Newspaper Page Text
EVENIjSTG LEDGER PHILADELPHIA, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 17, 1914.
ALBA JOHNSON FOR
AND PORT FACILITIES
Essential to South American
Trade, Says Member of
Committee Named by Sec
retary of Commerce.
Philadelphia musttjbtuln better transit
facilities and Improved port condltlona
f the city Is to benefit by tho propsscd
trade expansion, In the opinion of Alba
B, Johnson, president of tho Italdwln ho
comotlvo Works and ,i member of tho
jppflnl committee appointed by Secretary
Jledflckl to co-operate with the National
Trade Council, now engaged In making
plans for obtaining a larger portion of
the South American trade.
Mr. Johnson returned homo last nlRht
fi'om n nicotine of tho council In New
Yorl, and Is enthusluotlc ovor the work
the Government committee and tho coun
cil ctm do. Kor the present, however, the
program Is only In organization, and Mr.
Johnson could not outline all Unit Is pro
posed. But ho did announce that one of
the most Important things for tho future
(ratio relations between South American
countries and tho United States Is tho
obtaining f a dollnr exchange system,
o Hint It shall not bo necessary for
American cold to go thero by tho way of
FXCHANOB SYSTEM BBNEK1CIAU
"It docs not seem the right thing for
America to go down to South America
nri steal away from tho countries that
are now engaged In war the buolncsa
they have built up; but Instead, wo be
lieve that this country must go after
tho trade In much the same way na It
nhould have before there was any war.
And, for this rennon, thero will be a
ccnsli active program ami wo shall strive
to create a demand for American goods
and to Improve the exchange arrange
ments so that the Importers of South
Amcrlci will want to buy from us," said
Mr. Johnson. "Our work will be lono
jtist as though tlicro wrre no war In
'When ashed some time-ago If Argentine
T.ould not now be buying all her Im
port!' fiom the United States." lie con
tinued, "a diplomat replied that It would
certainly not He. id tho trado bore, but
that Ainrlc:i must come down thero and
ret it. We propose to build up tho trade
liy itnpiovlng the exchange system and
by creating a demand for' American
Roods. We have been buying much mora
from South America than traders of that
coiintr hnvp been buying from tho
United States. Uut we shall soon s"ll
irw'r than wo buy If wo have tho trado
SMALL POLICEMAN MAKES
CAPTIVE OF NEGRO GIANT
CapUve Tlil-eatenetl to Shoot Her,
ttesldents of tlid neighborhood of Six
tcehth mid Tt-jfTner streets late last night
saw a eoatless special policeman, meas
uring little over five feet In height,
march a struggling young Negro giant
to the pollco station on West tlalhes
s'H-cct. above Gemiantown avenue.
UVhardsan. Who had been sltdng coal
I i in the police station, was summon'd
oh a hurry call to the home of Mrs.
wary i.aw, of 1603 nuffmer street, who
said her brother-in-law, Hush Law, was
trying to break Into her homo In un at
tempt to shoot her. lilchnrdson did not
u-Plt to get his coat, and found that tho
woman had fled.
The brother-in-law had succeeded In
breaking Into the house and was engaged
In destroying everything In sight, the po
liceman says. A otrugglc ensued wlilch
resulted In Richardson's triumphant
march to tho station house with tho Ne
Kro. Law gave his address as 1ft5 Rowan
street and said that he Is twenty-three
years old. lip was held under 5500 bail,
ch.lrged with carrying a concealed deadly
BUSINESS MEN IN
CITIZENS BODY TO
AID DR. BRUMBAUGH
Palmer and McCormick In
terupt Compaigning 'Tour
to Be Present at Meeting of
Federation in Scran ton.
Many Members of Commit
tee Have Never Been Iden
tified Willi- a Political
UK TTKR TKANSI'OIITATIOX
"Itrproved transit fuellltlcs will do
much 'o assist Philadelphia In making
tho .iost of the puitlculnr benefit it would
Erin fmin Improved trade relations bc
tnrcn this country and those of the
south, tor they would- benefit the worU
l'i5 mi'ii, ."Mid whatever helps tlmm i. .jo
in;, to moan greater success for the I'hila
tlilna industries In their trado e.spau--i.in.
Uid, of -ourso. anything that can
le dun" tu improve the port la bound tn
ti.-ikr Philadelphia more able to tnlco ad
rentasc of the increased trado that may
wiiue lien-. This idty has n I ways been
a centre for export trado, and tdinuld par-tiruiiirh-
benefit now as in tho past."
