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EVENING LEDGER- PHILADELPHIA, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 1014.
AUSTRIA. HUMILIATED. IS NOW LOOKING LONGINGLY TOWARDS THE END OF WAJ
COOL LOGIC MARKS
Treaties in Ink Violated,
Must Be Rewritten in
Blood, So Plucky Little;
Kingdom Fights Against
ANTWEHP, Sept. 1 (By Cornier to Os
tein! ami Mall to Now YorU.
The little HelKlati sol'lle-r who climbed
Into the cempattment Wns tleail tired; lie
trailed Ills rlllo behind him. threw himself
Into the feat uml fell sound asleep llo
was ready to talk when he awoke' an
"Yea. I was up all night with German
prisoners," he tatd. "It x as a bad Job.
Ther were cnly sixteen ot us to handle
MO Germans. Wc hud four hoxcars, and
ys put 25 prisoners tn one end of tho
ear and '!' at the ottfr. and then four
of us with rifles sat guard b the i-ardoor-
"Viv rode me hours that way. ami I
txpectcel oory minute th.it the whole fr
German's in tho cr Mould Jump on us
four ojwI kill us. l-"our to nt, that's iieae
eelds. Cut wc have to do it. You see
there ar:n't tnoUKh ruldleis In HelKium
tn do nil the work, so wo h.nc to make
cut tho best we can."
Thai's the plucky llttlo IlelKUn soldier
nil over. In the first place he's Olfftrtnt
irom most foldlers, because he Is ullllne
to tight when ho knows he's going to
"Wc have to make out the best we
can," is his motto. In the second place,
lie's a common sense little fellow. Even
while he's lighting he's doing It coolly,
and there Is no blind hatred In his heart
that causes him to waste any effort. Ho
cots down to the why anil wh?icfore of
"1 really; felt fcorry lor those German
prisoners," said a comrade of the ilrst
soldier. "They were all decent fellows.
They told me their officers had fooled
them. They said the officers save them
French money on the German frontier
and then yelled to them: 'On to France!"
They went on for three das and got to
Liege before they know they were in
Belsium instead of France.
" 'Wc didn't want to hurt Belgium,'
they told us, 'because we're from Alsace-I-orralne
"You see," continued the logical little
Belgian, "It wasn't their fault, so we
couldn't be mad at thorn."
That Is the Belgian idea cool logic.
"Why did you tight the Germans'."' a
hisli Government official was aBkcd.
"Because civilization can't eslst with
out treaties and It Is the duty that a
nation owes to civilization to fight to the
death when written treaties are broken,"
was the reply. "It must be a rule amonpr
nations that to break a treaty means to
flsht. The Germans broke the neutrality
with Belgium and v;e had to fight."
"But did you expect to whip the Ger
-'-UoAV PouMi we? We knew that hordes
of Germans would follow the first comers,
but wo had no right to worry about who
nouid be whipped: all we had to do was
to fight, and we've done it the best we
It has been a cool-headed, logical mat
ter with the Belgians, from the start.
Treaties are mdc with Ink; they're
broken with blood, and Ju:-t as naturally
and coolly as, the Belcian dlnlnniats used
Ink In signing the treaties with Germany,
so the Belglin soldiers have used their
blood in trying to maintain the agreements.
FOOTBALL G'VES RELIEF
TO ENGLAND'S SORROWS
Managers Decide to Continue Game
During Winter Months.
LONDON. Sept. IS.
Football and its relations to the war
continues to be the subject of earnest
discussion both In England and in Scot
land. Despite the recent stateni"nt of
Lord Roberts that "this is no time for
games." the trend of opinion among
football managers is that it would be
unwise, rather than the contrary, to
abandon thl3 scheduled winter sport.
J. McKenna, Liverpool, presided over
r meeting of the management commit
tee of the English Football League in
London yesterday. At this great crisis
in the history of tho British nation, he
said, they desired to make the following
When scores of thousands have
gone, and score's of thousands must
follow, there will b millions of peo
ple who must remain behind, and
In other ways lend all possible aid.
In considering the course to be
adopted with reference to our jrreat
winter game, we art not unmindful
of th clays of e-n borrow now with
us and yet to come, days when the
dark clouds that surround us will
oppress and appall us. To ?lt and
moan is to aggravate the nation's
Any national sport which can mini
mize the grief. hlp the nation to
bear Its sorrows relteve the oppres
sion of continuous strain and save
the people nt home from panic and
undue depression, is n. great national
asset which can render lasting serv
ice to the people.
