.00
Women’s 25c hand- 4*4
kerchiefs 7 for ip A
Novelty Irish printed and hand-era
broldered corners, hemstitched edges;
25c quality 7 for 91-00
Men’s 25c handker- 04
chiefs 7 for ip A
Soft laundered cambric, hemstitched
edges, 25c quality 7 for 91-00
Women’s 25c to 50c silk
handkerchiefs . .5 for tf*4
Novelty printed and cm- .53.
broidered corners, hemstitched; 25c,
35c and 50c qualities... 5 for 91-00
Cameo hair nets, #4
15 for tP A
Cap or fringe, all colors except white
and gray; 10c quality, sale
price 15 for 91-00
$1.50 Sanitary bloom- 4*4
ers for women ip A
Choice of regular bloomer or envel
ope chemise styles; $1.50
quality 91-00
$1.75 and $1.98 net sg4
brassieres and shields ip JL
With sleeves or ribbon shoulder
straps; $1.75 and $1.98 qualities.9l.oo
$1.48 and $1.69 muff 4*4
beds igJL
Black or brown, satin lined, extra
well filled with silk floss; $1.48 and
$1.69 qualities .91.00
$2.50 Paon velvets.... g-i
18 Inches wide, myrtle, wig
tarla and taupe, $2.50 quality,
yard 91.00
$2.00 erect pile velvet (2*4
18 Inches wide, purple and tJ/JL
taupe, $2.00 quality, yard 91.00
$1.25 black and white 0 4
crowfoot check ip A
44 Inches wide, part wool, $1.25 qual
ity, yard fI.OO
$1.25 mohair - 04
Yard wide, part wool, white, JL
black and navy; $1.25 quality,
yard 91-00
$1.50 navy French 04
serge ip A
42 inches wide, part wool, $1 50
quality, yard 91.00
$1.50 navy imperial
serge ip A
38 inches wldo. part wool, $1.59
quality, yard 91.00
Woolen remnants, yd. 4*4
36, 40 and 42 inches wide, [
desirable skirt lengths of part wool
plaid skirtings and plain serges,
yard 91-00
$1.50 all-wool batiste.O g
Y’ard wide, all-wool; pink, 9P JL
light green and heliotrope; $1.50
quality, yard .91-00
59c Bluebird batiste, 4*4
3 yards ip A
27 and 36 Inches wide, for linge
rie 3 yards for 91-00
SI.OO printed satines, Q 4
2 yards ip A
Y’ard wide, rose color, SI.OO
Quality 2 yards for fI.OO
69c satine linings, 4
2 yards ip A
Yard wide, gray and rose, 69c qual
ity 2 yards for fI.OO
48c fancy Serpentine 4*4
crepes 4 yards ip A
80 inches wide, neat colored stripes,
48c quality 4 yards for fI.OO
69c Japanese crepes,
2 yards A
80 Inches wide, colored stripe ef
fects, 69c quality... .2 yards for fI.OO
59c Turkish towels, 4* 4
3 for ip A
Size 19%x40 inches, soft absorbent
nub, snow white bleach, plain white or
with blue border; 69c
quality 3 for 91-00
25c huck towels. 6 for
Size 16%x32 Inches; even, JL
firm weave; red border; 25c
quality 6 for fI.OO
$1.69 mercerized table 4*4
damask tpA
72 inches wide, floral designs with
open borders; $1.69 quality,
yard fI.OO
10c face cloths. 15 for 4* 4
81zes 10x10% and 10%xll tpA
Inches, colored borders, 10c
quality 15 for fI.OO
$1.25 to $1.59 scarfs 4*4
and doilies ip A
Filet and Cluny lace effects, scarfs
and doilies; lace edges with Inset cor
ners and centers or plain centers with
lace edge; $1.26 to $1.69
qualities ..fI.OO
35c toweling. .4 yards 4*4
17% inches wide, part (tpA
linen warp and weft, 35c
quality .4 yards for fI.OO
25c Toweling 4*4
6 yards for ip JL
15% inches wide; durable quality, 6
yards for ...fI.OO
Hart Schaffner A Marx guaranteed clothes for men, young men and boys (8 to 18)
Dollar Day Sale of Domestics
Apron ginghams
Best quality “Lancas
ter,” all size blue
5 yards for $1
Dress percales
Yard wide, light and
dark colors —
6 yards for $1
Yard wide com
fort challis
5 yards for $1
Y'ard wide, bo f t
thread for gowns and
underwear —
5 yards for $1
Various kinds, slight
ly soiled; up to $3.00
Each, SI.OO
Up to $2 Muslin
for Women and
Misses, $1
Included are gowns of nain- !
