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Indiana daily times. [volume] (Indianapolis [Ind.]) 1914-1922, April 13, 1922, Home Edition, Image 13

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APRIL 13,1922.
GOMPERS FLAYS
ONE BIG UNION
PLAN AS ‘RED’
Labels Movement un-Ameri
can, Bolshevistic and De
structive to Unions.
HITS PLAN LEADERS
April 13.—The “One Big
Union'’ movement advocated by the Chi
cago Federation of Labor, which calls
for an amalgamation of allied unions was
bitterly denounced by Samuel Gompers.
president of the American Federation of
Labor before a meeting of 500 labor lead
ers here.
. The veteran labor chief characterized
the proposed league ae un-American, bol
shevistic, and an attempt to destroy the
trade-union movement.' He, similarly,
flayed John Fitzpatrick, present of the
local central labor body, and Wiliam Z.
Foster, leader of the late steel strike,
sponsors of the plan.
JAMES J. DAVIS
HERE TO HONOR
HOOSIER POET
(Continued From Page One.)
all the loving, tender Aunties go. But
if there is a place where the great souls
who have passed on may look back at
us, 1 know with what raptures of approv
al that man would read the poem, you
yourself have written here. For this
building is a poem in brick and stone
that you have sung to the immortal
memory of Riley and to all crippled
children.
•TTod knows we can never do enough for
them. We little realize how many little
Americans there are, doomed to lives of
physical pain or mental anguish, be
cause some ‘curvature of the spine,' some
twist of their poor bodies condemns them
•poverty, to helplessness, to dependence
others. In New York City alone there
are 36,000 cripples. A census of the Na
tion's cripples has never been under
taken—we have shrunk from the painful
task. But let us hope that the percen
tage in New York is unusual, and that
the country as a whole has taken no such
toll of human bodies. Let us take hope
instead from the many splendid efforts,
such as this* that warm hearts every
where are putting forth to right these
cruel wrongs that life has visited on in
nocent children.
•'States and cities are now rallying to
tke aid of these most pitiable of human
unfortunates. Indiana, as might, b- ex
pected, is leading in the van. Close ’'ter
comes New York, and Ohio, and Michi
gan, Virginia, Massachusetts. Montana.
Missouri. Illinois, and the rest. There
is not a State now that does not, through
public or private means, pay some heed
to the call of these children for a happy
and u.eful life. This institution here,
let us be glad, is neither the first nor
the only one In the land!
' Yet for a singularly poetic reason it
does stand out brightest of them all—
because you have glorified it with the
name of Indiana's best beloved son. You
have dedicated it. with a fitness that Is
in itself a poem, to the poet who sang,
sweetest of all, to children, and to all
humanity's love of its young.
“I see now the little cripple, the same
kind of boy that Riley sang of. lifting
bis expectant e- ~ to this place and hob
bling to it his crutches. I see him
entering with brightened face and grate
ful smile this home where he will feel
=ufe at Never again need he fear ;
losing the one tender being that he has j
•care for him. I see him surrounded
b sunshine and flowers and smiles. I
him strengthened In body and taught
! n mind, so that life shall be beautiful
to b'.tn, and no longer a pain. And I
ate the gratitude he smiles back at yon.
1 hear him calling you blessed. This
building will be worth while if it changed I
the life of but a single child from black !
light to bright day. But you will be ,
cheering thousands of blighted lives, in !
the name of childhood's warmest min
strel —James Whitcomb Riley. You will j
be singing bis songs all over again, in |
deeds, not words.”
Governor McCray declaretf the James
Whitcomb Riley Memorial Hospital for
Children, to he erected as a part of In- |
tliana University, in Indianapolis in
connection with the city and the Robert
Long Hospitals, belongs to the State of
Indiana, and is for every ailing, sick, or
crippled child in the State.
