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EVENING LEDGER pk'IJLADBLPHfA MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 1014.
1 ' " ' -ag- ., , ' ' - -
, HELPLESS FOR DAYS
ON Plffip OF BATTLE
No Rtd Cross Service, and
Unburied Bodies Strew
Border Dying Foes
DIJON, Kept. 2S (Dispatch to ttio London
Although Bfcot Intel est Is concentrated
tipon the northwest eldo of tho lino of
hnttlo In Frnncr.lt must not bo forgotten
that the cast side Is ill go of high Impor
tance. Now for the tit st time since the begin
nlntf of tho war thcio will bo n, llttlo res
pite on tho Lorraine frontier, and In tho
wooded country of the two lost piovlnccs
thcio will be time to bury tho dead which
encumber Its fields. Words are utteily
Inadequate to describe tho horrors of the
region to tho eust of the Mcurtlic, In unci
around tho llttlo towns of Ulamont, 13a
donvlllcr, Clrcy-les-Forges, Arracourt,
Cliutrnu-Sallns, MorhuuKo and Uaudre
court, where for six weeks there has been
Incessant lighting. After the heavy bat
tle of September 4, when tho Germans
were repulsed with severe losses after un
uttack In force, both sides retired for
about 12 miles and dug themselves Into
lines of ti enches which they still hold;
but ovcry day since thut duto there has
been a kind of guerrilla warfare, with
email bodies of men lighting from village
to village nnd from wood to wood, tho
forces on each sldo being scattered over
a wide area In advanco of their main
lines. This method of warfare Is oven
more terrlblo than a pitched battle.
"It Is absurd to talk of Ited Crosi
work," said one of the Fiench soldiers
icho had Just como out of the trenches
st Luncvllle. "It has not existed as far
ns many of these fights are concerned.
How could it? A few litter carrleis
came with us on somo of our expedi
tions, but they were soon shot down, and
after that tho wounded Just lay whcio
they fell, or crawled away Into tho shel
ter of tho woods. Those of us who were
unhurt were not allowed to uttend to
our wounded comiadcs; It Is against
orders. We have to no on regardless of
losses. My own best comrade was struck
down by my side. I heme! his cry and
s.nv him lying there with blood oozing
through his coat. My heart wept to
leave him., He wanted mo to take his
money, but 1 just kissed his hand and
went on. I suppose he died, for I could
not find him when we ictieated."
LAY THREE DAYS UNTENDED.
Another French soldier lay wounded at
tho edgo of it wood, 10 miles from Lunc
vllle. When ho recovered consciousness
he saw there were only dead nnd dying
men around him. Ho remained for two
days, unabla to move his shattered limbs
and cried out for death to relievo him
of his agony. At night, ho was numbed
by cold; In the day thhst tortured him
to the point of madness. Faint cries
and groans came to his ears across tho
field. It was on the morning of the third
day that Fronch peasants came to re3
cue those who still remained alive.
There have been several advances made
by the French Into Lorraine, and sev
eral letircnionts. On each occasion men
have seen new horrors which have turned
their stom.icht. There aie woods not far
from Xnncy from which thero comes a
pestilential stench which stenls down the
wind In gusts of obscene odor. For three
weeks and more dead bodies of Germans
and Frenchmen huvo lain rotting theie.
There aro few grave diggers. The peas
ants hao lied from their villages, and
tho soldiers have other work to do; fo
that tho fiontler tlelds on each side are
lltteicd with conuption, where plague
and fever llnd holding; ground.
DYING ENEMIES RECONCILED.
I have said that this warfare on the
frontier Is pitiless. This Is a genernl
statement of a truth to which there are
txceptlons. Ono of these wa's a recon
ciliation on tho battlelleld between French
and German soldiers who lay wounded
and abandoned near the little town of
Ulamont. When dawn came they con
versed with each other while waiting
for death. A French soldier gave his
water bottle to n German olllcer who
was crying out with thirst. The German
Pipped a little and then kissed the liani
of the man who had been his enemy.
"There will be no war on the other side,"
Another Frenchman, who came from
Montmartrc, found n Luxumbuiger ly
ing within u yard of him whom ho had
known as a messenger In a big hotel In
Paris. Tho young German wept to seo
liU old acquaintance. "It 1s stupid," he
said, "this war. You and I wero happy
when wo wero good friends in Paris.