sook, batiste and muslin,
high neck and slip over j
styles, lace, embroidery and
| ribbon trimmed; one-piece j
pajamas of flowered batiste
and envelope chemise of s
muslin, nainsook and batiste; I
lace, embroidery and ribbon
trimmed. t.p to $2.00 qual- j
ities $1 -00
Up to $1.25 overdrapery and
cretonnes, 2 yards for @4
33 to 36 Inches \<ide; mer- JL
cerized, plain or figured; rose, blue,
green, tan color effects; washable;
ip to $1.25 qualities. 2 yards for 91-00
Flat curved end cur- s]*4
tain rods 5 for ip A
Extend to 56 Inches, strong brackets,
dull finish; extra
special 5 for 91-00
59c and 69c curtain
voiles 3 yards for ip A
Y’ard wide, flat hemstitched borders,
some with stripe centers; launder
without being stretched; white and
Ivory color; f9c and 69c
qualities 3 yards for 91*00
Women’s $1.69 to
$2.48 neckwear tp?A
Vestecs of net, lace frilled Tuxedo
and Buster Brown collars, guimpes of
net, lace and organdy, collars and col
lar and cuff sets of organdy, lace and
net; $1.69 to $2.48 qualities....9l-00
$1.48 Boudoir Caps . .s*4
For women and misses, of JL
silk, crepe de chine, lace and ribbon
trimmed; pink, blue and rose; $1.48
quality 91-00
Damaged hose in the SI.OO
sale for women and
50c to $2.00 qualities. No refunds,
exchanges, C. O. D.’s or credits. While
the supply lasts 4 pairs for 91-00
Dollar sale underwaar for
women and misses
Broken lines of light and heavy
weights; lot includes union suits, vests,
tights and bloomers.
25c quality....B garments for .SI.OO
50c quality ....4 garments for SI.OO
76c quality ....3 garments for SI.OO
SI.OO quality.. 2 garments for SI.OO
$2.00 quality each, SI.OO
Bleached cotton
35c quality—
-5 yards for $1
Bleached muslin
Ward wide, soft, fine
thread for hand or ma
chine sewing—
-6 yards for $1
Bleached sheets
Size 72x90 inches,
deep hems, soft linen
finish thread —
Each, $1
Blue stripe tick
29 Inches wide —
5 yards for $1
Pillow tubing
“Pepperell," 36 ins.
-3 yards for $1
Up to $1.65 men’s 4*4
work shirts ip A
“Cones’ Boss” and other makes of
medium chambray and black sateen,
slzeß 14% t 0,17, $1.65 quality.sl.oo
Men’s $1.69 overalls.. 4*4
Wabash stripe, bib and
suspenders attached, sizes 40 to 46,
$1.69 quality 91-00
Men’s $2.00 union
suits 2 for A
Sizes 34 to 38. Ribbed and mesh,
short sleeves, ankle length. Up to
$2.00 qualities 2 for 91.00
Men's 65c under
shirts 4 for ip A
Balbriggan, long and short sleeves,
long sleeves, 42, 44 and 46; short
sleeves, 36, 40, 42, 44 and 46. Up to
69c qualities 4 for 91-00
Men’s $1.50 under
shirts ip A
“High Rock,” heavy fleeced. Sizes
46, 48 and 50, $1.50 quality.... 91-00
Men’s 25c soft col- 4*4
lars 8 for ip A
Broken lines, slightly soiled. Sizes
1494, 16, 16%, 16% and 18, 25c qual
ity 8 for 91-00
Men's 35c hose, 04
5 pairs for ip A
Wayne Knit, Stetson and other
makes, black and colors, ribbed tops,
double heels and toes. Sizes 10 and
11%. Up'to 35c quali
ties 5 pairs for 91-00
Men’s $1.50 English
wool hose ©A
Heavy ribbed, pure wool, made in
England; brown, green and tan
heather effects; all sizes; $1.50
quality 91-00
Men’s wool mixed 4*4
hose 2 pairs for ip A
Drop stitch weave, medium weight,
brown and green mixtures, all
sizes 2 pairs for 91-00
Boys’ blouses.. 2 for 4*4
Sizes 6 to 16 yearn, neat tip JL
light and dark stripes, of percales and
madras, collar attached, long
sleeves 2 for 91-00
Boys’ overalls.. 2 for 4*4
Sizes 4to 14 years. Os $p A
dark blue denim with white stripes.