According to Governor McCray, the
children’s hospital Is dfrely needed in
Indiana. Thousands of Indiana boys and
girls arp growing to maturity with club i
feet, misshapen limbs, bone pressure on
the brain or < ther afflictions that modern
s cnee could casi:} adjust If there were 1
n hospital where they conid go for the i
necessary one to six months for medical
attention. Mr. McCray pointed out that
the last legislature recognized this need |
for a children's hospital by ap- j
f- 'priating $125,000 for the first section
which is to be built this fall, and pledg
ing the maintenance of tfce hospital. It j
was announced by Hugh McK. Landon
of Indianapolis, president of the James
Whitcomb Riley Memorial Association
that $2,000,000 will be needed to erect the i
1. spiral and the eonvalcscence home, ac
cording to the plans which the hospital
executive committee has been working on
tho last six months.
yysriTAi sitpori
ASSrRED.
Dr. William Lowe Brj-rm, president of
Indiana University, averred that the
State is in reality pivia.-? the hospital
an endowment of $5,000,000, in that it
has provided for $75,000 1 year for the
first two years and $50,000 a year con
tinuously thereafter to take care of the
peneral expense of the hospital. In ad
dition. the State Legislature has pro
v: led tint all the most of malntenanee
above the at prooriatlon of $50,000 or $75.-
Poo will be psid by the counties of the
State 1u proportion to the children sent
to the hospital by the various counties.
rr. Bryan said that this support would
fipn're in total as 5 per cent on an In
vested capital of $3,000,000.
The law under which the hospital will
be established Is modeled after the law
of the State of lowa, under which a
highly satisfactory children’s hospital,
wa pnt In operation a few years ago.
This institution, according to Governor
Warren T. McCray, who has inspected it
personally and who also has in hla pos
session a report of a committee of which
I>r. William Lowe Bryan of Indiana Uni
versity was chairman, is regarded as one
of th“ model children’s hospitals of the
country. The Indiana statute takes great
benefit from the practical experiences
which have become apparent under the
operation of the lowa law.
NEEDY CHILDREN
TO BE ATTENDED.
It has bp“n explained that under the
law all children In the State of Indiana
who need medical attention may be ad
mitted. without cost to them, to the
James Whitcomb Riley Hospital for Chil
dren as rapidly as facilities will admit
parents, guardians or any Interested
#.'id of any child needing medical or
?frgioa! attention may go before the Cir
cuit Judge of his county, who has the
power to commit the child to the hos
pital, and the hospital must admit the
child as soon as it is possible to give it
proper attention. Children whose rela
tives are able to pay for their care at
the hospital may do so. but this is not
compulsory.
The Kiley Hospital will be under the
. eritrol f an executive committee com
posed of William Lowe Bryan, president
'• Indi .a University: George A. Ball,
ie' Irj ‘ •Sti .'ii. and I
In Club Concert
j — c ~~~ -i&ar
mßamm
■HB f
ADDISON MILLER, JR.
When the Wabash College Glee Club
exhibits Its musical talents at the Propy
laeum Friday night, Addison Miller, Jr.,
son of Addison Miller, manager of Bog
llsh’s Opera House, will be one of tire
specialty men. The college men make
an annual appearance In concert in this
city. Miller. J-„ is prominent in musical
and dramatic circles of the college.
William C. Bobbs, James W. Fesier.
Louis C. Huesmann. Hugh McK. Landon,
Benjamin F. Long. Charle’on B. McCul
loch. Lafayette Page and Samuel E.
Smith of Indianapolis.
The members of the James Whitcomb
Riley Memorial Association undertaking
to raise the additional funds for the hos
pital are Hugh McK. Landon, George
Ade. Frank C. Ball, William C. Bobbs.
Frederick E. Schortemeier, Arthur V.
Brown, Henry W. Bennett, Charles E.
Coffin, Fred C. Dickson, James W. Fes
ier, Williqm Fortune, William I’lrtle
Herod, George C. Hitt, Louis C. Hues
mann, Hewitt H. Howland, Josiah K.
Lilly, Carleton B. McC ’loch, Meredith
Nicholson, Lafayette Page, Frank D.
Stalnaker, Evans Woollen and Booth
Tarkington.
EACH COUNTY
HAS QUOTA.