Why should we havo been made to light
with each other?" Ho died with hl3
arms around tho nock of the soldier who
told mo tho story, unashamed of hl3 own
Tha crurtjln will drop on local Kolf tourna
ment comi.-etltlon tomorrow fullnwliu.' tlitf
n.itrll play competition of the riitlailelphla
(olf Association at tho Merlon Cricket Cluli.
Tho annual dinner will bo held at nlelit.
when tho election of officers wilt be IteM ami
ether business transacted.
The Beltlelil Country Club golfers will en.
P;iB In medal play this week In the annual
lull championship tournament. Thirty-two
Kolfera, dhlilnt Into" four rtlWtlmis. survived
the miallfjInK round, and, of rouiu, the tlrat
ii.ht Included such well-known Wleater plu
tri. as itncc. Kins and Huck.
Mrs. rMttln if. Filler, of the Merlon Cricket
(lull, hah stepped Into tho clnt-s of women
Eulfers which Includes the mt beat In tho
country. In a Held of "0 tarers she won
her way to tho fin il round of match play, de
feating tuch plajera a.3 Mrs. Itotuld II. liar
Ion and Mrs. I'aUli p. Fox In tho course of
elimination, capturing the handsome Ilerthel
Jm ;up, presented by Caleb V. Tox, of the
Huntingdon Valley Country Cluh hhf plased
consistent golf throughout the tournament,
Horace 11. Swopo. of Merchantcllle. who Ins
en taking part In the tournaments held In
this section, was the scholastic uolf champion
or this city not so nwny jeun uko. lis repre
tonted I'enn Charter hchool The Junior ihini
I'lonshlii now In prosrest will ge an Upls
eupal Academy plaer title honors
I'psets and surprUei follow rnc-h other In
Folf One day n, read that "Francis Oulmet
develops weird imersal of form," and tin
next our sportlni: caption will read "Oulmet
t laces New Mark ut t3rruch." and so It
kcics wo do not cict the national champion
to win all the time, but It was pleasant to
note that after a rather eiratle showing last
week In his early competition he onio ba'k
"rons and defeated Jeromo 1. Traers ih
1UU tltle-hohUr, for Hip second time this tea
ffn This would seem to Indicate that his vic
tory In the title event was not u fluke and
pat ho leads Tratcra In tournament competi
tion D. rthoHdes. a rifieen-ir-old golfer from
the faprliighavrn Country Club, has the m k
l"L : a gK"1 r'3Jr. He U a Ie r.ancey
ncnnol boj and hi work In tho Junior tourna
ment was one of the surprises of tha day.
inousii not experienced, he finished a ruoI
third In the. iuallfvlui round He has a ten
dency to -go up in the nlr " but will orer
vome this after more tournament work.
The Webslers are tlrouvh with nolf for ilia
Ha ii None uf the Ir'raiikl.ir I Countri Club
Iami hearing that name will lonucie In tli
kn-ui at Merlon torn. rnw clement It Web
J'c Ji who won more cms and trophlm
J"Jn any ether pisver In this section durlnu
;l" cast mucin, will nt be 'cn on thH links
vti next year He Is captain of ! l'iil r
"v of reiinsylvanla scr-cr team nnl lwr
f" starts work la tbts more rt-enu ' si m t
J'r andltlon to this honor, iter lea il
THORNTON J. MAINS,
STORY WRITER, FORCE
Gathers Driftwood and
Catches Fish for Living.
Magazines Reject His
.VKW YOUK, fe'ept. S8 Thornton
Jenkins Ilniifl, writer of stories of ad
venture tint gave him considerable cele
brity heroic ho was thrown Into the.llmo
llght by the famous trial for the shoot
ing of William K. Annls, which sent his
brother, Captuln Peter Mains, U. S. A., to
Jail, but resulted In his own acquittal as
nn acessory, Is now making n living by
beachcombing and llBhlng nt Fort Hamil
ton, llrooklyn. Ho complains that ho has
been mady the, victim of persecution by
port-oils who wrote tlnoatenlng lcttcis to
him shortly nfter tho trial ended, nnd
also sent protests to tho onagazlncs
against the printing of any more stories
from his pen. H tried writing under a
nom de plump, he says, hut that was
soon detected nnd more letters of pro
teat were sent to the magazines.
This has led, ho says, to all of thctn
ief using to buy nny moio of his wtitlngs
nnd his being reduced to the gutheilng
of driftwood and lishlng for a living.
