Fort Wayne Weekly Sentinel from Fort Wayne, Indiana on August 11, 1916 · Page 10
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Fort Wayne Weekly Sentinel from Fort Wayne, Indiana · Page 10

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Fort Wayne, Indiana
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Friday, August 11, 1916
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Page 10
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TEE FORT WAYNE SENTINBIi, Friday, August 11, 1916. T OtKRY ST. All Advertised Items Will Be On Sale in Their Regular Departments u The August Clean-Up Sale Which Is Ready For the Start Tomorrow Morning Will Be the Climax of Value Giving It's a sale of remnants left from the summer's busy selling--of broken lines, of incomplete assortments, of odds and ends of this and that. All this merchandise has come into the August Clean-Up Sale with prices correspondingly small TM-the smaller the lot, the smaller the price. The sale is scheduled to start Saturday morning. Come expecting to find the greatest bargains you ever saw---you'll not be disappointed! Women Will Have a Hundred Uses for These Silk Remnants at Half! They're short lengths from a tremendous silk selling season, and include remnants of all the fashionable novelties as well as staple weaves. All go in this August Clean-Up Sale at Half Price. __________ 10 Yards ofCallco 49c Fresh new calico, off the full bolt--light and dark prints; priced regular at 7c; /j_Qjf» Sale price, 10 yards for *xt/V Apron Gingham--in neat checks; regular price 8 l-3c; sale price Dress Gingham--pretty new patterns; regiilar price 12V 2 c; Sale price White Outing--regular 8 l-3c grade; H ~ Sale price · ^ Cotton Batting--large 3-pound roll, one being sufficient for making a comfort; ^Qtf* regular 75c value; Sale price U* t/ V And All Remnants of Domestics at Half Price. Short "Length Wash Goods . at Just Half Price · -Desirable remnants for Summer dresses, children's frocks, fancy aprons and so forth. All fresh nc\\ patterns and weaves this season. REMNANT»S OF COLORED WOOL DRESS GOODS-HALF! Just the thing for children's school dresses, women's separate skirts and many of the remnants are sufficient for making dresses and suits. All at half i. regular price. Think of Laces at One Cent a Yard! A table full of lace edgings and insertions in many different styles and widths and for a hundred uses, Ic a yard. VAL LACES, 3c A tableful of dainty Val edgings and insertions, various widths and meshes; choice, yard, 3c. Every Housekeeper Has Use for These! 12V»o Unbleached Toweling, yard 9c 4oo Mercen/ecl Damask, yard 35c 50o Mercerized Damask, yard 39c 39c Mercerized Damask, yard 48c Toe Mercerised Damask, yard 59c lOc Hack Towels, all vhitp, each 7c 18c ITuck Towels, all white, each 12y 2 c 25e Buck Towels, hemstitched, oaoh 15c MUSLIN SPECIALS So Unbleached Muslin, yard 5c lOc Unbleached Muslin, yard 8 l-3c lie Bleached Muslin, yard 9c PILLOW TUBING. 20c Pillow Tubing, 42 inch, yard 14c 21c Pillo\\ Tubing, to-inch, j ard 15c R E M N A N T S OF MUSLINS, SHEETINGS, TABLE LINENS AND ART LINENS; HALF PRICE! PATTERN TABLE CLOTHS; BROKEN LINES; ALL ONE-THIRD LESS ODD NAPKINS, IN DOZEN AND HALF DOZEN LOTS; ONE- FOURTH LESS. the Babies Come in On This Sale Baby Shoes, the first little shoes of soft leather, in light blue and \\liile; regular price, 25c; Sale Price, 15c. Stork Pants, regularly priced at 35c; Sale Price, 12*4c. 25c PERCALINE, 12%c . Grey, cream and light blue lining per- caline,' 36 inches uide; regular price, 25c; Sale Price, 12y 2 c. REMNANTS OF BLACK DRESS GOODS AND SUITINGS AT HALF PRICE. 50c Gloves lor 2Sc Women's Lisle Gloves, in grey, na\v, tan and brown; two-clasp style, regular 50 quality; Sale price Remnants Of White Goods 19c a Yard A collection of white goods--all desirable weaves and good lengths; regular values up to $1.00; Sale Price, special, 19c a yard. AUGUST PRICES WILL SEND THESE NOVELTY WHITE GOODS SAILING! --All remaining 25c novelty white goods, choice, 15c. --All remaining 35c novelty white goods, choice, 19c. --All remaining novelty white goods, choice, 26c. And Up on Second Floor, All Summer Garments Will Scurry Out With These August Clean-Up Prices! Not many of a kind among these dresses, suits, coats, and skirts--but what bargains! And the woman who is wise, and who is keen after real values, will be here early for the best of these offerings. We enumerate some of the bargains--others are in Iocs too small to mention. The August Clean-Up Sale of Muslin Underwear 1 A A" One lot of Muslin Drawers, regular 50c values; Sale price One lot of Corset Covers, assorted sizes and styles choice One lot of Crepe and Muslin Combinations, in various styles, regular $1.00 values, choice MUSLIN UNDERWEAR AT 49c --Chemise, regular values to $1.50. --Princess Slips, regular values to $1 50. --Combinations (short skirt and corset cover) regular values to $1 50 Princess Slips--daintily made, regular values to $3.25; tf»-| P7Q Sale price «DA« I «/ Combinations--of various styles; regular values to tf»-| OQ $2.95; Sale price tJ)l.