The day's program started with a con
ference at the Claypool at 10 o'clock when
the quotas were announced for each In
diana county for its share 1n the fund
that is needed to complete the $2,000,000,
by John B. Reynolds of Indianapolis,
general secretary of the Indianapolis
Chamber of Commerce, who has volun
teered as director of the campaign.
L. C. Huesmann of Indianapolis is
chairman of the finance coinmitt'e and is
cooperating with Mr. Reynolds in direct
ing the campaign. The cooperation of
women's clubs and business men's or
ganizations such as the Rotary, Kiwanis
and Optimists' Clubs all over the State
will be enlisted in the near future. Cam
paign headquarters will be opened in In
dianapolis within the next ten days, ac
cording to Mr. Reynolds.
At the meeting a number of large sub
scriptions were announced bringing the
total funds to approximately $600,000.
This amount includes the $125,000 appro
priated by the last Legislature for the
hospital. Among the larger individual
gifts announced was $25,000 given by ti"
Ball brothers of Muncie, Indiana.
HALF MILLION
DOLLARS PLEDGED.
Fifty Indianapolis business men have
pledged themselves to raise between $400,-
000 and $500,000 In Indianapolis. “If
Indianapolis will do this the rest of the
State can be counted on for the other
million and a half,” said Frank M.
Hatfield of Evansville, president-elect of
the Rotary clubs of Indiana, who, at
their recent convention selected the Riley
Memorial Hospital for Children as their
favorite charity.
The hospital, as explained by Dr. La
fayette Page, Is to be divided Into four
groups of buildings, ward buildings,
service buildings, convalescent home, and
administration btiilding. The hospital is
planned to care for 350 patients, and
will be situated in the hospital group,
between the Robert W. Long Hospital
and the Indianapolis City Hospital. The
Riley buildings will face east on ground
DURING THIS -
Receiver’s
MONEY RAISING
SALE
All Our Shoe Stock
IViust Be Sold
COME—BUY—SAVE
FOR FRIDAY fpj
An assortment of 855 pairs of /
Ladies’ and Children’s Shoes, all • *>• /
sol'd leather. Guarantee every pair. <!®~i /
98 c /
HOVER'S
DEPARTMENT STORE
137 West Washington St.
5 Doors West of Hotel Lincoln
which has been pledged by the park
board for all three hospitals.
The ward building will extend to the
south, giving sun and air all aronnd the
ward buildings and the service buildings
to the north. The ward buildings will be
two stories high. On the ground floor
the orthopedic and surgical cases will be
cared for, with doors leading from all
the wards out onto the open terraces.
The second story of the ward buildings
will be given over to the medical or
pediatric cases. Directly north of the
ward buildings, and connected to them
by a corridor, will be the operating
rooms, X-Ray room, school rooms, re
ceiving ward, dental clinic rooms,
laboratories, and other rooms.
MAIN BUILDING
THREE STORIES HIGH.
The administration building will face
the east, and will be three stories high.
On the ground floor will be the main
entrance, the waiting rooms, the office,
the out-patients' department, and the
babies’ feeding station. A large gym
nasium is to occupy the south end of
the administration building, and will be
used by out-patients and convalescent
hospital patients for corrective exercises.
The upper stories of the administration
building are to be given over to private
patients, the receiving ward, and internes
quarters.
The service buildings will house the
central kitchen and the laundry, which
will be built for a capacity to take care
of the Long Hospital along with the
Riley Hospital. The Intention Is to in
clude in the service group a power
house that will supply heat and current
for the Long Hospital, the Riley build
ings, and all other buildings that may
he added at a future time.
Directly to the rear of the administra
tion building will be an auditorium that
will be accessible from the hospital side
as well as from the outside. The con
valescent home may be built facing Fall
Creek Boulevard, to the north of the
Riley Hospital.
ALL STRUCTURES
AR E FI REPROOF. ,
All the buildings are to be of fire
proof construction, with brick exterior
and stone trimmings, with architectural
design to express a building character
istic of a children's hospital.