Haines shows one of the letters writ
ten to tho editor of a magazine In this
city. It was signed "Thomas Duffy,"
came from Philadelphia and was as fol
lows. Ountlemon-I boo that you have pub
lished another story of that near-murderer,
T. Jonlclns Halns. His brother
committed tho cilme, but this man Is
surely tho Instigator, and should havo
got 20 years nt hard labor.
If you accept and publish any more
stories written by this dirty coward, I
will discontinue rending your publica
tions, although I havo done so for sev
eral .years; also, will U3e all my Influ
ence 10 prC'VUHC UCIICIM uuma ow.
He didn't have the nerve to face the
crowd without a revolver, nnd would
not dnio to tight.
I am no relation to the Annls fam
ily, and never saw them, but I am
ery sorry that I wasn't on the jury,
"r nm not colrur to retreat under lire,"
Halns said to a visitor who found him
Ashing from a catboat in the bay, "but
I wish they would leave me alone I am
nearly GO years old now, and I think I
should bo permitted to make a living for
myself and my children. The gang of
beachcombers who frequent tho shore
have been trying to prevent this. I am
down to hardpan now. I caught four
dozen crabs yesterday, and that Is all wo
had to cat. The magazines are not tak
ing my writings, and this war has tied
up the English magazines so that I can
not sell them anything. So I have to
make what 1 can catching fish."
Halns said he had been forced to apply
to a magistrate for permission to carry
a gun on account of attacks that had
been made upon him by other beach
combers while ho was gathering drift
wood and on ono occasion a gang came
to his house and assaulted him. "I
havo had them In court." ho added, "and
ono of them was placed under suspended
sentence, but they aro waiting for a
chance to frame me up, and If they can
frame mo up under tho Sullivan law be
cause I have this rifle they will do It."
Halns made a dlvo Into tho lockor and
fished out nn old-fashioned rlilc. He
held It up.
"It Isn't much to shoot with," he said,
"and I don't want to shoot at anybody,
but If they know I have It maybe they
will leave mo alone. Hut If It Isn't right
for me to have tho gun, I'll get rid of It."
FAIR AT TRENTON
TRENTON, Sept. 28. The Interstate
Fair, looked forward to by New Jersey,
Pennsylvania and New York because of
Its agricultural, educational, horticultural,
cattle, manufacturing and other great
displays, was opened at tho Interstate
Fair Grounds today. Besides vaudeville
attractions before the grnndstund during
fair week there Is horso racing In char go
of Horace 15. Murphy, the well-known
racing man. Today la "Children's Day"
and hundreds of llttlo ones went early to
the exhibition, special attractions being
Ex-Senator Jonathan Hlackwell, presi
dent of the fair association; Itudolph V.
Kiifcer, treasurer; Colonel Mahlon It.
XIargerum, secretary, and other fair ofll
clals gathered In tho grand stand this
moinliig when the American Hag and
tho fair colors were tun up on the flag
staff. Mayor Fred W. Donnelly opened
the exposition. He safd in part:
"In tho kaleidoscopic make-up of tho
Tronlon Kulr there is ono particular fen
turo which Invariably draws from 'me an
unlimited attention. That is the boom It
means to agricultural development In this
State. On tho occasion of the opening of
last year's fair, I asserted that the
Trenton Interstate Fair Is entitled and
should receive Stato nid to make It a
gi eater benefit to the runners. This I de
terminedly reiterate this year.
"Thoro aro numerous fe.ttutcs worthy of
especial commendation, such us tho "Bet
ter Rabies" contest. This Is, indeed, a
splendid Idea, deserving of unbounded
support. Through Its realization a better
tuco will be tho outcome of the next gen
eiatlon; a race mentally, physically and
"1 want to refer tci the universal peace
movement that Is to have daily recogni
tion during this ear's fair. Notwith
standing tho piliiclpal cuuntiles of the
Old world the nations to unicii wo liavo
been taught ttjjpok for excellence In nit.
cultuie, llttiatuie. music arid all tho
liner emotions of life notwithstanding
theMt nations are now cngnged in a de
vastating conllict a conlllct that will al
ways be a blood spot on the pages of
history tho people of the I'nlted States
have successfully continued to enjoy the
prUileges of sublime peine And it must
be consider. d a self-imposed duty on our
part to fosu-r peace. In accordance with
this idea symbolic exercises have been
arranged for this year's exposition.