«Ot/ ALL DRAPERY REMNANTS OF EVERY DESCRIPTION, HALF PRICE. The August Clean-Up Sale of Children's Wash Dresses One lot of Children's Gingham Dresses, broken sizes and OQr» lines, regular 69e values, choice Ot7 v Two lots of Children's Gingham Dresses (short sleeve models); sizes 2 to 6 years:-Regular 59c values for 39c. Regular $1.00 values for 69c. Children's White Dresses of fine organdy and lawn; regularly $2.95 to $10.00, at HALF PRICE. The August Clean-Up Sale of Wash Skirts White Wash Skirts, regular value $1.75; Sale price, $1.00. White Wash Skirts; regular value $2.95; Sale price $1.5(X White Wash Skirts; regular value $3.50; Sale price $1.95, The August Clean-Up Sale of Women's Summer Dresses Cool, dainty little frocks to finish the Summer with--now can be bought for the proverbial song: AT $1.95-A group of dainty little Wash Dresses in plain and stripe materials; regular values up to $5.00. AT $2.95-Late models of plain and fancy Wash Fabrics, regular values up to $8.95. AT $4.95-Are charming Dresses of white nets and plain and fancy Summer materials, regular values up to $15.00. The August Clean-Up Sale of Plain and Fancy Waists One lot of Soiled Waists; models with short slee-v es; choice A group of organdy Waists, with fashionable large collars and long sleeves; regular $1.00 values, for 50c Another group of pretty, cool Blouses, made of crisp (J»"| AA organdy and sheer voile; long sleeves j5-*-t Vrvl The August Clean-Up Sale of Women's Coats Coats for Mid-summer and early Fall wear--only a few of a kind: Light Weight Wool Coats, $5.00. Light Weight Wool Coats, $6.95. Silk Jersey Coats, $5.00. Plain and Stripe Silk and Poplin Coats; values up to d»r» QF $20.00, now *pOa*/O Taffeta Silk and Poplin Coats; values up to $25.00 ; tf»Q QP now The August Clean-Up Sale of Women's Suits Please note the number of these suits is limited, so be on tims, Four Wool Suits at $5.00. One Wool Suit at $10.00. Five Silk Suits at $7.95. Four Silk Jersey Suits at $12.50, The August Clean-Up Sale of Summer Millinery All Trimmed Summer Hats have been divided into two lots-Lot No. 1 at Lot No. 2 at 50c $1.00 All Untrimmed Summer Shapes in two lots- Lot No. 1 at Lot No. 2 at 25c 50c Women's 35c and 50c Lisle Hose, 15c Black Lisle Hose, in an assortment of broken sizes and lines; regular 35c and 50c; *)^\{* choice 15c pair; 2 pairs CHILDREN'S FANCY HOSB Odds and ends in Children's Fancy Hose; broken sizes; Sale price 15c pair; 2 pairs Veils for Vacation and Traveling--Almost Half Circle Veils -- in white, grey, brown, dark blue, green and black ; were $2.25 and .$3.00 ; * Sale price ................................ A collection of novelty veils, ranging in price from $1.25 to $1.75 ; Sale price A collection of novelty veils, ranging in price from 65c to $1.00 ; Sale price Sport Veils -- fashionable mesh veils, with stripe borders; were $1.75; Sale price A A «U\/ Big August Bargains at the Underwear Section. Women's Summer Wool Vests--with high neck and short sleeves; size i only; regular $1.00 grade; Sale price A lot of slightly soiled knitwear, at Half Price. Girls' Union Suits--in 1 and 2 sizes only; regular 50c grade; Sale price Boys' Knee Drawers--regular 25c grade; for Boys' Athletic Vests--regular 15c grade; for Jewelry Samples, Choice, lOc, A big lot of Jewelry Samples, including pretty brooches, bar pins, collar pins, vanities, etc.; novelties "| f\ n worth regularly from 25c to $1.00; choice Men's Furnishings Men's Mesh Underwear--Shirts and drawers. Regular 25c garments for 17c. Regular 50c garments for 35c. Men's Black Hose--Regular 15c grade; Sale Price lOc. Plain Color Sport Veils-- all the wanted colors; were $1.00 ; Sale price Boys' Vests--with wing sleeves; 25c grade; for Infants' Bands--sizes 4, 5 and 6 only; regular 50c grade for lOc lOc 15c ic Buttons, 5c Dozen Taffeta and Velvet Covered Buttons, in all colors; worth from 7c to 25c dozen; choice, 6c dozen. Automobile Hats, $2.98 Smart little close fitting Hats of leather and satin, with plain or plaid trimming; were $3.50 and $4.00; Sale Price, $2.98. First Floor. r ··""-- Such is Opinion of William Marconi, the Wireless Inventor. 'Rome, Aug. 10. -- (Correspondence of the Associated Press). -- No notable scientific discoveries or inventions are growing out of the great war, in the opinion of William Marconi, the wirelesa te,Y$itpr.,' J n ftn interview with a cor- of the Associated Press he war inventions, on the wholj there ha\o been no great one 1 ' that occur to me Most of thorn ha\c been minor ones, or applications of knowledge pro- ·uou0y at our disposal, as in the case of poison gases, if llie«e may be named at all In my own field there hai been some advance in practical wireless by which we are now able to direct the artillery fire of a ship by signals from an aeroplane, which has been made possible largely through the big improvements in aircraft. "The big lesson in Europe has been one of organiration, of the physical handling of big material