There is to be no basement except
under such portions as will be necessary
to care for running in the heating pipes
and service tunnels.
Contracts for the first part of the build
ing will be let this summer, as this must
be done In order to take advantage of
the $125,000 authorized by the State
Legislature.
Filipinos Asked to
Buy German Goods
MANILLA, April 13. —German firms are
trying to get trade in the Philippines
Letters have been received for every post
office box in the Manila postoffice from
F. W. H. Hegewald, Hanau, Germany,
soliciting orders for artificial flowers,
leaves, ostrich plumes, toys, Jewsharps
and mirrors. Many merchants are bring
ing in German goods In preference to
English or Amet’can.
Gas Explosion Makes
Wife Fear Shooting
Three windows were broken and two
were cracked by the force of an explo
sion of an accumulation of gas in a cook
stove in a resturant at 108 West Mary--
land street, owned by James Cafourls.
Mrs. Cafouros, who was about half a
square from the building at the time of |
the explosion, rushed to the restaurant, |
thinking her husband had been shot. He
had been quarrelling with someone, she
told police.
TRA-LA-LA!
NEW ORLEANS, April IS —Singing
frog* abound In the heretofore unex
plored ntar*he of the State, accord
ing to a report today, by Jay Weber
of the American Museum of Natural
History.
The report. Touched for by Percy
Votnea Jr„ of the Louisiana (onuena
tlon Department, rerraJ* the dlscovery
nf specie* of frogs capable of render
ing seventeen musical notes with
proper variations and pauses. The
frogs have been dubbed “Hyla Avl
voeas.”
INDIANA DAILY TIMES.
Tomorrow, Friday, Our Bargain Day
Hair Clippers
79c SB
Mothers can fj Vi
keep the kid- II
dies’ hair II It
clipped with- C) tr 3,
out expensive Ml I\
barber bills by Ml
investing in a Ml n
pair of these If jps
clippers. II I
—Toilet Section. ■ ®
v- 1
SILKS
SILK REMNANTS
.YARD 83c
$2.00, $2.50 and $3.00 qualities, 36
and 40 inches wide, of crepes, taf
fetas, poplins. Georgettes, foulards,
etc. Mostly light colors, slightly
soiled and mussed; special, at, yard,
89c.
CHARMEUSE, 40 inches wide, all
silk; black, navy, periwinkle and
henna, for dresses; $3.00 i CQ
quality, yard
NAVY BLUE TAFFETA, yard wide,
all silk; $2.00 quality, Oft
yard *J) 1 ,L*J
BLACK SATIN DUCHESSE, yard
wide, all silk; $2.00 <£•! OQ
quality v A •LtO
NEW SPRING FOULARD SILKS,
yard wide, all silk; black, navy and
Copen, with attractive white scrool
and geometrical designs; (J 1 AO
$1.75 quality, yard
—First Floor, Northwest.
WASH GOODS
BEACH CLOTH—Yard wide; Copen,
rose, brown, poach, hello, old blue,
pink, purple, white; for children's
suits and dresses; 39q *)*)r
quality
BLACK SATINE LINING—4O inches
wide; high luster; 59c qual- AA
ity, yard “VC
ZEPHYR GINGHAMS—32 inches
wide, attractive plaids for children’s
school dresses; 35c quality, 1 ft-,
yard 15/C
TISSUE GINGHAMS—32 inches wide;
sheer qualities in small broken plaids;
Friday special, 47c
WASH GOODS
REMNANTS
YARD 18c
25c to 69c Qualities.
Waist, dress and trimming lengths
of ginghams, organdies, voiles and
linings, etc.
---First Floor, North.
NECKWEAR
COLLAR AND CUFF t.
SETS of organdy, all \
white, white eith col- j
ored edges and etibroid- i
ery, pongee, gingham I
and ratine; Tuxedo and I
Peter Pan shapes; 89c j
quality, special \
VEST EES of eyelet \ Isl
embroidery, white and /
ecru, some with cuffs /
and Tuxedo collars; I
also gingham vestees, 1
small and medium 1
checks, all the popular 1
shades; Peter Pan col- J
lars and cuffs; 69c /
quality '
—First Floor, South.