The Trenton Fair Is to assume Its part
In America's great peoce propaganda.
Doves of peace will be released each day,
and the Woodrow Wilson dove, tho stand
ard bearer of this nation's fidelity to
"peaco on earth." has been brought to
Trento nto stimulate Interest In the move
ment. This Is certainly In striking con
trast to tho distressing conditions Ju
Europe Peace, happiness, tranquility
and good will on the one side, misery,
povertj, suffering and death on the other
May we not onl retain this much-to-be-ckuired
state, but may we be instrumental
In restoring P"ce and prosperity In Europe.
I MARKET SITUATION
BETTER AS EIGHTH
WAR WEEK BEGINS
More Confidence Every
where and Talk of Early
Exchange Reopening Is
Evidence of Improved
KING'S OWN MOWED
LIKE STRICKEN GRAIN
BY SCYTHES OF WAR
Colonel Falls Early, Shout
ing Encouragement to Men.
and Eleven Officers Are
Lost in Covering Allies'
LONDON, Sept. 28.
The first connected narrative of tho se
vere lighting in which tho King's Own
Itoyal Lancashire Regiment was engaged
when In killed and wounded the regiment
had eleven officers put out of action, Is
given by n sergeant of the regiment who
has Just arrived home wounded.
Tho King's Own, with tho Lancashire
Fttsillers and tho Middlesex Ileglment,
were ordered to cover tho retreat of pait
of the allied forces from Mons.. On
August 23 they left tho position in which
they had been entrenched to take now
ground, unci wero marching through the
night, finding themselves nt daybreak
between Cambral and Lo Chateau. Sev
eral thousand Frenchmen nnda Highland
regiment had parsed down their lines.
While tho King's Own wero taking break
fast tho German artillery boomed forth.
Several shells fell In tho vicinity of the
trenches without doing harm, hut tho
enemy's artillery was much superior In
numbers to that of the Allies, and they
poured In a raking shrapnel lire before
the Kngllsh guns began to speak. There
was no doubt either about tho enemy's
range rinding, and under cover of tho
guns tho enemy camo on In the proportion-
of six to one.
Men wero mowed down like ninepins
by tho bursting shrapnel, and it seemed
as If the King's Own had been singled
out for the special fury of tho onslaught.
Colonel Dykes fell nt nn early stage of
the engagement, while shouting encour
agement to his men. Fighting continued
furiously until about 1:30. Then there
was a lull, and tho enemy, seemingly
reinforced, made good thel" advance,
and another Ave hours' desperate con
lllct ensued. 1
Tho Allies fought tho advance Inch by
inch, fighting becoming so close that the
King's Oiwi got homo with several dash
ing bayonet charges, ono of the most
billilant of which was led by Captain
Clutteiluick formerly of the Yorkshire
Light Infantry, who with n handful of
men routed four times tho number of men
under his command. Ho pnld tho price
or his gallantry with his life, but the
casualties to his men vere singularly
light. The setgeant said, "It was Just
"Then," continued the sergeant, "there
was Lieutenant Steel-Pukins, who died
one ut tho grandest deaths n British
nt'lcer could wish. He was lifted out of
the trenches wounded four times, hut.
protesting crawled had: again till he
was mortally wounded." Proceeding, tho
sergeant said: "The first man knocked
over was one of the moat popular of the
Rugby footballers in the Dover garrison.
Ho was shot through tho mouth. Lieu
tenant Woodgate distinguished himself in
bravery and Major Parker was coolness
'.'A German aeroplane which came over
our position on the daj preceding the
battle was accounted for Assailed b .i
shower of bullets from more than ono
regiment, Its reconnoitring career had a
sudden stop. The enemy swooped down
on us so iiuickly nt tho ilnlsh that wo
wero unable to remove all our dead and
wounded. Stretcher bearers were shot
down, nnd I, who had been wounded with
a shrapnel bullet In tho muscle of tho
left aim, wits taking a message for tho
doctor from tho field hospital, in a school,
when a shell camo ami domoHshed tho
"All our King's Own aro burled In
France a few miles from the fiontler. V
saw many burning' villages and our aitll
Iery helped along ninny old women and
children who were lkelng before the
FRANCE'S AFRICAN EMPIRE
IN THE BALANCE OF WAR
fisheries of the coast country have been
AVhether Franco will bo tricked out of
her African pos-essions to which inci
dentally, may bo added the huge island
of Madagascar on the southeast coast
as Franco has of so many of her colonial
possessions Is yet to be seen. It Is well
worth Germany's time nnd money to
Hut in the present war what Germany
has long feared has como to pass. France
Is using her black army. Two years ago
Geneial Fiicdrich von Uernhardi, of the
Germany arm, wrote: "If the French
succeed In making a large African aimy
avn'Liblo. for a European theatre the
estimate of the French arm as rom
pnrod to our.s will be quite different"
Vast Possessions There Make Cost
of Conflict Trifling by Comparison.