Mr. Johnson expressed much pleasure in
tlr coiiniiltlee with which he Is working
for tr.-nle ospansion. saying that ho hail
found ihe members to ? men of wldo ox
.purlenco md the committee one nf the
most Intelligent and practical ho ever
Little was done yesterday excepting
routine matters, such ac tho leading of
rfports nud the appointment of commit
tees. Rut Mr. Johnson said thai theso
commute.-) and others might bo expected
to work out pracllcil plant-, which would
be presented to the annual convention to
be held probably in January. Then the
convention, he explained, would adopt the
lussesuoris that seemed best and tho
eouncll cuuld go before Congress with a
The activities of the local commitlen
Mr. Johnson would not disuua. as ho said
Jic had not been in (ouch with the mem
bers. However, he 3 much interested
I", what la being douo and expects tine
Asked Uls opinion tenanting the hub
S'etinn of tho Russian l-'ori'lsn Minister,
jewt from I'etrograd yesterday, that tho
Lulled States and England should im
mMlntely work for the Hussion trado
that Cteiniany has hud In the past, and
suoulcl .lc;lci exports to that country bo
tore the war ends to advance tho chnnce3
L.?'nerlr,a" "nippers, Mr. Johnson said:
that founds very Interesting, but at
in- ine.s(.it time l prefer not to discuss
" ioi piiuiicatlnn. '
BOY REFUGEE lb" ON HIS
WAY HOME FROM HUNGARY
Barents team From Newspapers
ne was bailed Front London.
patents of Thcodoio Topcrvev, 3
old. of 3Slti Sharn Htreet. v,ssa.
'vkoii. e3nieri through tho newspapers
"at the hnv hi..i jii..i .' ' .
f?,? ., S w,iy ,10"10 witl thB" iof usees
'"an tho war zone.
ri,o lKiy wont to Hungary a year aEo
'th an uncle.
,!i'UI Y1'!8 aso 1,e w,''e his mother
ynr !.i ? 0XIIC('tt:t lu "uen.h another
Ki!0oi1,la ,mclc- Uo v,aa tl,c" atte,,d'
Tho nan-iif-s n',fn ...at-. .j .. i .. .
thili- . V. ,t"t;n u near inai
" "'is rainy on his
Indtiiiiitlal business men from all parts
ot the State have Joined the Brumbaugh
Cltien.y Committee, which will open
headquarters on the first floor of tho Lln
roln Dulldlug, Broad street and South
I'cnn square, tomorrow. A largo number
of the committee huvo ncVcr been Iden
lincd with any political movement and
will support Doctor Brumbaugh because
they cioslro a clean, conscientious State
When John WonamaUcr. owner of the
Lincoln building, heard that the com
mittee was seeking headquarters, ho
Immediately offered tho use of tho bank
ing rooms on tho first floor. Tho now
hcadquaitors will he In charge of James
S. tllalt, secretary of the committee.
Former Judgo Dlmncr Bcobor Is chairman
and Louis J. Kolb will net na treasurer.
On account of the high regard In which
Dr. Brumbaugh Is held, growth of the
committee has been spontaneous and
applications for menibcrMiIp bun eonio
from men In every line uf business In all
parts of the State.
It was announced by Brumbaugh sup
portois today thnt many of his support
ers are coming from the ranks of tho
Washington party, where there Is dlsaatis
l'oetlon because of the retirement of Wlll
llam Draper Lewis from tho ticket.
Members of the commltteo contend that
Dr. Brumbaugh will no: bo any one man's
Governor and bcllovo that he will work
for the bo.3t Interests of all the people.
Every member of the commltteo signed
the following pledge of confidence to Dr.
"Having confidence in the ability and
Integrity of Dr. Martin G. Brumbaugh,
whose recoid as a private cltlzon and
public otllelal justlnes tho belief that If
elected Governor ho would administer tho
duties of the office luncstly and Intolll- j
gently, and wltnout allcglanco to any
man, or set of men, recognizing only tho
public good as his ofllclal guide, I shall
make every possible effort to socuro his
election to tho olfleo of Govornor of the
Commonwealth of Pennsylvania, and
hereby authorize my name to be used as
a member of the Brumbaugh Citizens'
Some of the prominent members of the
Chairman, Dlmncr Keeber, 7'hllndelphia.
Vice chairmen. Thomas SkIton Har
rison. Philadelphia: James K. Hindman,
Kiq., Pittsburgh; S. A. Kendall, Myers
dale: John Cribbcl. Philadelphia: Charles
K. Jenkins. Philadelphia: General James
Bf. Sehoonmakor. Pittsburgh: Louis A.
Wat res. Seranton.
Secretary. James S. Hiatt, Philadelphia.
Ti'eaaurPr, Louis .1. Kolii, Philadelphia.
K.iecutlvp Committee, J. Howell Cum
mings, chairman: Jame3 L. Adams,
Coraopolls; B. SI. C. Africa. Huntingdon:
C. C. A. Baldl, Philadelphia. John S.
Brumbaugh, Braddock: William ' ..