We, therefore, without the slightest
reservation appeal to the clubs, the
press und tho public that our great
winter game should pursue Its usual
ourte. Especially do e appeal to
the press that the same prominence
and publicity should be given to the
reports of the game as of old
It Is reported and the committees were
gratified to hear that several clubs und
their players had arranged to make spe
cial weekly contributions to the war
funds. In nome instances percentages
of gates and percentage of wages were
I eing contributed The committee heart
ily commended such actions.
They further recommended each club
to arrange for their players to undergo
special military drill, snd arrange for
the provision of a miniature rifle range
to provide ample shooting practice.
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A MOST MODERN GUN-CAR NOW IN USE IN EAST PRUSSIA IN DEFENSE OF THE GERMAN CITIES
TAKEN, EARLY FALL
OF FORT EXPECTED
Krasiezyn and Samborau
Stormed by Russians.
Vienna Garrison Corps
Rushed to Galicia.
l'UTROGltAD. Sept. IS.
Russian troops hav.' captured Krasiezyn,
the chief defchs." of I'rzemysl on the
southwest, and the fall of the Austrian
stronghold Is imminent, accoidlng to
lateht reports from th tront.
Both aides of the River Sau at
Kiaslesyn are strongly toitified, but tho
redoubts were taken by assault after
a battle of ten hours.
Sambor, 3 miles southeast of Trzemysl,
has also been occupied. It is leported
that the greater Part of tlio troops at
rrzemysl have retreated toward Cinrow,
only a mall garrison being left to rover
the retreat and prevent tho Russians
from pressing too closely upon the rear.
Befoie leaching' Krasiezyn, General
Ruzskj's troops defeated a large force of
Austilans at .lawrow. The sixth and
Fourteen Austrian aimy corps, com
manded r-hpectively by General Zlcgler
u:id Grneial Buroevlc, suffned heavy
looses before they retnut'd. Thr Rub
slar.a took 1A01 prisoners, i'l guns and
large quantities of jrms and ammunition.
The appearance of General Stickler's
forcrs In the battle line hhm.s that the
Auhtrians have rushed to tho front troops
designated for the defence of Vienna.
General Zleglcr, who la one of the chief
ftiateglsta of th Autro-tIiingarian
arm, is reported to have been wounded.
Tho correspondent of the Nuvoo
Vreniya send3 the fullowing description
of the battle tit Kraslcsyn:
The combat opened at dawn witn a
bombardment of the Austrian positions
on both aides of the tan. The Aus
trians replied vigorously, rind th'ii ar
tlll"rv was well directed, causing
uecre rsecutlon in om ranks'.
Finally, however, most of their suns
were put out of commission on the
cast tank, and our troops tcok th"
fortifications there at the point of the
In the meantime a large forco hud
been sent to the southward, where
they crossed the San out of range ot
the Austrian guns and attackncl the
fortifications on the west bank from
the rear. Though under tire irom tho
Russian artillery on the east bank
and by the assault from the rear,
the Austrian defendeis of the west
ern fortifications fought nobly.
Hundreds of them wero bayonetteit
before their commander would sur
render. He offered luo sword to the
Russian commander, but it was re
turned to him with:
"Wo Russians honor brave men,"
everal giinn weie captured on tho
of the river, nnd these
turned against I'rzemysl
BANDITS COMMIT SUICIDE
Gang Responsible for General De La
Bey's Death. Driven to Bay,
JQHANNE.-SUFItU. Sept. H. -Quiet pre
vail here today following the dramatic
ulclde yesterday of the gang of despera
does under the leadership of a man
known as Jackson. The bandits had com
mitted many crimes and were Indirectly
responsible for the accidental ehootlr.ar of
nneral Jacobus Hendrlk de La. Ry. a
noted Bor general.
Jackson and his companions took ref
uge In a e-a9 on the eaat Rand, which
was imme-diateb kunounded by the po
lice. The bandits refused to surrender
at first, but later Jackson offered to give
up JUelr arm to Jackson s wife Urged
on by the police and. her husband, she
entered the cave -And was immediately
hot by iU. Thnawl the desperadoes
ASSAULT ON Al'STRlANH.
