The Indianapolis News from Indianapolis, Indiana on June 23, 1913 · Page 7
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The Indianapolis News from Indianapolis, Indiana · Page 7

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Monday, June 23, 1913
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THE INDIANAPOLIS NEWS, MONDAY, JUNE 23, 1913. - mosaic vtu interest iviozners Here on our second floor i3 a specialty shop where everything in the way of tr ery for little folk ray be had. - Beginning' with outfits for the new-born live we take pood care cf the child's needs-until the age of fourteen u reached. Tomorrow, Tuesday, we put. on a sale for the express purpose of making mothers acquainted with the pleasure, convenience, comfort and economy of shopping in a place where the clerks are courteous, the assortments complete and the prices within reason. In this sale every articie in tfci3 children's specialty shop will be fold at a reduced price. Besides the items mentioned we include all children's knit and muslin underwear, bootees, toilet accessories, cribs, portable tubs, etc Children's Summer Hats J1.00 hats for girls of 8 to 15 years of age; blue, reds, white fancy straw braids......--.....'. 3JC fi.25 white Milan braid straw hats.. ........ ....75c J3.00 tailored straw hats for boys or girls; white Milan braid with black or brown rims.................... $1.4.. A tlJZQ Bulgarian plaid straw hats, coarse braids... HUp to J6.00 nobby hats, no two alikeV..............$1.9 acu your enojee ot sn umct imw m t :ess than cost, as we positively will not carry any over. Children' 's Dresses V VU,M or striped gingham dresses for girls S to 14 Sit- mm mm FLAGS VILLANNOIINGE SUFFRAGE BILL ViGTORY CHICAGO WOMEN EXPECT DUNNE , TO SIGN MEASURE. AWAITING NEWS OF ACTION years; warranted fast colors; up to $L75 values for.. 88c White dresses, made by Coon Bros., of the same fine mate-f pi's la mm n-Vii'h t hpv ma v thir famous collars. So nearly like real linen that an expert can hardly tell the difference. Variously trimmed -in red, blue, . embroidery and piping: plaited skirts with belt to match, 6, 8, 10, 12-year OH p size worth up to $2.00, all go at. . U Colored chambray dresses, 2 to 6-year sizes; percales HKt in plain striped or checked; up to $1.50 values...... Girls bloomer dresses' in colors the bloomers match QOa . t j a- t a a - t (it 1.. - uUl v k-" . me cress; o, o.jwirij fiv, Tiut ........ , lii ported from Germany this Jot is Droicen in sizes vui you can aureiy jmu the sizes you want in some of them; 2, 4, 6, 8, 10, 12-year sizes; 77 a 1 a r fk. l ' mm V 57c ' T " - " k One lot-of middy dresses: 8 to 12-year sizes......! Up to One lot Norfolk dresses; 8 to 14-year sizes......:, f . vne 101 x)i liaiKan siyies; o 10 ii-year sizes..-. . . . j iwr Girls two-piece suits, exclusive styles; 10, 12, 14 years; blue QO OA . blouse and skirt, white trimmed, $4.00 values for- - r P. K. and chambray, white trimmed, leather belt; $6.00 values for. . ..$3.50 Dainty white French dresses, lace and embroidery trimmed; sizes 2 to 6 years. $1X0 values for.. 75c $2.00 values for.. 98c. 13.00 values for.. $1.45 White dresses for ages 8 to 14 years, neat, dainty trimmings of lace and embroideries $2.75 values for $1.15; $5.50 values for $3.00. Infants' dresses, the neat, dainty and exclusive styles for which this shop ' -is well known C9c values for ZHc; 85c values, 50c; $1.00 values, CHc, $2.00 values, $1.00; $3.00 values .......$1.75 Hand-made dresses, not. a machine stitch used in their makinp, regular prices $2.25 to $5.00, Tuesday. '. : . . . $ 1.25 to $3.00 Match sets for christening robes; $5.00 kind, $2.80; $7.00 kind...... $4.00 Children's Coats at Less Than Hal f-Pr ice ; Blue serge coals, gray serges, blue flannels, black and white stripes, any of . incse mat soia up- ci 111 to $3.25 values for V 1.4.U Blue etrge coats, blue mohair and a few novelties, choice cf "any that sold up to QQ OK $9.50 values for... 0Q&O Washinjrton St., Wet of Meridian. Special Values in Vash Goods and Linens $2.50 45-inch beautiful bordered voiles and crepes........ $1.48 $1.00. 44-inch sheer voiles and crepes, In plain checked and stripes . . ........ ... . . ... .50c 69c S6-lnch Bulgarian crepes,' 39 C $1.00 40-inch stripe piques for jackets, suits and separate skirts white and colors.. ...... G9c Sale on embroideries and laces. 27-inch Clairmont poplin in pink, blue and white, yard 25c White stripe wash serge, 27 inches " wide .... ................ .69c Bamie linens, in plain colors and white,: 45 inches wide. . . ... ,59c Wrinkless linens, in pink, tan, white, 36 inches. ...ISc Tlie Lining Store . 22 North Meridian St. CHICAGO. Jcne ZX The cnfarlln of Americaii ftag' on the-- housetops of th FufTra.t of Chicago win proclaim to th city, tt-at Governor Dunne ha rfgned the ": measure givtog" Illinois women the right to vote. The Springfield lofct-y cf four women, headed by Mrs. Grace Wilbur Trout, will watch the .state executive place-his siijnature on the bill In the fc'priiiglield executive chamber, and will at once wire, to their friepds here. No doubt is felt that the measure will booTO a law before "Wednesday. The delegation which had planned to go to Spriziglieid today to' be present at Ue j final .ceremonial cf the ballot victory abandoned its plans. Home celebrations., it was decided, would take the place i .of the trip. - I Flag to Tell of Victory. V One f the' first to-express her Intention of "announcing the Independence, of Illinois women by raising the national colors was Mrs. Harriette Taylor Tread-well, president of the Chicago Political Equality League. - "I wart to tee our success celebrated by , the rai?ir:g of tbe Rag." said Mrs. Tread-well. "That sem-to be the proper way i fit expressing gratitude for what has. been don for up- - Mrs. Charlotte C. Khoaus lias receivea : an anonymous rift of a flag CxlO feet. which she will display on the roof ot her home when Bhe learns the Governor has kijrned the bill. . Mrs. Rhodus explained tliat the .first thing she would do when ehe heard the news would be to turn RomersauJt and send a telegram of con gratulaUon to the Governor thankine him for relieving the anxiety of the wonnen. The Final Message. . "It seems to be only right that we should wire Governor Dunne- at once. said Mrs. Rhodus. "He has been both ered with' our telegrams for so many weeks that he will be glad to know that thn i:nal one has arrived." Miss Mary McDowell also will wire, to Spnnirfield expressing her gratitude and will fly the flag over the University of Chicago settlement Miss McDowell agrees with Mrs. Rhodus that tha Governor had rewivt-d pueh an avalanche of telegrams and telephone. calls that he deserved an expression of- thanks. . YOUNG BUSCH .WEDS WIDOW SENATOR'S WIFE RAIN PROPHET VALT MASON The Poet Philosopher (. Come, let us swat the. peanut trust, which fills all people with disgust : A few ungodly plutocrats, all decked with gems and stovepipe hats, control the country's peanut trade, and- laugh to scorn our shrieks for aid. Oh, let us hound the monsters down, upon them let Dame .Justice frown! Of all their schemes' make drakes and ducks, and fine them half a million bucks! Which being done,. the plutocrats, in dia- " mond pins and stovepipe hats, will .rise uninjured from the dust, and quickly form. another trust and hire more legal lights to break such little laws as we may make, - And when the little race is run, and we ' size up the work we've done, we find the fellow who got hurt is he who plows and hoes the dirt and wrestles .with his stony field to gain the meager peanut yield. And thus it is for aye, cogs wound! When you go kicking .trusts around, the trusts don't sweat or turn a hair, but poor employes know -despair. The magnates must economize to square up for their lawyers' liesso-they can meet the law's demands and so they fire a 'thousand hands. , The Jnnoceht must always pay, the way we fight the trusts today. Wei can lame the combine's backs, but that the toiler gets the ax. . . i' Copyright. HIS. by Qsorge Matthew Adama.. Woman Mounts Roof; Putt -Out Fire; Then Frightened in Ttta IndlanaDoUs Nrwl ANDERSON, Ind., June a.