Front and back pocket and bib. Steifel
dye, fast color 2 for 91.00
Boys’ trousers 4*4
Sizes 6 to 16 years. Dura- gj# _w_
ble materials, dark colors, knicker
bocker style SI.OO
All goods on this page
on sale in
The Basement Store
Outing flannel
27 inches wide, soft
and fluffy, pretty color
stripes on light
{rounds; 35c quality—
-5 yards for $1
Bleached pillow
Size 36x36 inches,
heavy thread quality—
-4 for $1
Plain blue
For men’s shirts,
boys’ waists and chil
dren’s wear —
5 yards for $1
27 inches wide; 39c
-5 yards for $1
Women’s and misses’ s[*4
$2 house dresses ip A
Just 30 of them. Os good quality
percales, cut full size. Clearance of
broken lots, $2.00 quality 91-00
Women’s and misses’ (g 4
aprons ... • *p A
Os good quality percales and ging
hams, cut full size, bungalow models,
made with patch pockets, wide double
belts, rlck-rack trimming 91-00
Smocks for women 4*4
and misses
Seventy-five In the lot. Sizes 14 to
26. Os linene, embroidered 91.00
Outing flannel nightgowns
for women and 4*4
misses J) A
Os good quality flannelette, neat
stripes, cut full size, double yoke, etc.
(Limit 4 to customer) 91-00
Petticoats for women
and misses -... ©A
Three hundred of them, of good
quality sateen, elastic waist line and
deep ruffled and fancy flounces. Black,
navy and colors. (Limit 2 to custo
mer) 91.00
Pettibloomers for
women and misses ip A
Os good quality sateen, elastic waist
line, doublet row of elastic at ankles;
navy, black pud all desirable
colors 91.00
Up to $2.50 brassieres, 4*4
2 for A
A well known sample line. Sizes 36
to 3S. Os satin crepe de chine, coutils,
batiste, brocades, etc. Up to $2.50
qualities 2 for 91.00
$2.00 Dresses for lit- (I*4
tie folks Jp A
Sizes 2 to 6 years. Os good quality
percales, cut full size, with deep hems,
trimmed with hand embroidery. Just
200 in the lot. (Limit 2to customer),
$2.00 quality 91.00
*sl.9B'Fancy garters ~g 4
Various colors; suitable y
for gifts; $1.98 quality 91.00
$1.49 stamped center- s*4
pieces 5pA
30 inches In diameter; attractive
basket designs stamped on ecru art
cloth, embroidery floss included; $1.49
quality 91-00
Children’s $1.25 and (j*4
$2.50 stamped dresses ip A
Sizes 2 to 8 years; of palm cloth,
poplin, chambray and lawn; white,
tan, pink and blue; $1.25 to $2.50
qualities 91-00
$1.49 and $1.75 ere- 4*4
tonne scarfs ip A
Size 18x50 incies; made up ready
for use, finished with ecru edging;,
$1.49 and $1.76 qualities SI.OO
$1.69 sport yarn (I*4
Put up in hanks, suitable <p JL
for caps and scarfs, various attractive
colors; $1.69 quality, hank 91.00
$1.89 stumped night- (3*4
gowns for women ip A
Made up, various patterns stamped
on fine grade of longcloth; $1.89
quality 91.00
Up to $5.00 Trimmed (g 4
hats ip A
Hundreds of smart hats of silk and
Lyons (American) velvet; black,
brown and navy; smartly trimmed
with pins, ostrich, fancies, etc.; up to
$5.00 qualities 91-00
Candies at SI.OO
ES.2 lbs., 91-00 3 lbs. for 91.00
50c CANDIED FIGS.3 pounds, 91-00

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