The Russian armies led by lienerals
Ruszky und Bmslloff are today making a
determined assault on tho Austrian centre
which holds the line from Jaroslav to
Pntmyel. The chief points of attadt are
the other forts nt Przemysl, which com
mand the .San River. The Russians art
admitted by Vienna to have occupied part
of the Przemrsl defenses to the south
of the town, but !o far they hao hevn
unable to make any ImpresMon on the
The fighting continues everywhere with
unabated ferocity, but the Vienna War
Office -peclflcally denies that tit any
point have the Austrian forces been
routed. The united armies of Dank! Rnd
Auffenberg command the railway lines
leading to Cracow, so that it tho exigen
cies of the situation should demand, they
can withdraw In good order on the
fortress at Cracow.
LONDON. Kept. 1.
A Reuter dispatch from petrograd says
a report from the front declares that tier
man troops destroyed a hospital at
Janow. Galicia, flllfd with Austrian
wounded In the belief the patients were
$100,000 LAND TRANSFER
Tluee large lot in qermantoan. with
a valuation of lUAGOO, have oeen con
veyed to new owners. They consist of
seven acres on AbSottsford avenue and
Michael street, a lot on the nest side of
Chelten avenue, betneen Magnolia and
Mucgrove atreets, and a residence and
Plot of ground on the southeast side of
Leyinon street and the northeast s'de
of Morris street, the last-named prop
erty being the one formerly onned bv
Virgil V. Walton. It Is said tnat new
dwellings ulil be erected on a'l of t ipsC
President Will Vote for Walsh.
WASHINGTON, Sept lS.-PresIdent
Wilson next Tuesday will cast a vote
at Princeton for Representative Allen
Walth in the Pemocrattc primary.
INCREASE IN U. S.
Controversy Over Transfer
, ,cf -Steamship Robert Dollar
to American Registry
Shows Britain's Position.
WASHINGTON, Sept. IS. The contro
versy over the transfer of the steam
ship Robirt Dollar from British to
American registry, which is occupying
the attention of the State Department,
Is expected to be the first of many such
Great Britain is prepared to make a
strong fight against tho increase of tlv.'
American merchant marine. In the rase
of the Robert Dollar, which Is being held
at Rio De Janeiro pending the settle
ment of the attempt to place this Ameri
can owned ship under American regis
tiy, British opposition has no! yet ap
peared. If (ieimuny consents to tho
tiansfcr, hocor, it is reliably icporteel
Kngland will letuse to acknowledge the
Vl.e State Department admits that the
filiation is u delicate one. The Admin
istration's wish to iuciease the merchant
marine l swaying the department, but
tho fur of tho huizure of the vessel
on the high seato by either German or
ihicll.Nh ships Is causing worry.
Should the ship be taken, either or
both countries retuslng to recognize the
transfer of registry, the United States
would bo put in a position where It
would have to permit the seizure without
a protest or run the risk of becoming
embroiled with either of these countr es.
England, m refusing to permit th trans
fer ot British registry ships to icgistry
of in jtral powers, will eltc as authority
the cunvi ntlou of Tlr Hague which pto
hibii? such transfer)! after the commence
ment ol 'loftillties."
KNIGHTS OF THE GARTER
TO "DEGRADE" KAISER
Name to Be Expunged From Roll of
LONDON, Sept. 1". Some time during
the coming fuitnlght a somewhat painful
ceremony, wliluh happily is of rare oc
currence, will take place privately In St.
Geoige's Chapel. This will be- the re
muval of the banners and other Insignia
ot certain Knights of the Garter and the
formal pronouncement by the Garter
Klng-at-Arms that their owners are "de
graded" and "no longer lltted to be in
eluded among the honorable company of
The people who will be so described are
the Kuiser, tho Austrian Kmperor, Prince
Henry of Prussia, the Grand Duke ot
Hesse and tho Crown Prince of Ger
many. Two other Knights of the tiartor whose
positions art at present giving rise to
much consideration are the King of Wur
ttemberg and the Duke of Saxe-Coburg
Gotha. They, too, may cventuallv suffer
"desratlon," though the probability of
tho latter being so treated is rather re
mote. As Is well knokn. the Duke Is
Uritii-h by birth and education and also
'lears the British title of Duke of Albany
As yet doubt exists as to whether tie
.ink actually taken the field against us
and unless it is conclusively proved that
ho fought against the British troops i
is genrrally understood that he will be
allowed to retain his Garter Knighthood
It Is Interesting to recall that the last
occasion when a "degradation ceremony"
was iw-rformcd was when the then Czar
of Russia was removed from the list of
Knight after the outbreak of the Crim
FUSION IN FAYETTE COUNTY
TO DEFEAT SENATOR CROW
Candidates Now In Field Will With,
draw and New Ticket Named.