-rtr orlg-tnating tn tha kUnroom, caused damag sUmated-ai 15,000 to ts.000 tn the paper producU factory of the Befton Manufao-turtnr Company Saturday evening. Damage by water was greater than the loss by Are.' The fir did not Interfere with the operation of the plant today. Calls for. the firs department have a v-erscrod ere a day so far In June. hen the blase was discovered tn tns roof of Mrs. Mary Munirer'a cottage. Miss Dorothy Webb, a neif libor. mounted ths root by climbing veranda posts and ths flrVwas extlntrulshed befor nreroen arrived. Then Miss Webb became so frightened that three firemen wers required to lower her to ths ground. Miss Webb remarked sha didn't know how she got on ths roof, but that an did tt "In about a minute. - . ... w.' A barn on tha farm of Johnson Frank, "between Pendleton and Kilen. was destroyed by fire Saturday night. Bettef Than Education.. Chicago Kcord-KraUl "Pon't you find It ratW -difficult -ts kp aa automobil sn yr lncomr" -It would, b tf w hadn't ! up ths Idas ot sending sur boys to collar." Married in Shirt Sleeves (Spsclal to Ths IndlaaapolU Nw PARLIXQTON,' Ind., June a-The Rev. Mr. Alexander, of CrawfordsvUle, performed .his first marriage ceremony, at which ths bridegroom was la his shirt sleeves. . when "William H. Jenkins, a young man of Parltnrton, and Mi.ts Ui-lis it.- Moore, of Colfax, asked him to niarry them. Th temperature -was J Ct-gnees. ' KILLED BY A RATTLER. Two Children Found Dead in Bed - Near Beach, N. D. BEACH, N. IX. June 3,-Two children ware killed by a rattlesnake which had become concealed tn the bed clothing at he wme of Have Grant, fourteen miles southwest, ot here. Saturday night During the day the bed clothing had bn lying tn the grass for airing. The children. K five and seven, were put to bd by their -mother and within a few minutes began furhtinr. esch accusing the other of "pinching." The mother visited the room, tucked the clothes aVnit her children and retiid for the ntjrht Tha next mornine both chlllren were dead and the snake lying between them. Couple Married at St Louis Man's Summer Home on Grant's Farm. BT. LOUIS. June ' 23. Mrs. Florence Parker Lambert became th-bride of Adolphus IluBch III at his father's sum mer home on Grant's farm, Saturday h!ght. The.vows were said beneath a huge silken epiderweb pf flowers. The bride's bouquet consisted of a double arm show er of orchids. The Rev-. John W. Day, pastor of the Unitarian church, of the Mrssiah, said -the service. SOCIETY 1 ! - THE TRUST imposed upon ah executor of your will or trustee of your estate must be devoid of all uncertainties. To "pin your faith"' to an individual, is but to take a chance on human : frailty and inefficiency which chance must be eliminated as far as possible. -The best way is to appoint this institution to administer your estate. It is better equipped to serve efficiently,- continuously and urifailinsljv . . The Union 'Trust Go. 116-120 East Market Street Indianapolis Capital and Profits. .......$1,850,000.00 o ! . I Mr. and Mrs. M. F. Maddox left today for Hass lake. Miss Retta Jackson, of Greenville, Mich., Is visiting Mrs. Jacob CasselL The Lavender Club will meet tomorrow atfemoon with Mrs. William W igginton The Park Avenue Neighborly Club will meet tomorrow afternoon with Mrs. J. al. Taylor. . . Miss Uma Jackson, of Omaha, Neb.. Is visiting her uncle, A. B. Cronkhite, and family. - - Mrs. A. L. Leatherman will entertain a number of friends at her home Thursday afternoon. Misses Katherine and Bernice Putnam have left to -spend two weeks in Detroit and at Niagara Falls. ' Louis H. Howland and Miss Caroline Howland have returned from a visit of two weeks in the east . Mrs. Isaac Efroymson and children, of Lafayette,, are visiting her parents, Mr. and Airs. J. w. Jackson. - Mr. and Mrs. Charles Bradley and Dr. and Mrs.' Clay Ward left this morning for Shave Head - lake, Michigan, to be gone about two weks. Mr. and Mrs. Gustavo II. Mueller and Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Cooke