Brown, Pittsburgh: W. Atlee Burpee,
Philadelphia; C. X. Connelley, Pittsburgh;
Lincoln Forrester, Pittsburgh: Dr. A. L.
Garver, Ttoarlng Springs: Kills Glmhol,
Philadelphia; drier lllrsh. York; Edmund
II. Jermyn, Scranton; Jnme B. Krause,
Willlamsport; J. Danlct Kurts, Altoona:
K. J. Lafferty, Philadelphia: William
Laudor, Klddlesburg; James W. Leech,
Bbcnsburg: Samuel D. Lit, Philadelphia;
Dr. Hdward Mm tin, Philadelphia: Otto
T. Mallery. Philadelphia,: 1. B. Metzger.
Plttb'jureli; General Kdward de V. Jlor-
rell. Philadelphia: D. N. Ncitn. Canton:
William L. Xevln. Plilladelphia; J. Henry
Srattorgood, Philadelphia: Pennork K.
Sharpless, Coneordvllie: Samuel A. Tay
lor, Pittsburgh, and Krncst T. Craig,
SCRANTON, ta Sept. 17,-Stlrrcd to
new enthusiasm by the action of tho
Washington party Stato committee In In
dorsing Vance C. McCormick as the
Washington patty candidate for Gov-i-rnor,
tho Democratic candidates and
tampilgn speakers arrived hero this
morning to attend tho meeting of tho
Plate Federation of Democratic Clubs.
The cntlro day Is to bo given over to tho
nifftlnga of the Federation, nnd the cam
paigners will not resume their automobile
tour of tho Stato until tomorrow,
The campaign party camo here from
Lock Haven, where Congressman A.
Mitchell Palmer last night as&alled Sen
ator Penrose for Instigating tho Catlln
probe to Investigate tho city of Phila
delphia, and then abruptly shutting oft
-the work of tho Commission when It
sei-med about to expose the Inner work
ing of tho Penrose organization.
Mr. Palmer challongedSenator Penrose
to tell tho people of Pennsylvania Just
why the Commission had suddenly con
cluded Its work. Tho election of Itudolph
Blankenburg as Mayor ot Philadelphia,
Mr. Palmer attributed directly to the
unexpected revelations made to the peo
ple uf that city by the Commission be
fore It df-opped out of existence.
Tho chawebat ho would Just us lcavo
sacrifice a Trlend as a too If the sacrifice
would accomplish the ends ot his political
knavery was hurled at Senator Penrose.
Referring to the Indictment which he has
made against the Senator, Mr. Palmer
"As I have remarked before, Penrose
talks much about what he has done for
Pennsylvania, nnd 1 tell you that you
should stop and think what he has dona
U Pennsylvania. I have not made one
fctatoment about Penrose anywhere which
Ik not absolutely verified by his record.
Whenever I have clU-d Instances of hlc
vcles In the Senate I have given tho date
rnd the cage of the Congressional Record
on which It may be louud. so that any
one may turn to that record hlmsclt and
fad Penrose's shame."
One of the stops mndo by the cam
paigner.?, prior to reaching Lock Haven,
was at tho State Grange encampment
nnd fair at Centre Mall. Meio Mr. Palmer
had an opportunity to see the largest j
crowd he bus mot since be began his j
tour 10 days ago. Fully E000 persons wore j
on the fair grounds, although tho number I
v hich was able to crowd Into (irauce i
Hall, where tno addresses were md:,
was comparatively small.
Tho candidates spoke In practically all
tho towns In Mifflin, Centre and Clinton
Counties duilng the course of the day.
i ijc uuiouiuuiip mur miii uo resumed ui- i i
..in..t.r... .....( 1 1 ....!.., n.n..n
,'IUtU)V (111,, 11,1, '1,IJ ,-tll.llCI. lllllhl I
County will be covered. Vance C. Mc- '
Cormlck. who was not with the psirty
: estorday. came here this morning from I
IlarrlMburg, nnd will continue tho tour
ROCKEFELLER'S ACT LED
TO DEATH OF VILLAGE
Oil Magnate's Refusal to Pay Taxes
Marked Passing of Hilldde.
TAHNVTOWN, Sept. 17. - John, rf.
Rockefeller's aversion to pnylng more
taxes than legally required of him put
Hillside, the smallest village In this state,
out of business. Rockefeller's eslatu at
Trfrrytown extends, or did extend, Into
Hillsides corporation limits, and the
Board of Trustees of the latter place
worked out a clever scheme to Increase
Its tax rcveiitio by taxing a. largo part
of the oil magnate's property.
Everything went well, and tho board
was preparing to pavn a few more streets,
erect a schoolhoufe br two and raise the
salaries 'of certain otllclals when Mr.