FNIONTOWN. Pa. Sept. 1S.-Demo-crats..
Progressives ad Jrohlbltlonlst. nf
Fayette County have declared for fusion
for the purpose of defeating State Chair
man William I J. Crow, Republican can
didate for State Senate. E O. Higbee, of
this place, Democratic candidate for State
Senate, J. W Dawson, the Progressive
candidate and Albert G. Gaddls, the Pro
lilbttlon candidate have all decided to
withdraw from the contest and the Demo
crats. Progressives and Prohibitionists
will select cither D. 31. Hertzog, Theo
dore Bliss or George B. Jeffries, all of
Unlontuwn, to oppose Senator Crow.
Tho leaders of the three parties be
lieve fusion will defeat Crow. There Is
a strong feeling against the Senator
throughout Fayette County on account
of his close affiliation with United States
Senatoi Pt nroee.
flru'o W sterling, chairman of the
Fajette rount Democratic Committee,
represents the llijaor interests In Fayette
Count j. C'ulrnian Sterling Is a. law
partner of Iligbee, tap Democratic can
ildate. Hlgbee declared for local option,
whleh did not meet with the approval
of Sterling, and Hlgbee candidacy has
not been takn seriously -on account of
hi business association f th the Demo
ARMED MEN FORCE
WOMAN TO HELP IN
Surrenders Combination to
Safe When They Threaten
to Use Explosive Take
Her $4000 Earnings.
KANKAKEE, 111., Sept. 18,-Five armed
robbers entered tho home of Mrs. Nellie
Clark early today and escaped with money
and Jewels valued at more than $"0,000.
Armed posses In automobiles and blood
hounds are hunting the thieves.
The robbers bound and gagged the
housekeeper, Marjorle Jlillcr. Mrs. Clark,
hearing tho noise, locked herself In a
room on the second floor, but tho :o'o
bcrs entered the room, using n skeleton
key. As they came In Mrs. Clark otfcied
them $50, saying, "This Is all I have."
The robbers took the money and ordered
her to open a s-mall Iron safe standing
In tho room. She refused, but when they
produced nltroglyceiln and a fuse to
blow it open she gave them the com
bination. While threo robbers were emptying tho
safe of Its contents, including diamond
lings, lavalllcrcs, bracelets and pins, the
other two forced Mrs. Clark to give them
the diamond earrings she was wcailng,
threatening to cut off her cars If she
did not comply. The eai rings aro worth
NEW CAMPAIGN PLAN
Concentration Against Bos
nia Capital Progresses as
Austrians Suffer Heavy
Flexner Declares Germ of Infantile
Paralysis Has Been Found.
SARATOGA. X. T., Sept. lS.-The sole
topic of discussion today among dele
gates to the convention of State health
officers in session hero is the announce
ment made by Dr. Simon Flexner, di
rector of the Rockefeller Institute for
Medical Research, that tho infantile
paralysis germ had been found. He spoke
on the "Influence of Scientific Rescaich
on Public Health."
The micro-organism of this terrible dis
ease, he said, had been grown In test
tubes and were visible through powerful
microscopes when viewed In masses. Ho
Intimated Important results would bo
produced from those experiments. He
defended vivisection by explaining that
the most modern facts of medicine had
been discovered through the use of ani
mals for experimental purposes.
NISH, Se)t. IS.
Austrian troops have retaken Semlln
without opposition, according to an of
ficial announcement made hero today.
It was stated that this development would
have no effect on the Servian campaign
The Wolff Telegraph Bureau, the Ger
man seml-olllclal new agency, reports
thnt the Austrians have resumed the
offensive in tho south and nro advancing
ugalnst the Servians.
In pursuance with the general plan to
concentrate the Servian attack on Bosnlu
and not to move Into Cluvonla, the entire
Servian army has been withdrawn from
Semlln. The Austrinns have rcoccuplcd
the town but have made lib effort to cross
Tho advance ot the combined Scnian
Monlenegrin armies on Savrajevo is re
ported as progressing uninterruptedly, the
Austrlun opposition crumpling In front of
the determined attacks of tho combined
CETTIN.TK. Montenegro, Sept. IS.