have returned from a three-weeks motor trip to Atoston and ew york. , Myles SInnott has returned from Mexico City, Mexico, to spend a few days with his parents and will leave-In a few days tor Barcelona, :pain. The family of James M. Mcintosh left last evening for Lake Saranac, N. Y., to loin Mrs. Alclntohn and daughter Mary. who have taken a cottage there for the season. . Misses Marie Eckols. Vera Gullet: Beulah Vane, and Mery Vestal enters talntHi at dinner last evening for a party ot eight friends at the home of Miss Vestal. I - Mrs. Paul H. White and family left today for Lake. Maxlnkuckee where they have taken tho cottage of Mr. and Mrs. Charles H. .Pierce, of Lafayette, for the summer. Miss Elizabeth Wylle and Miss Nancy Roe. of Pottstown, Pa., are guests of Miss uueyanna Joss. -Miss Mary Joss, who is visiting friends In Kansas City, will return home Saturday. Byford Ryan, of New York, a well known singer and coach, is expected early in July to visit his mother in this city Iater h will go with Basil Ruysdael. of tho Metropolitan opera, to the latter's cottage at oreen Bay, Wis. The Rev. anrd Mrs. M. C. Pearson went to Richmond today to attend the home coming and . commencement at Earl ham college. When they return home. Wednesday, they will be accompanied by thetr daughter, Miss Lorene I'earson. Colonel Henry I. Raymond.. V. S. A.. of Ft Riley, Kas.. spent "yesterday with n:s son Menry 1. itaymona. Jr., and Mrs-Raymond at the Colonnade. Colonel Raymond . recently returned . from sei- vlce in the I'hillipplnes and. Honolulu. The Inter Xos Club will observe a aruest day for its final meeting of the year. h insoy, wiin jars, wren s. Hack, Ths club will conclude its study of Tennyson with a rv-rer by Mrs. Hack on "Home of Tennyson," with musical accompaniment The announcement is made of the msj rlage of Mis Ethel IL Wade, an accomplished singer of this city, to Clarence iuwer, of Denver. Colo., which took place today in Denver. . Mr. and Mrs. Bowers will make their home In Denver. Mr. and Mrs. Dwighf Day. of New York; Mrs. Frederick Day. of . Portland. Ore., and Mrs. "William E. Day. of this city, were with Mrs. T. C Day this afternoon as guests for her usual Monday afternoon at home. There wars no Invitations. Mr. and Mrs. Dwtght Day will be here but a short time-Mr. and Mrs. "Walter Myers have returned from their wedding trip. Yesterday they spent with Mrs. Charles E. Kre- gvlo. and toaay they took possession of the new home. Xo, 35 the Blacherne. Mrs. Myers formerly - was Miss Katherine Lyons, of Charlottes-iI!e. Vs. Her mar-i riage to Mr. Myers, of this city, took place earty in xne monin. Mr. and Mrs. Charles R. Williams' will l?ave Wednesday for the east, to sp-nd the surrnier. . They hayetaken a houe Oak Crest, at Lake iKhopac-. Putnam county. . New York, where Mrs. Edgsj Jcvsephson and baby, of New Yort: Mrs. Jchn Homer Sherman, of Fremont O.. and other relatives and friends will be with them during the next thre montns. ' The marriage, of Helen Daisy . Foore to Willis M. Fji;ish took ' place yesterday afternoon at their new home, l&il North CapHol avenue, the Rev. Joshua. Stans-r field. -of the Meridian Street M-.E- church, officiating. The .rooms wre fragrant with rose. The wediliag gown was of white voi!c Mr. and Mrs. J. E. English, of Danville parents of the bridegroom, and a few friends wre present for the ceremony. Mr. and Mrs. English are at home to their friends after today. Mrs.' James B. Harrison, of Irvington. gave a sunrise shower Saturday evening fr her. sister. Mi Femro&e Harrold. whose marriase to J. L, Grogan. of Green-castle, will take place this monLh. Lavender and white ribbons and. roses formed the decoration. The favors-were wedding bei'.s tied -with the ribbons of the two colors which have been chosen for the wed-6;nsr colors. -.Mis Harrold was showered u itia roses as little Haroidean Forbes - 1 - J! t, :. . .-... r .'