Rockefeller's staff nf Inlvvei-a awe.ine,!
down on Hillside nnd Informed the village
officials that the proposed tnx levy was
Illegal, and thnt Mr. Rockefeller would
fight the Issue to tho Inst court, even If
ho had to raise the prloe of kerosene.
The plan was dropped: the trustees
voted to dissolve tho Incorporation "of
the township and to pass Its Indebtedness
of JSGOO to the Mount Pleasant township.
A LEGAL SOLUTION
City Solicitor Advises Com
mission to Withhold New
Appointments Until He
Has Examined Law.
PBIZE BARK FAMILIAR HERE
The Peikeo Formerly Piled Between
This Port and Par East.
Shlpnlng men here today, were fnler
S,lmi,l,thi rp",nt f the news that the
Lrltlsh Prize Court had adjudicated the
case of the captured German bark Perkco.
formerly the British bark Brilliant, which
for many years piled between this port
and the I'ar East with cargoes of man
ganese and petroleum. She was one ot
the biggest craft of her typo afloat.
fi-nm v' ,vh.cn 8clzed, was bound
fiom New lorU to Hamburg, following
eT ,PUn mn l,y ft aonnnn flr'n(1 trans?
;rree?Ji Macrm'1n ""' T,1B clcr Zulu
errected the capture on August 5 off the
southern coast of England. The Pcrkeo
was taken to Dover, where she wilt be
Prl'o Cour CC Wllh th rUll,,E of tho
WILMINGTON, Del., Sept. 17.-Nolhlng
further will bo done toward qualifying
tho policemen who were appointed on
Tuesday until City Council has consid
ered the nubject this evening and de
cided what Is to bn done. The point has
been raised that tho resolution adopted
by City Council was Illegal. The law
provides that the police force shall bo
enlnrgcd from time to time Upon tho
recommendation of Council, but Councils'
resolution authorized the Pollco Commis
sion to Increase tho force Instead ot
(recommending It. Tho point was pushed
with such vigor that City Solicitor Danlet
O. Hastings advltcd tho Police Commis
sion not to proceed further In the mat
ter until he could look Into tho law and
go over thn matter with tho Police Com
mission. If Council should decide that the reso
lution was Illegally passed nnd rescind
It, the' Police Commission probably will
drop the matter and allow the blaino for
failure to Increase the pollco force to rest
on the members of Council. Should the
City Solicitor decide the resolution legal,
the chances are that the Pollco Commis
sion will stand by lis appointments.
The whole stlbject has Btlrred up bltlcr
feeling among tho friends of the two
Police Commissioners nnd Chief of Po
ller Black on one side and the friends
of the members of City Council on the
other. Slembers of Council assert they
nte endeavoring to back General I. Pnssey
Wlckersham, one of tho members of the
rontmlfslon, In his ofTorts to Imnrove the
Police Dcpaitment, while the other side
declares that tho Interference of City
Council Is due to a desire on tho part
of some of the members to get even with
the Chief of Police and prevent him hav
ing any choice In the selection of men
for tho mounted stiuud winch Is to bo
formed. The assertion Is made that the
Idea of having nil expert to examine the
pollco force and ntiggest changes and Im
provements was to get Chief fllack out
of ofllce. and that after John M. Tnylor,
Ire Philadelphia expert, had declared that
Rlack was a good officer, but mil
hampered, his opponents proceeded to
get after him In some other way.
MINERS RATIFY PEACE PLAN
Favor President Wilson's Proposition
to Terminate Colorado Strike.
WASHINGTON. Sept. 17. - President
Wilson was adilaed today that tlio mine
Workers of Colorado have rntllled the ac
tion of their union In accepting the Ptesl
dent's three-year ponce plan for termina
tion of the Colorado ttrlke.
Tho Administration today hoped that
the employes' acceptance of tho plan will
now force the operators to fall In lino
and likewise accept It.
Wilmington Rioter Sentenced
WILMINGTON. Del.. Sept. 17. The first
sentence In connection with the recent
race riots hern wn Imposed In tho city
court today, when Judge Churchman
sentenced James McCoy, u Negro, to pay
a tine of $100 and bo imprisoned for IS
months for breaking the Jaw of J. W.
Hums, a white man, as ho was walking
along the street. Judge Churchman said
tho court pioposed to piotect people on
SLAYER OF TWO HOLDS 600
AT BAY; DIES IN FLAMES
Tramp, Pursued After Murder, Kills
Himself in BlnzIiiR- Field,
HARVARD, Neb., Sept. 1". Henry
Trout, n craln buyer, prominently as
sociated wllh the business affairs of
this town, went to his office yesterday
and half an hour Inter was found dead,
with two bullets In his heart. Plainly ho
had been killed by a robber.
News of the murder spread through
Harvard. Shtrirf Charles B. Anderson
and his deputy, George Phillips, camo
upon i tramp whoso actions' aroused
their suspicions. As they approached
the tramp began tiring lit them with an
The shcrlif fell, dying Instantly. Next
tho deputy fell, mortally wounded.