HOSIERY
MISSES’ MERCERIZED STOCK—
Reinforced toe ancf heel; sizes 6% to
9*4; brown, black and white; irregu
lars (3 pairs, 60c), l n
pair lyC
WOMEN'S MERCERIZED HOSE—
Fully reinforced, high spliced heels,
fashioned legs; black, brown and
white; slightly Imperfect; sizes B*4
to 10*4; Friday special, nr
pair LDC
WOMEN’S PURE THREAD SILK
HOSE —Reinforced toe, heels and sole;
high spliced heels; in black, navy, cor
dovan, nut brown and white; sizes
B*4 to 10*4; Friday special, >p
pair LOC
CANDIES
25c BUNNY WAGONS— in
Specially priced at IDC
HIGH GRADE CREAM EASTER
EGGS —Assorted flavors and
colors. Special, pound ZvC
Children’s Skuffer
Oxfords at SI.OO
For boys and girls—all new
merchandise, every pair per
fect. Strong brown, leather,
with extension soles; sizes 5 to
8,8% to 11, 11% to 2. Pair,
SI.OO. —Third Floor.
JEWELRY
FRENCH INDESTRUCTIBLE
PEARLS —18 and 24-inch lengths of
beautiful beads; regular QQ
$1.98 qualities, special at /OC
FLORENTINE GIRDLES Choice
of many different styles and colors;
desirable for new spring qq
BLACK ONYX RlNGß—Stone set;
choice of many shapes and a q
styles; very attractive ~v /lOC
—First Floor, Southeast.
f ■ -
Rummage Sale
Os Leather Goods, Bags,
Sewing Cases, Girdles, Etc.
GIRDLES—
SI.OO quality 50<t
50c quality 25
(Six) BEADED BAGS—Attractive
colors and weaves; d*4 QQ
$lO quality
STEEL BEADED DRAW
STRING BAGS—SS.9B QD
quality, special p4.*/C>
SEWING SETS —In roll-up cases—
• SI.OO quality 50<?
$1.98 quality 99C
TELEPHONE CALL LISTS AND
PADS—SI.4B 7 4
quality i
MANICURE SETS— ftO
$2.48 quality */OC
DRINKING CUPS
cases; SI.OO rn
quality DUC
CHILDREN'S BAGS—Velvet and
duvetyne; up to SI.OO or
qualities ZDC
—First Floor. Southeast.
--- V
WOOL GOODS
NAVY STORM SERGE—SO and 54
Inches wide; all wool; a durable fab
ric in color for suits and | ft a
dresses; $1.50 quality, yard. pI*UU
TWEED SUITINGS—S 4 inches wide;
all-wool; blue, green, periwinkle and
tan mixtures, for suits, * a q
skirts and capes; $2 quality. $ 1 .**o
MISTRAL CLOTHS - 54 inches wide.
all wool; black and navy; a loosely
woven crepe cloth, for dresses and
capes; $3.50 £ft AQ
quality <?Z.4O
Woolen Remnants
AT OFF
Marked Remnant Price
Skirt, dress and suiting lengths of
tweeds, homespuns, serges, trico
tines, coatings, etc. For example:
A remnant marked $2.00, deduct
one-fourth and pay $1.50 for same.
—First Floor, NortheasL
LINENS
WASH CLOTHS—IO%xiI-inch size,
pink and blue colorings; £
10c quality DC
MERCERIZED TABLE DAMASK
-58 inches wide, neat floral qq
designs; 75c quality, yard OiJC
BREAKFAST OR LUNCHEON
CLOTHS —58x58-inch size, neat de
signs; $1.75 quality, (ft-i ftQ
T O W E L I N G —Bleached and un
bleached. 16% inches wide, blue or
red border, suitable for hand |ft
towels; 18c quality, yard lUC
JAPANESE TABLE COVERS
x4B inches, heavy one-piece cloth, blue
and white colorings; A-j ftft
$2.00 quality, each iplxj
—First Floor, Northwest.