- -' '-1 t ' ' . ; " TV a; . . ; . it. . r. jj Copyright by Harris Ewlnj. MRS. HENRY H. ASHURST. Mrs. Ashurst. wife of the senator from Arlxona, was at. one time chief observer in the United States weather bureau station at Flagstaff, Ariz. ' She was born in Ireland. She. came to this country to visit relatives, obtained a government position and was sent to Flagstaff as the first woman' weather observer. She quit the Job to marry Mr. Ashurst-. . " " GOO P S By CELETT BURGESS , EGTPT0 COKES - f- . .- . . This Goop is nmeol yEgypto Cokes, He paes. rignt m front of foDu, No wonder they're affronted by Hit impoliteness. . Yu and I, And children vrho are more refined. When we must pass, we go behind. Don't Be A Goop! DENVER GIVES VELCOME TURNERS TURNFES T GREETS ATHLETES AT ANNUAL NATIONAL FESTIVAL DAY SPENT IN SIGHTSEEING drew into the room a lavender and white wagon filled with gifts.- Mrs. Harrison was assisted by Mrs. ' Charles .Forbes, of Terr Haute, a sister of the bride-elect. A larre nartv of the members of the Delta Gamma sorority . will leave this evening to attend the biennial convention to be i eld at Niagara Falls. The train will leave at 7 o'clock for Plqua, O., and Detroit, and at the latter place the members will Droceed bv boat to Niagara.- The active chapter from Bloomlng.ton will Join the members from here. The party will include Misses Ruby Rutledge, Gladys Lee. Christine Diller, Elizabeth and Margaret Banta. Helen Hovey, Nell and Louise Frank. Edith Curtis, Hazel Van Buskirk. Frances Latzke, M. Eva Mathews. Helen Lant, Alice Lanning, lrma Vaughan. Elizabeth" Malony, Marion Hoffman. Lucille Harold. . Mrs. Lula Born-wasser. Miss Elise Krug and Mrs. S. P. Mathews. Miss Krug is the special delegate from the alumnae ehapter, and will respond to a toast at the banquet. Members will make soecial visits in the east. and others will return home. Miss Latzke, teacher or tTencn at inaiana university, will nrooeed to her home in New York to spend the summer. S.'P Mathews and son will Join Mrs. Mathewa and daughter at Niagara and with them. -Miss Curtis and Mis Krug. they will go east and take an Vcean trip to. Old Point Comfort 'end other places before returning home. ' ; Part of Proceeds to Charity. At the performance ofThe Wishing FJna-." with Florence Webber In the cast,', Wednesday, evening at the Murat theater. nart of the proceeds will be given lor the.; Krefit of the Mutual Service. Association j camp, near Falrview. The boxes have f nearly all been Bold. Persons who have taken them are Mr. and Mrs. W. W, Car ter, Mr. and Mrs. Charles McN. Burpee. Mr and Mrs. Herman Munk. Dr. and Mrs. J. H. Taylor. Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Howard. Mr. and Mrs. Edward E. Jones. r a Mr. t lm.n &f ntheraheAd. Mr. find Mrs. George C. Pattison. Dr. and Mrs. F. F. Hiitchics. Dr. and Mr a. J. F. Bare Mil. Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Gibson. Mr. and Mrs. x;r kchH. Xfr inH Mrt Victor Win- rrowd, Mr.-and Mra unver i. uyram, 1 . ..1 1 ttt- , ' r .1 1 T. aa Jirs. I nuics n, je.ru, i. w:u Smith. Frederick Wasson and Douglass Vheelej. DENVER, June 23. "Gut Hell Zum Turnfeste," blazoned from many buildings and electric lights and uttered by thousands of- lips. greeted the vanguard of the athletes and participants in the thirty-first 'annual festival of the North American Turnerbund Bundes Turnfest when they, arrived here today. Thirteen turnvereins reached Denver today and. all were met at the station by great and cheering delegations from the turnvereins of Colorado. No definite program had been arranged for today and the visiting Germans were entertained by the local turnvereins. Receptions at ho tels were neia curing the morning., Not until 9 o'clock tomorrow morning, with the roar of twelve runs, will thn turnfest burst' Into the fullncs3 of its festivities. Then the president and national- officers of the Northern Gymnastic Union will have arrived and an hour later the first regular exercise will have been displayed when the exhibition of physical culture and flag drill will be-given by nunureas 01 scnooi cnuaren. Today -scores of automobiles, with the Colors of the kaiser and the Stars ami Stripes intermingling, were