Citizens then formed n po?sc. Every
automobile In town was commandeered
by otllclals and others, nnd the Fairfield
mllltla was called out. Probably COO
persons took tip the man hunt, and it
cordon was formed about tho entire
Tho tramp tool: refuge In a hay field
and, barrlraded behind a slack, began
to tight. 1le seemed to have almost an
endless supply of ammunition, for lie
tired often. In slight pause he would
irlnad, only to continue the fusillade.
When tiny part of his body showed re
velvets, rines and shotguns were turned
on him. I'lnaliy the hay In the field
caught the. The flames swept acro3 thn
field like a huge wave, hut the tramp
held I1I1 position until they were upon
him. Then he rose to his fr-ot, placed hm
pistol to Ills head and blew out his
bruins. Thero Is no clue to his Identity.
N. Y. RED CROSS FUND S131,875
NEW YuRIC. Sept. 17. The European
relief fund of the Red Cross Society colli-
cted by the Now York branch to date
amounts to $fll.STR.or,. The total of tho ,
Relgluii fund for the lellef of women,
children and other non-combatants In
Itrlgiuni is KM, 496.
STOIIH OI'HNS S.SO A. M. AND CLOSES AT XS.O V. M.
; Tii.uLoit pimini: onnr.ith killed
Dress & Steamer Trunks
to Match, Were
.6.50 each, now
ii,tA.i o,, , CIi-scasoned lumber, cloth
Liwnl cI ?verecl with heavy wnter-
ffnrH.,,!,,c S f0JhrasM lock. All'
hardware black unAmein.i ir
Dress sizes, 28
8- to 36-Inch.
II ATS TRIMMED FREE OF CHARGE
Market Double Yellow Trading Stamps With Filbert
Eighth Every 10c Purchase Until Noon Seventh
After That, Until Closinu Time, Single Stamps
Our Autumn Shoe Sale
suehInTnew High-Grade -Stylish Footwear for Women, Men and Young Folks
buch llneand famous makes as ' "3
1. J. Cammcyer, New YorkTiomswCrooker Shoe Co., Boston, Mass.Endicotl
,..., ,.. , Johnson, En!i-oll. New York.
no omer makes icpro.ionted can ho rolled upon for oouallj Rood stylo and nualitv.
ORDER TRANSPORTS SOUTH
E's Vessels Will Bring American
Troops From Vera Cruz.
01 vJn y,w,,ro ,-,crC'l by Secretary
' iiheri ,.h.,mrri?"n ,roo',s l tatlw
ited htates. The.e vessels are th-
0. r- ,n'1 Kil"-"''" ' Onion; UicClty
'ob,,,atK,,vlrl?B,VMto- " "10
"n,Kh,L!,a,, ,wn.1 be "" 'or "
1 r,l". the animals.
,.,' lrrisoi eald lie expected It
Hoout in days for Hit th.i
tras,,;;: v .""" . y
' not Z """' at Vera r'rua. I
ixmaLi, s.a.i', "N" I'lvlcoa that
Mnli-t?tek?n ''? 1,e "h"ltats are
United ShfiJ ?Ne ,'" rccelvi-d. The
hoU',U.tr3 "" ""ricnder tho cusloma
take it , ..." ' .. 80"10 0,, '3 selected
DR. BRUMBAUGH ADDRESSES
ENCAMPMENT OF GRANGERS
Immense Crowd Heara Him Explain
Prime Issues of Campalpn.
llKLLKKONTE, Pa., Sept. IT. -Martin
G. Rrunibaugh, Ttepubllcan candidate for
Oovernar, was tho principal speaker at
tho Oraneers' encampment at Centre Hall
this aftornonn. The crowd was so bis
that no attempt was made on his part
to meet tho voters personally. Tho main
auditorium was packed when h spoke,
Mr. Hrumbauah attempted r.a defensa
of Penrose or Penroselsm, but confined
himself to what ho Rsaerted were the
prime Issues In this campaign. lie re
peated his stand on local option, and
said that if he were elected and such a
bill came before him It would have his
He dc flared hinnelf in hearty sympatbv
for better leslslatlon for the worklnjr man
and woman and In favor of a more just
ACCIDENTALLY STABBED BY
SON, MOTHER TELLS JUDGE
Differences in Her Story From That
of Police Cause Delay in Trial.