problems by the armies. I doubt if anyone before t%Is war ever reali/ed the meaning and value of railroad transpoi tation on 8 large scale, as it is practiced in the United States. Europe, too, has learned how to do big industrial jobs overnight, to as semble raw materials and turn oijt needed factory products. ,"I refuse to play the prophet role, io I Would rather not say how many ol ;hese war products will be of use to us w hpn peace comes " Since the beginning of the war Mr Maiconi has had unusual opportunities for observing the parctical side of the war, having early put his scientific knowledge at the service of his country As a senator of the kingdom he has visited England, Belgium, France and other countries, and introduced industrial ana shipping reforms. In his capacity as military officer he has come into close relation with army and na\y and giveri the benefit of his science and business organization knowledge to munition factories. He has also perfected the army and na\y wireless systems and is at present working on a signal system which, it i"» expected, will render far more difficult submarine warfare through the readier location and signaling of the presence of such craft. The details ot this he wag unable to furnish because of it* immediate military importance. 'Let me eay," said Mr. Marconi "that one of the personal inconveniences of :his war is that I cannot continue my visits to the United States. I began my visits in 1899, when your people so warmly welcomed and helped me. Since then I have been there exactly forty times, which is perhaps a record." Incidentally, the inventor referred to the position of the United States. "1 don't think the United States should ever fear any fatal, disastrous Invasion," he said. "Her seas protect her too well. She is too mighty a country in population arfd force to be ever conquered I doubt if, with reasonable precaution, even her coasts could be injured or landed upon. The experience of this war has shown how easy it is to protect a coast by submarines, even when the invader is a near neighbor. It is a rule thai will work both ways. The United States would have vast difficulties in landing forces on foreign territory, say that of Europe. Neither England nor Germany has been able to get at each other, though relatively close." As to the prospects of peace in Eu- ·ope Mr Marconi "aid: "There nre many people here who believe the war, ;hat is actual hostilities, w i l l be nei by winter. Of course, this will not mean disbanding the armies. Unless the Oer- mans have managed to fool the world on their population statistics, they must giie in for lack of men and food to feed their people. Energy Is Being Wasted. "To rne the saddest fact about this war is that so much energy has been used up which might h3ve gone to a better purpose. I fear, too, as must every thinking man in Europe, that this may not be Europe's last great war during this half century. It may have to be fought all over again within another thirty years, unless there is some way found of preventing future wars, of settling disputed interests otherwise. "I do not think Italy will have any gerious trouble when the war is over. While she has suffered severely because of freight rates, she has surprised all of her European neighbors with her economic resistance and with the products of her factoiics She furnished Russia w i t h hundreds of thousands of rifles und millions of cartridges recently, and she is sending other war material to France She is also manufacturing most of her own big guns, her heavy cannon, her machine guns * "Despite the fact that we occupy the soil of ancient Rome, v e are a new country politically and commercially and recent events have proved, our mettle. I doubt if any country is better organised from an engineering and transportation point of view than ours. When the war is over Italy will go to work to build a larger merchant marine and she will develop her water power for more and cheaper electricity." Concluding, the inventor pointed out that this is the first great war in which women have been BO generally soared. "In earlv times we had sometimes entire countiies where men, women any children were destroyed by famines and epidemics in war times. In our own davs the progress of science, of hygiene, has increased population and made impossible these old methods of destruction. War still remains, as the present conflict proves, and as a moie teirible means of destruction than in the past, with the striking difference, Thowever, that it destroys men and not the women " DELPHIA CELEBRATES. Delphi, Ind.. Aug. 11.--The Carrol county centennial celebration is proving of unusual interest because of the rivalry among the various groups of townships which have charge of various events during the three days. Large crowds are attending the celebration The program includes addresses and en- tertajnmcnt features. ..in .»t.i»m.3«.... n ·fi^*,tt tr-rrfiH, h vjj-v ^' i p^H h L M !v ir *f oTM"*

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