darting over the city, bearing the" turners bent on sightseeing. . About sixty members of the ' Soxlaler Turnvereln and the South Side Turnvcr-eln left yesterday for Denver. They went on two trains, on whicli special reservations, had been made for them. Many were accompanied by members of their I family-. . - . VACATION SCHOOLS OPEN. Sessions to Continue Six Week No , , Tuition. Vacation schools opened today in ths following buildings: . School No. 9, Vermont and Davidson streets; school No. 12. West and McCarty: school No. 16, Bloomlngton and Market; school Noi 18, Palmer street; school No. 3. Thirteenth and Missouri (colored); school No. , 26, Martindale and Fifteenth tcolored); school No. 49, West Indiana-polls, Morris and Kappes; school No. 61 Brlgh'twood. Olney street, and school No. K, HaughvlHe. King and Walnut. Sessions will continue six weeks. Four day's in the week wiI1.be given to work in sewing, various kinds of shop work and hand work. One day each week will be devoted to picnic. The hours are from 8:45 to 12. The buildings will be open from 1:30 to 3 o'clock In the afternoon for shop work for the boys. No tuition is renuired. Struck by T. I. & E. Car. Ernest' Conner, twenty-fire, a section man, living In Plalnflld and employed by the T. H.. I. A E. Traction Company, was struck bv aa inbounil car Saturday. He u(Terel fractured leg . and. palnfuL brulee about the body. The ear was "in charge of . Fred ' Ok ley, conductor, and Charles Glillland, motornun, who say that Conner did not bear the signal.. .Conner was taken to the city hospital. Butterick Patterns tst ies ,' & PETTIS DRY GOODS CO, Free Sewing Machines Half-price sale of domestic remnants in the Pre-inventory Sale Housewives are keen judges 'ot bedding values and will find some startling bargains in this sale Tuesday. To clear the way for stock taking we'll make short work of odd lots, slightlv damaeed goods, broken lines of pillowcasing, sheeting, ticking, cheviot, pillow tubincr, damaged sheets, etc. The entire lot will gO at half price. Main floor, aisl two. - ; Toilet goods 15e Jap Rose talcum, lie.' 60c Java rice powder.' 2."jC. ?5c - rubber-lined tourist cases, 3fc. Mosquito powder, keeps mosquitoes away. 2.1c. SOc Stillman'a Freckle cream. 33c. 5c Malvina Cream, 33c,. . 75c Mercoliged wax. RJ)c. 50c Exora powder. 20c. - 10c Ketidrick's Electric cleaning oap, 1 c. 25c Kolynos tooth paste. lfc 25c O. P. C. Peroxide Cream.. 15c. 25c Parisian Massage Cream. lOo. 10c ; cakesLana Oil Buttermilk Soap. Rc. 50c six Calders Tooth Powder. 20c. Vanod for perspiration, 5c. : Main floor, aisle five. S9c Silk gloves, 69c Full elbow length pure silk gloves, the finger tips guaranteed to outlast the gloves; in "black white and colors. - Elbow: length, pure silk, double tipped gloves, , in white only, ,53c . Main floor, aisle four. White felt hats, 49c Kor beys, girls and men For hot weather wear they're aa cool as they look and simply splendid for outings of all kinds. Boys' clcfthlntr dept.. second floor. Summer Stunts . No. 7 Pop ular parasols that Wash, $ 1 Worth $1.25 to $1.75 The finishing touch is added to a summer costume by a pretty parasol. We have 150 on sale, the kind that wash as easily as a linen towel. YouH find embroidered ones and plain hemstitched ones, in many quaint and fanciful shapes, all with fine natural sticks and ten entur.eled i ribs. The values are from $1.25 to $1.75, specially priced in this sale at $1.00. - Main floor, front Save on foods and drinks Coffee, very fine Santos, libs., 95c; lb., 25c. Tea, Rajah, Ceylon and India, excellent for iced tea; 3 lbs., $1,00; lb., 35c Best bulk cocoa, fine for iced cocoa, 3 lbs., 50c; lb. 19c Flour, Success or Pillsbury's, 24 lbs., 70c Mother wheat heart, pkg., 9c. Corn meal, white or yellow, Quaker brand, pkg.; 9c. - Corn, peas or tomatoes, dor., assorted, $1.10; can, 10c. , Peaches, apricots, pears, doz., $2.30; can, 20c SNOWDRIFT, the perfect shortening, tan 38c Ask for a book of Snowdrift recipes. Potato chips, popular for picnics, lb., 35c 1 . ; Prepared mustard, glass jars, 12c Prepared mustard, Duesseldorfer style, stone jars, 17c. Select Queen olives, 2 bottles, 25c. Olives, 160 Monzanillas in jar, 28c Olives, plain or stuffed, 2 bottles, 25c ' Pickled white onions or sweet or sour pickles, jar, 28c Kippered herring, can, 5c Herring in tomato sauce, 2 cans, 15c , - ; Brisket beef. Armour brand, can, . 