When Joseph Goldstein, 12 years old. of
112 Christian street, was arraigned today
before JudRo Gorman In the Juvenile j
Court for stabbing his mother, the differ- j
ences In thr. story told by Hpecl.il Olllfer i
Kleltls, of the second district, and the
bny's mother were m great that the '
Judge lii-ld the boy for a further hear- '
ing on next Wednesday nnd Instructed I
tno probation officer to Investigate thor-
oughly to find the correct version of j
tno stabbing. '
Mrs. Vtosle Goldstein, tho boy's mother,
and his brother, Harry, both told Judge '
Gorman that Joseph was pieparlng for ,'
school yesterday morning when the j
mother stepped between her son nnd a
tr.'ole and he threw a knife, which he had !
been using to sharpen his pencils, towards I
the table and accidentally struck I1I3 '
mother, only slightly Injuring her. !
Offlccr Fields told the court that ho
mother went to the station bonne and I
complained of having hein attacked hv j
her son Joseph. The woman said she li.id
ordered her son off to school, as It ias :
late, when he attacked her with a paring j
Knife thnt he had been using to .sharpen
a pencil, t'pon investigation he learned
that the woman had been out In the back
and on tbo breast several times. When
ho wo.t to the woman's home to arrest
the boy. l-n found him hiding on tbo third
floor. The police believe the woman re
srottcd causing her son's arrest and is
endcaorh! to shield him.
Women's Stylish $5
Xeurly oii;iit hundred pairs,
purchased from A. .1. fnni-t-.ic.M-r,
New Mylns. made up In pat
ent eolUkiu and gim-niot.il
calfskin, witli lld 0r cloth
tops, hand-turned solos and
riewcnl Khfipc hools. Sise3 s'
to 7 in lot.
Misses' & Children's QiEj,,,
$1.50 to $1 .75 Shoes . . ?'& c
Hiitton styles, of dull gun-metel uitn broad
tocb nnd solid oul; solt-3. Slr.es 6 to 2.
Women's $2.50 & $3
Kntne surplus stock a'ul
rancellatiun ordi-is from tho
'riiomson-Crooker Shuc Co.,
of ItoMnn, .lln-ts.
Iii patout coltsikm. gun
metal calf end glazed kid-skln--lace,
hutlon and Ulu
cimr Ktyles, with hand
welted and flexililo sonv-d
soles. Sizes 2lj to 7.
Men's ?. 50 & $ J?? fC
New full Shties,'6''1315
Km in iSiidifnll-Joiin.Noii.
Patent foltskln. gun-met, 1 umt
tan Pviist-ia calf. Lace, button
and Ului-lier, with luind-wcltod
and atltched oak soles. Sizes C
ON SALE IN SUBWAY
"tlen's $.-3, $:j.50 & ilJ-J QO Women's $2.50, 53 and
A JT S
Uun-metal calf, patent coltskin. soft
glntsecl kldskln and tan leather. Uut-
lon. Illucher and lace all have
hand-welted soles. All sixes in lot.
Shoes. . . ,
ZVi unill or ptiiine ordrr.t.
um (a di-.'ilri-N.
New full Ht.vles. with dull calf and
cloth tops, hand-welted, turn ami
lleslble sewed aoles. high or low
lieolH liutton, Uluiher and lace.
All sizes In lot.
FIRST FLOOR, NORTH
Mnmi nf I he Hinartcsf shunes tapt)'
to a point ot sides or jront ami uacic. ,
' They show stiff, jaunty trimmings
that stand straignt up or straiKnt out.
Arc mosllii ot blnrlc vlrct, with
swill briijlilr.mil!) touch oj metal
You could dc-
' sire n o t ii i ii k
the new inoijcl
, there arc do
icns of others
'equally as chic
, that may prove
i even more uc-
' arc all displayed
for your choice
1 at prices vary-
$4.98, $5.98. $6.98 io $15;
This millmrrv has been ilctiuncd in.
'answer t" the la!c-t call i.-iiiii'in nil
turh.ins and -ail-jr -haic ! aryingi
sict and oddly original cticcts.
M1LLIM-.K -M.J.. llllKU
Yellow Trading Stamps
J re Superior to .111 Others
lirrausc thr tirini-irtu thcij secure arc
more ralnalifc H-mi those you net with
'r rice double xtuiiii? if the mornings.
So im:,ij ismur' Autumn Fushioiu for women and misses, thvl each dag we
can ovlg give a hiit.
TIRE AT CONEY ISLAND
Steeplechase Park Threatened,
Flames Are Soon Subdued.
ftliW YORK, Sept. 17.-Vhl!e hundreds
of Mardi Ura3 celebrants saw tho ftcjit,
tli emeu, by a desperatft effort early today!
Pi evented tbo destruction of Steeplechase
Rarli, Coney Island, following a. (Ins
which broke out In a carnus;e. The tire
Rained Bloat headwoj before tbo firemen
arrived, but their prompt measures pro
vented any serious damage. The I033
BIDDLE CLASS FOR WILMINGTON
TVILMINOTON. Del.. Sept. 17.-A. ,T.