Tho Montenegrins have occupied Go
razda, u vlllHge of i'C0 population on the
River Drlna, So miles southeast of Saia
Jevo. Montenegrin troops are suffering fiom
the Intense cold In tho mountains, but
are" continuing their rapid advance. Some
of their tioops aro approaching Sarajevo,
Bornu, whilo others aio moving on Mon
aster, capital of Herzegovina. The cold
Is driving the-in down to low altitudes,
but they march both night ntul day In
so far as pos-.-ible. A number of soldier
have frozen to death.
ROME, By Way of Paris, Sept. IS.
Dispatches received from Trent, Aus
tria, are to the ctfect that everything
Is In readiness for the proclamation of
u state of siege.
Even tho Alpine retugees, it is de
clared, have been transformed Into forts.
In which cannon has been mounted. All
males from 17 to 60 jcars of age are prac
ticing at the rlllo ranges, but not enough
guns are available., despite the arrival
of rifles from Germany.
STORIES OF COURAGE
AND ADVENTURE IN WAH!
The Exchange Telegraph correspondent
nt Bordeaux says:
"I saw In tho hospitals hero nmong
tho prisoners a beardless Teuton boy,
who wan 15 years nnd 9 months old. Ho
wnn a student In tho technical school
at Mnnlielni und was wounded nnd mnelo
a prisoner nt the bnttlo of Mnrne. He
said, In bioken English, that nil the stu
dents of his school who were over l'i
year of nge had been mobilized and
placed In different regiments."
Tn a letter from Seigeant Cahlll to his
friends in Bristol Is tho tribute of nn
Irish soldier to the "Red Cross Rlrleens,"
"The Germans give us no rest night or
day, nnd those of us who have come
through It will never forget to oilr dying
day what It Is to hnvo to flail t here. Tho
Red Cross nlrlccns, with their purty faces
and their sweet ways, aro ns good mm ns
most of us, nnd better thnn same of us.
They are not supposed to venture Into
the firing lino nt nil. but they get there
nil tho fame, nnd devil the one of us durst
turn them nwny,"
"Tommy Atkins" goes Into battle
shouting nn Inconsequent vaudeville Jin
gle that has In It not a word about death
or valor glory or pathos.
And lest Americans do not know tho
words of this epoch-making chorus hero
they are, fated for some iinfnthomed rea
son to become historic:
long nnv to Tlppernry,
long way to gu;
"IJ.0"". w?. to. Tip
1 IIIH BMl'l
n.. IKC1, .''O'ceslcr-Bqinre
nuim more surprised than li-. ,
Is his publisher, Bert Fedmtn-M
'tap niMR vogue It has eo fl
nut my heart' Vfihr .VSPe.tr.
Tho author.-composer of this' im.. 'I
world more surprised than I.I2..I1 .
celved. The British hero sings .'
nit- .K, '.I . """.""
boo s-boots-boots, sloggln' up an 71
As they go Into battle the nJ
huuder their 'Die Wncht An, ifii
the French chant their "n uirJinS
soiloious and impressive, and iti'S
Elans fight gallantly with ih.u c.4
"Brnbanconno" on their lln. v ,!
British .incr no national nlr.' bul
A British sergeant major b&v v.?;
neves tne regiments recruited In luXM
clt es mo proving the best on the k ,9
lie ds because tncy aio ncculionS8!
noise. "It's tho quantity, not th?5rfjl
of the German shells that 1, h2Hl
effect." he says. "The he) ,hh a!''H
nerve racking." " ,h nola
A. vun artilleryman, writing i
w fn In London, lollo nt i,.i. ' ,"f w
nM r, ,i.i i..:r r:.." ""'t MM
lira I?, 1 from h.n..tl. li. .'""Mrt
Th.. i M !
This alone ufol
dragged from beneath his horiTwi
fell on him when shot. This aZ.I
life, ns nl' other mcinhor. J?
- -. uin
battery woro killed.
REPULSE OF GERMANS
FORETOLD BY MONK
Documents of 1600 Prophesied Con
flict With "Black Eagle."