17c ' Chicken or veal loaf, ready to serve, can, 20c v Ginger ale, root beer or lemon soda., doz., $1.00; 3 bottles, 25c Pure juice of lemons, bottle, 25c Welch's grape juice, doz. quarts, $4.95; bottle, 45c. Sardines, Imported, in olive oil, 3 cans, 25c ! Alaska pink salmon, tall cans, 6 for Soc; can, 10c Fifth floor. mi GARDENING Few men there are who haven't at least something of the back-to-nature bent in their makeup. With many the inclination never gets them farther than the mental air castles the pleasant pictures of a little farm that will be their's some day. Others put their inclinations to work, possibly in only a two-by-four back yard garden, and get real recreation out' of it. The question of toota is a big factor in one's enjoyment of gardening. "Unnecessary backaches and blisters go a long way toward cooling one's ardor. 'We can help you avoid them.. Garden hoes. 19c. Garden and lawn rakes. 25c and 35 c. Spadss and shovels. 4c Garden trowels, 10c. . , Grass shears, 25c. -Sickles, 39a Lawn mowers. 14-inch, ballbearing: and self; adjusting-, with foor bladsa, specially priced. J3.JJ. . Others at various prices. - Garden hose,. 8c a foot and upward, i IIoss couplings, 10c. Hobs reels, 49c and up war.. Lawn sprinklers,- 49c. . . . Grass seed, 10c a package. Pruning shears,' 25c. Tree sprayers, 39c. Peerless pure' rubber rlovss, standard make, 65c value, 33c. Sunbonnets, all colors 25a Mens wide brimmed straw bats,-10c and 25c. . Long veils, 50c They usually cost $1 White, washabls drape veils, lt4 yards lons mads to sell at $1.00; white this lot lasts, you may have. your choice at soe Main floor, aisle two. WOMAN BANDIT USES AUTO. Attractive Chlcagoap Arrested After ' Holdup In Furnishing Stpre. CHICAGO, June 23. An automobile and a revolver as aids to robbery have ap pealed to a woman 'here, according to reports made to the police. Mrs. Irene Brunner, twenty-five years old, an unusually attractive woman, has been ar rested, charged with being . the latest auto bandit, who held up a women s furnishing store late Saturday night.. According to the story told by Miss Elizabeth Foley, owner of the store, the woman entered the building and bought a hanakercnier. w nne sne was Deing waited on. she drew a revolver from a handbag,' held up the owner and two women clerks and made away with $100. Mrs. Brunner is the wife .of V. J. Brun ner, owner of an automobile garage. She' was arrested when the car was traced to her -husband's garage. A chauffeur in Brunner's "employ is said to have admitted that lia had driven Mrs. Brunner to the store. TOOK A SLICE OF LEMON. This Meant That Attica Girl Became Engaged While Attending College. Special to The Indianapolis New ANN' ARBOP.. Mich., June. 3. -At the annual breakfast of the senior girls of the University of Michigan, one of the twelve girls, who confessed to having become engaged -to be married during her college career here, was Miss Christine Foster, of Attica, Ind. This breakfast Is an annual affair at the university, and it Is the custom for all senior girls to confess thfclr engagements to the. other young women of the college at this breakfast. The method choten this year was to have each engaged girl tuke a slice of lemon from a plate aa It was passed around. "MOVIES" TO TEACH-BIBLE. ' Experiment Is Pronounced Success In V Chicago Sunday School. CiriCAOO, June 23. A three months successful experiment of teaching ths Bible by moving pictures tended last night at the University Congregational churc During that time dozen's of picture plays of a .rellRinus nature, scenes from the, Holy I-aml and the. city . slums wera thrown on the screen and, their lessons explained to the chlldreiv. ; "We believe that' chllJren learn