Dre:el Rlddln will orwanud a branch of
his Bible study movement In this city
on Sunday neM, when he will UU Bp
worth SI. R. Church In the afternoon
and sneak on the sub.'ect previous to
the class hero belnff organised. Prac
tically the entire day will be devoted
to the movement, a P. If. Mills, one
of his prominent workers, will sneatc i
the morning. Numerous invitations to
uo present uao oeci extend
I i.j-j? !t;.T
Women's and Misses'
$18.50 Autumn Suits. .
Thi IV rg Striking .Vcic Rcdiugoc Effect.
"1 ticy're fine diagonal in brown, navy blue, black
:ni fixcen. Tliey have bittton-trimmed bells,
lirrtty velvet collars and cuffs, tuxedo revers and
cry smart ;. okc top skirts. They're lined to
wait with (Uiarantccd satin.
Women's $30.00 Fine
They're chiffon broadcloth, garbardine and
medium-weight ssrge, in navy blue, catawba,
plum, brown, green, black and Holland blue.
Smart EukIisIi cutaway and the dressier fash
ions with flarinp; skirted coats some trimmed with
s-ilk braid motifs and velvet. Also have fine yarn
ilyed satin linings and pretty platted or yoke
WOMEN'S $16.50 j- 1 QQ
TOPCOATS x a-o
cvcji-cighth and full-length stjles sketch
shows one of pebble cheiot. novelty boucle and
cliiucliilla, i if brown. nay blue and drab some
richly trimmed with plush
Se viral Smart Styles.
ni'PSe-r iae hern e-rlenrl.H nnrl ,.-.
Intv frtf thn 0n,iullvutlnn ,.... .w ... , .' M,,u Hl
- " -i". .., -.4, . ..-, 3u i.idi iiLnnup.n -e is ejected to Be lar
rorporations sliQiild help bar tho bur- ; i rr-rrr
aen on an equality with the farmer and
We Picture One
I'nif uainbuok. tn-.iw-er
models. One m lo
with t-iiibroidory ine
ilallions. unotbor with
deep shadow I a u
y o I; e . embroidery
beudliiK- and ribbon
at waist. Dtattert,
Gray Ajrate Ware, 2i5e
Imilhle o.it"d ni Mii-1. Some
;.","iu jneoe.s in nil in- lniliUK
l-il. Itli-r Holler.,
I l-il. I)lh l':m
l-tt. Ilerlln Krl-tli-N
,V. siiiu-e lnii-
-- nnd n-t. 'I'ch
mid CofTri- l'ot
IT, - Int-li .eiiinlrsH !
10e Outing Flannel,
fin- nuiility. in pink,
nrfiiKU. wide and
45c Sofa Pillows, 25c
Fine white e.imbrlc muslin, silk tloss
tllliiiK;. Size .2k.'-j n.cbe.
JT inches w id--blue
S2.50 and $3 Window
- . .. j r t , ,
.Wi 1 1
iMen's New Fall Suits
IStifts . .
A ' Usual $20 $ C I $28 to 530 J A j
vr Suite M.O I Stilts . . wli
SHiPS PASS BREAKWATEH
d !ISWth' .'!"."oU a"l M,ourl
CJ'ly this nf. . "Blawaro Breakwater
J't"Ia.k 7,it WIP " on "'" a to the
im are mi,.i.i ... .,.., .r
nlt-h, .. . ' '" vfc iiaiurt' 9
'" 1 fin ii, ., Hr-I.,. .- ,. . ..
"" Ukt ,c , , , , , se: "K'tcr, have
t""'orc,rK,r7",ra,."jn a' I'-HUflWits Ii
llr. Brumbauffli ajbcrted that he wai
the candidate of the people and would
be aubsonitnt to no boas If elected, but
would do what he conscientiously hr
lieveil to bo right and for the best in
terests of thn greatest number. While
l.ot denouncing the Democratic AomlniH- i
tration ne stated that ho was In favor
of protection, as he behoved It best for
the man who had to earn his living by
the sweat of his brow.
From tho picnic Candidate Brumbauch
and party went to Stato ColleRo, where
he was Introduced to upward of 3iJ
Ktudents and addressed them brledj, con
ilnliiR himself strictly to educational
Back Broken by a Fall
FalHns; from the second story wlilb-liedimiB-
windows at the northwest mi
ner of Fourth and Catharine streets, th s
afternuun. Penjamin Schanter, 45 sears
old, c-f Jii Catharine street, recencd a
Iruttute ef the bacL.
All Ilrltlnbrra are moil
rararstly ukd 40 i-ootrlbutc
llliri'fillr lo thr ulimr fund In
old of the U'idou. Orpbaua
and llrprndrulu uf Ihr llrllUh
Nnldlrr and .Sailor tilio ore
killed or rrudercd hrlulran br
Suum of firn (be mtiallrat
oniouuta rrlll be very srair
fully rccrlri br tbe fullox.
rilLll. A. tOX. rhalrmao.