137 Smart Tailored JERSEY DRESSES
For Women A Q
and Misses
Only a few weeks ago duplicates of these dresses sold at SIO.OO. Dresses for
street, office or school wear. A special purchase, together with special price con
cessions of our own, results in a most economical sale of dresses. The dress pic
tured Is a smart tailored collegiate model with narrow string belt and
Peter Pan collar, in contrasting color. They come In Pekin, navy, buff, rust,
henna, tangerine, black and navy.
FIBER SWEATERS FOR WOMEN
AND MISSES —In the wanted Tuxedo
models, swagger pockets, narrow belts,
jade, tomato, rust, mirabella, peach
and bisque; $5.00 and no
$6.00 qualities <pZ.CO
DRESSES FOR WOMEN AND
MISSES —A clearance of all our broken
lots. Just one hundred dresses, taken
from our higher priced lines, in taffeta,
messaline, satins, Canton crepes, trico
tines, serges and jerseys, SIO.OO, $12.60
and $16.00 qualities, very A©
special at apD.crO
BANDEAUX FOR WOMEN AND
MISSES —A clearance of broken lots;
25c, and 35c qualities, 10c
II W?H. BLOCK C?
Hart Schaffner & Marx Guaranteed Clothe* for Men, Young Men and Boys (8 to 18).
In Our Model Grocery
Quality — Service—Moderate Prices
Exclusive Distributors for Indianapolis and Vicinity of
Park & Tilford’s World’s Best Food Products
PDBTAn 0 n Sale O n ly From
DHtHIS f;3O A. M. to 12 M.
Sun-lit bread, hot from our ovens. All ■■
pan breads, Including rye, graham and
whole wheat, 1-pound loaves, while sup
ply lasts, loaf
HOT CROSS BUNS
—From our Sun-lit
bakery, baked fresh
every hour; | r
dozen 1 DC
No phone orders.
EASTER HAMS—
Sugar cured, extra
fine flavor (half or
whole), ftft
pound OLt C
No phone orders.
BREAKFAST BACON’
Sugar cured. Machine
sliced,
pound LLC
In the piece, n/\
pound L\)C
BOURBON SANTOS
COFFEE Old crop,
fresh roasted (4
rounds, $1.00), nn
pound LIC.
HEINZ TOMATO SOUP—
Special for Lent, contains
no meat or meat extract.
1-pound tall oo
can LL C
TOMATO CATSUP Made
from choice red-ripe to
matoes, Park & Tilford
brund—
-16-ounce bottle... 33<)
8-ounce bottle.... 19<*
FLOOR COVERINGS
COCOA BRUSH DOOR MATS—Nat
ural color; size 14x24 ftft
Inches DUC
AX MINSTER RUGS—27xS4-Inch size;
good floral and oriental pat- (Jft ftr
terns in ail colors DZ.I/D
HEAVY AXMINSTER RUGS—36x63-
Inch size; good staple pat- ftr
terns in tan or rose lpD,/D
BRUSSELS HALL OR STAIR RUN
NER—27 inches wide; bordered edges
and neat patterns, in tan, qq
green or rose, yard 0&/C
CORK LINOLEUM Good weight,
perfect goods, new figure and par
quetry patterns, in blue, gray, tan,
rose or brown; square 7ft
yard I “C
—Fourth floor.
Bigelow Winton Velvet Rugs
8.3x10.6 and 9x12-foot sizes; heavy fast col- aj- _
ored rugs in good oriental patterns, in tan,
blue or rose. All are seamless with fringed t I
end. Up to $49.50 qualities, $31.95. Mg
—Fourth floor.