better through the eye than through the. ear,", the Kev. Oscor C. Helming, the pastor, said, after closing for' the summer the theater which was built In the Sunday school room in strict conformance to city ordinances. U'hllp the Alms have not been all that, we desired, we expect better ones next year. We not only have Increased the attendance, but- the older children art staying. They are Interested." Pwlft i Co.'s sale of fresh beef fa Indianapolis, for the week ending Saturday, June XI. averaged 11-86c per pound. Advertisement. te Mr M O Concerts on the Roof. The Miennerchor has sent out announcements of its annual midsummer night roof garden concerts. They will be given on the roof each Wednesday evening during Jiily and Augnst, and should the weather be Inclement they will be given in the kneipe. The summer concerts by an orchestra are an annual feature of the society. ,- ' Wedded After Graduation.-.. . Special to The Indianapolis Xewal JEFFERSON'vTLLE, Ind.. June 22. Newton II. Myers, wife of . former Postmaster .1L Myers, has returned -from Manhattan. Kas.. where she went to attend the graduation' of her daughter, Mi?s Helen Mattier Myers, from the State Agricultural college, and on her arrival announced ter daughter's marriage there, last Thursday, at the Episcopal church, to William F. Irooge, who is connected with, the state- dairy inspect ods office, with headquarters In the college. The bride remained at Manhattan. Her father is a Republican politician well known in southern Indiana. - - Beautify exion IS TEX DATS t Nadinola CREAM ' The Unequakd BeautiTier USED AND ENDOitO ': Br THOLSANDS Guaranteed to remove tin., freckles, ptmp'ks. ; liver spots, etc Extreme cases about twenty days. Rids pores and tissues of impnritiesi Leaves tie skin clear, soft, healthy. Two sizes, 50c and -'$1.00. Ey toils counters or BaiL ' ' SATIOXAL TOILET COMPAKY. Pari. Ttnn. fcoid by Weber iJrug Co. and otbtr toilet coenwn. ' "". TALCUM POWDER A Hill f the Lanriotr Kat! : in its amoothoea. in tts sof tsesa. la Its True Oriental Odor. it is nniitie. ap-peaiiog. refreshing: LAZELL. Perfumer Spend Your Vacation in Glacier National ;;Park. a Tremendous Scenic Region Located in Northwestern Montana r-in the heart of the American Rockies this new, national playground, with its 1,500 square miles of towering mountains and glistening glaciers, its timing trout streams and 250 mountain lakes, -its chasms and cataracts offers you a delightful vacation at small cost. A magnificent new hotel has been erected at Glacier Park fetation, the eastern gateway. A chain of Swiss Chalets, throughout the Park, operated in connection with this modern hotel, affords excellent accommodations. Rates $3.00 per day, American p.an. Low Fares Every Day this Sanmer Low round-trip rates are in effect daily via the Great Northern Railway Jo Spokane, Seattle, Tacoma, Vancouver, Vic- toria, Portland and many other Pacific Coast points, permitting stop-overs at Glacier National Park. Special Convention fares on certain dates. 1 Vacation Tonrs SI jo SS a Day Tours through the Park by auto, stage, horseback, launch or afoot may be made at $1.00 to $5.00 a day. These tours comprise jaunts through fascinating scenery over scenic mountain road3 and trails and expansive glaciers, stopping enroute at the chain of Swiss Chalets or camping out. " The summer climate is coJ invigorating delightful. Qsj Trtml ;Fas7.3Se.. AYVAD MAjrrC'CO!. HoioVc fCX r L CL. Write, call or phon tt once for descriptive literature and HOURS fTCe .JUr rMrf.in;M fn information aa to the cost bci Kjyvm Wi.)"..-r. : f , V- T v. M.mlnder couson let these FREE books today. Address! v - a- t i m. n wm u " v n v i r. w. Frrr. c. Art.. IWmrr Irpt., 21 bonth ttark t.. Chlca. III. s TWpbonrt: s Harrlsoa S3 America I rps ntCmSam FraMcUco, ISIS 1 a Reminder Coupon This is to remind you lo write for booklets and aeroplane mspof Glacier National Park. Address: C. VT. PITTS. On. Art.. . a I lark u, i ni-ao. in. Trlephnors: HarriMn SJ3 311. ua First

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