PARIS, Sept. 18. Tho Figaro continues
today tho I.utln prophecy, dated In 1000,
which was written by nn unknown
author and transcribed by tho Monk
Johannes. Previous excerpts prophesied
the coining of "Antichrist" uh a mon
arch, a son of Luther, with tho motto
"God With Us."
The Instalment printed today contains
Vcrslclo IS. "Antichrist will manifest
himself about tho year ICOO. Ills army
will surpass the Imagination for number
nnd will have Christians but the do
fenders of the Lamb will have Moham
medans and savages."
Vcrslclo 20. "Tho Black Eagle (Ger
many) will hurl himself upon tho Cock
(France), who will lose mnny feathers,
buT whose spur will strike heroically.
Ha would soon bo exhausted without
the aid of the Leopard (England)."
Vcrslclo 21. "The Black Bugle will
come from the land of Luther und will
surprise the Cock and Invado luilf of
tho Cock's land."
Vcrslclo 21'. "The Whlto Eagle (Rus
sia) will come from tho north and will
surprise the Black Eaglo and the othct
eagle (Austrln) und will Invade Anti
christ's cuuntry completely."
Vcrslclo 23. "Tho Black Eagle will bo
forced to abandon the Cock to fight the
White Eagle. Tho Cock will pursue the
Black Eaglo Into Antichrist's country."
Vcrslclo 21. "Previous battles will be
nothing ns compared to those ftnirii I
Antichrist's country." "
f.lA n .si..,.. . .
tains will bo burleT iFS'aSVS
will be added to carnagT ' gg
will lrin.fr, inn mq,,, ........ ... uttu
Vcrslclo 27. "Antichrist will ;J .
tnnnd peace, which will bo refused nm
ho lin rrn.k,,1 " Hill
Vcrslcle 30. "Antichrist's last Mr
will bo fought where ho forges ami"'
Vcrslcle 31. "Antichrist S S2.
crown nnd will die In solitude an4 nu J
Mlu..vo, ,.uu uuvug any lort or trm
or vessel." i
The Figaro adds that verso SO r.f.,
to Essen, In Westphalia, which theoti
prophecies foretold ns the scene of n,
last battle. cr ft
IBISHMEN TO SELECT DELEOAI
National Convention of United ItisS
League Is Cominr Here.
NEW YORK, Sept. 1S.-A rnrnht .
tho local Iilsh organizations n 111 fat.
hero tonight to select delegates to ft
luiuuiim convention ot tne united Irb
jveague u America, which will behddl
Philadelphia beginning September ft'
v-ity solicitor .Michael J. Ilyan, of th;
city, Is president of the league. Tl
Hon. Richard McGce, M, P,, wlllipu
on recent developments m we Somen
question at tonisni s gatnerlnar.
Former Mrs. Cleveland Leaves QeaJ
GENOA, Italy, Sept. 18.-Mrs. Them
J. Preston, Jr.. whoso first husband vM
Grovcr Cleveland, was umong thcpiSMii
gcrs sailing todny on the steamiaB
Tomaso uo sava for .New York.
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Models for school and formal wear, in sizes from 12 to 16. in serge
and poplin, Balmoral serge and charmeuse, pique, velveteen, repp.
Alisses'& Juniors' Suits I
Reproductions and modifications
of Lanvin. Cheruit and Premet'coat, the plaited tail coat, the
Mi ses,"Tai!!eur" Suits
Models that feature the new long
models ot gabardine, English
serge, crepe and wale cheviots.
Typical "lailleurs" for juniors
and misses from 13 to 20 years
braided coat, the circular fla
skirt, die Lanvin Dutch trouser
skirt. These suits are developed
from broadcloth and gabardine
in the newest shades. Sizes 14
Misses' 'kPemiTaiI!eur" Suits
These suits have the style feature revealed at the latest Pan'
fashion Openings. Long Russian Coats, short coats, circular skirts
over velvet underskirts, braid binding. Byzantine beading, crow's
feet embroidery, geometrical stitching; Trimming of fur. a gA
Made of broadrfoth, gabardine, poplin. Sizes N to 18. 4 OV
Redingote Serge Frocks, with
charmeuse sleeves, underskirt
and sash, pique collar and
cuffs; and others in Char
neuse and Taffeta. Sizes 14
Wsce U'ility ' o"js
Flare model of overplaij
boucle, braid bound; broad
belt, adjustable collar, blue
and brown tones. Also tweed
coats with large flaring coll'
and broad belt of '
Sizes H to 18.
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