3901 Walnut Stmt.
vnWS .?irliAH"ii Hu"- "'.
rare Athletic Akaorlatlao, Inujlianla
1)11. S. I'. IUIaM. linn, fievrelarj.
laud Title Hnlbllnc, "
M&9SI13. llltOWN llKliH. CO.
ttli r htout Mrcrlt.
ide ehni, e nf Ilia !.,., ll.Tr...i 4V...... . i.a n...op ,..
-- . -- " - m.3. ..,,-nuu, ,nvi.-j 11, --; ,ja ,i- j
jKvorx suit is freh from the maKer and in the most faab
gjonable Etvles, ineludiiiK the new English model, with soft
JLmel and patch iiucketH.
iLvers ono is Mrl.tly hand-tatlored and we hae all s:res
J for men nnd muns men. Including stouts.
Boys' Clothing $2.98
These Are Regular $5
sum a are lat-
and $( Values
t Norfolk and duuble-breasted tuiisia i
With Iiac-ton trmispr. I1nl.lm,i ...i. v...,. i . U
' ' .-v... ...,,a,,t, 14,11 MCJIL IUUI X ,11,1,
Choice of na blue serse, fancy cheviots and uss:
meres, handsome brown and sray mixtures. Also saiinr
and Husslan styles in blue, yray and brown mixtures
Sizes -.'H to X3 ears.
Itvrfrra nnd to, 4-oaU are of tine shepherd plaids tan
covert cloth, fancy scray and brown mixtures and naw
Some have chevron on s,leee. Sizes !U to in v-;ir
iltuincouta are rubberUed fabric, with cemented seams-
suaranteea rainproof. They have auto collar button!,,-
SElUSP Fl-OOR. SKVKNTH
Xijfl f I
"K1W U ll
I I m .IIIIIIH
1 1 c :i
I .. . t
r :i I) I a n
lace in o
t i f s; ;'..
$1.50 to SB Corsets, $1
Newest .,1111 i,e.t fcplliiK; mo.lols n
wh'te iniiK ai..i blue ,outil. Uatisto
and Ln. ad, s bics IS to 38.
Xo Hull or I'hoiif- Ordrrk,
-M U. Altc.HK
Inverted (Jas Lights, .'Me
Cumpletc nith bin u r, mantle
and iiiiit:iti,-n ciit-nl:ih shad-.
(10c Genuine Rays
Mot lil. ml. lul.uhil' diafl t'atent
.'15e China Salt Uoxes, 23c
1 i,l lialicn. in. wall li. l!L blue:
IIUlll-ll I i . I
TMIIM' f in'ift
25c Cashmere Q
i, funis' and childicu a
'il'.ifd stut-Kir.ys, bill;
icr diid heel. niat-K
ii 1 w lute Three pair
Linoleum . .
Mil tut: t iiii
jM.-me .unii iirris of a ver K,J(
pattei n l''vit.-,e lu-mj. Sixe
ivriiTii ri.uuu '
40c Fancy Pillow
Cases, each ....
SI SSI.2S Values 'I-'WUOyW
Striied Tub Sill:s
Coloied I'Mffuii Taffetas
These an- :i:- and ::-nu-li wido Hilks
of splPinllil nuuhtv and in an encol-
ii-ni vanety or pupuiar pirlpeil slllrt
na iiainiiiH and i-i-luiinjis,
Women's $1.25 and $1.50
HEAL KID 7Q
o llnll ur IMinnr Krdrra.
'ln.i-tUM ri.mh re.il hid slaves
that shou slight lile!iii.-.h,-a fiom dis-
Pique ami Rouinl Scam P,irU
Point and Flat Embroidered
nnsT ri.iiou. sunn
Colonial Water Tumhlers,
Keg. fiOc l)oz now 25c
TIIIKH I .nn
: ;- . ;
2 tlT UltUl'llUUS
AND MARKKT 81 Rt KTB
", I V 1 n v.a.w .....-. .
.... w uiu MUaTAl,ItAM'UUi)T Ol K UU TIH.NU AT
!3 & sr
1 er sii, tu.i hii t,.W) ,
I', n o
"'ii H 1 Ml.
S o m e
t Ii i s
-sue n.i.- r , , i ,
tWl tll -live 1-us I,,.,
;'lor ali.tdiiiii , ii.i.,
(ul utt in no, ,-.,i
5.J Wool Map (FQ Q
BlanK-otK. ntiir Pal4.4Cj?
Ml lottui, ,i,i wovni i jjive th,
.liaiuii..- ., u,. -.,fi flpT, . .,,.
''U I h. ai v White, wifii
I"' ' t'lu. : ' d-1.- sni
V, I IU
1 .!,.- i
t-muwinn n.woum nuonn.us