HOSIERY
CHIFFON SILK HOSE FOR WOMEN
—Full®fashioned, high spliced heels,
double soles, silk lisle garter tops;
black. African brown, Russian calf
and navy; our $2.00 ftft
quality, pair tpi.Zj
PURE THREAD SILK HOSE FOR
WOMEN —Seamless foot, fashioned
leg, lisle garter tops; black, white
and cordovan; extra special, AC ft
IPSWICH SILK LISLE HOSE FOR
WOMEN—Seamless foot, fashioned
leg, fully reinforced; black, white and
cordovan; 50c quality, 9Qr*
pair 4DC
—First floor, southwesL
DRESSES AND ROMPERS FOR
LITTLE FOLKS— Of chambrays and
ginghams; sizes 2 to 6 years. pp
Special DOC
HOME FROCKS— Of good quality
stripe gingham, made in plain tailored
style with belt, patch pockets; sizes
36 to 44. Friday AO
only “5C
GINGHAM APRONS FOR WOMEN
AND MISSES —Of good quality ging
ham materials, cut full size, rick-rack
trimmed. While 76 last, pft
special jUC
WILLOW LOOM LlNGEßlE—Night
gowns and envelope chemise, daintily
trimmed with laces or em- ftn
broidery /OC
FRESH PORK
ROASTB, ft{-
pound ZDC
No phone orders.
FRESH BONELESS
VEAL Fine for
roasting; r
pound ZDC
No phone orders.
PERFECTION SORGHUM
MOLASSES New fall
made, 5-pound in
can 43C
WISCONSIN FULL
CHEF.SE>— nn
Pound 40C
DOMESTIC SWISS
CHEESE Extra fine,
large eyed New York State
(1 pound 79c), new
% pound 4UC
LUDWIG'S PURE EGG
NOODLES Made with
fresh eggs, large 1 |
package 11C
M A CARONI OR SPA
GHETTI—Red, White and
Blue. long cut. 8-ounce
package (3 for 23c), 0
package OC
PEANUT BUTTER —Sun
lit. made fresh while you
wail. 1 1
pound I4C
CURTAINS AND
DRAPERIES
MADE TO ORDER WINDOW
SHADES—Any size up to 36 inches
wide by 7 feet long; oil opaque cloth,
mounted on guaranteed Hhrtshorn
rollers; dark or olive green, white or
tan; complete, ready to nang; oft
extra special, each OjC
GRENADINE—For ruffle or shirred
curtains; yard wide; neat patterns;
in white; 50c quality, ftr
extra special, yard DDC
COLORED BOROF.R VOI-E—Yard
wide; hemstitched hems, with pink,
blue and gold borders; lttun- tq
der easily; special, yard it/C
CURVED END CURTAIN RODS—Ex
tend to 4S inches; strong tubes and
brackets; easy to put up; 15c 0
quality, each OC
—Third floor.
NOTIONS
RUBBERIZED KITCHEN APRONS,
59c quality 35£
SEW-ON 'SUPPORTERS, set of 4;
49c quality 33<j
ELASTIC GIRDLES, $1.25
quality 89<*
DRESS LININGS of pink tussah; large
sizes only 59^
—First floor, northeast.
SUIT CASES, SI.OO
These suit cases are sturdily made of
cocoanut fiber, brown or black, steel
frame bottom, lock and two
catches of brass; leather ftft
handle; very special pI.UU
—Fourth floor.
t?
Vi
FRESH SPARE-
R I BS Nice and
meaty; w ft-i /
pound 1Z /2C
No phone orders.
FRESH EGGS—
Large, select, strictly
fresh eggs, 1 dozen in
carton; ft 7
dozen ZiC
No phone orders.
PRUNES Large Califor
nia Santa Claras, 9C„
RICE Blue Rose whole
head rice (3 pounds, A _
25c), pound */C
SUN-LIT WHEAT CE
REAL—An ideal breakfast
food, made while you wait
(5 pounds, 3oc), o
pound OC
COD FlSH—Fancy Maine
cutlets, boneless, or
1 pound dDC
SUN-LIT BAKING POW
DER— A pure phosphate
baking powder, 1- 1 c
pound can lOC
GOLD DUST WASHING
POWDER—Large 9C**
H anri H SOAP—For all
general household cleaning,
two bars On_
for LjC
CRYSTAL WHITE
soap (No phone or
C. O. D. orders; limit
10 bars to a customer),
ffr.lT" 39c
—Fifth floor.
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