If Germany wins, France stands to lose
an empire which for a half century slip
has ncen silently building up In Africa,
tavs Walter P. Hlatt, In Collier's.
We who ltvo on this sldo of tho wnter
know little of the immense fertility of
this African continent, and of France's
loot held thero. Wo do not realize that I
I' ranee Is mistress of nearly 50 per cent,
of a continent which compiises one-fifth I
of the land of tho globe: that she holds
ncarlj one-half of an area larger than the I
North American Continent by just L'.OOO,- i
0d0 sniinro miles. Her actual holdings in i
Africa take In a rich area neatly twic
that of Continental United States. Th.-y
reach from the hanks of the Congo River I
to the shores of tho Mediterranean, and i
from tho Atlantic seaboard to tire fi-rtllo i
valley or tho Nile.
The newspapers here are raving or
the expenses or this European war. The I
money spent In It Is a mere bagatelle t i '
tho wealth of empiie that may bo won
jr lost by it. I
Englan 1 almost went to war with I
France 16 years ago because the latter
was too rapidly absorbing the Atrlcau '
Continent. When Captain Marehand took I
the territory covei ing the wnter pouiee.s
of tho Nile, with the ultlmnto pusslblllttf ,
of diverting them Into the Puhnra de.si-it, I
tho Fashoda incident was created. Hne
land demanded his letrent with war as an
alternative. France withdrew Marehand,
but the Incident left a bitter feeling. The
truth is that the Continent of Africa,
some 30 years ago, was stolen and divided
like a big. luscious pie among various
Huropcau nations, and Germany camo
late at the cutting. Worse et. Franco
having seen the pie drat, sot the biggest
"When the English occupy a country,"
runs an International saving, "they build
a custom house, the Germans a fort, tho
French a road." Today tho French havo
CCOO miles of railway. 2j,Cu miles of tele
graph and 15,000 miles of telephono in
Africa. Trees, grass, cattle, oats, wheat,
dates, wine, grapes, olhes. potatoes and
beans are .jrown in nbundniice. Tho
Rims for Fords
nilmlnate Hi u nnstv Job of
tire ch.uiRiinr on the rnacl
(i.di:.sii niM-; on scinvAitz
U'JIi:i;i.H Impiuve tho car's np
liirin. unci lend ctuDlltty Size
.iux.i2 an urounti
Qui. liK .ipplie,!
Price. 4 new
u ni M ii nl
HAUL. UCICS SIILMCtK til. f I
217 North Broad Street J
This l.s tho clbhtli week of hostilities III
Kurope and Is also the eighth week since
thoro developed the llrmticlnl deplcssloti
incident to tho closing of tho world's
Stock Hxehangcs because of tho war,
Many things have happened nt home nnd
tibrond in tho mepntlirio. Thcio Is no in
dication that any cessation of hostilities
Is none, but thcio aro many evidences
that thero is tit hiind a. readjustment of
the llnniiolal situation which shall lead
shortly to n more normal resumption ot
At no time during the eight long weeks
the suspension has been Under way has
the outlook been fo bright as It Is today.
Theio Is everywhere nppainit that lien
em! feeling of conlldoiicu which has been
so adly needed and which has mado
Itself felt to such n huge degree that In
tin- financial cnties of tho uoMiitry pluus
up being gradually worked out for mai
ket opoiutlons on a lurger scale than
r ,.,tn,, v.w orlt nncl
markets have arranged to begin tr tuing
In securities within certain lestrlctlons.
Tho committee of the London Kxclmngo
has published a list of securities in which
trust funds may be invested nnd has given
minimum prices for the same. There is
also a proposal at tho British centre to
denl In secuiltles through auctioneers.
At home the most Important step that
has been taken is the ruling that unlisted
securities may bo dealt In through brokers
and that prices must not be rigidly main
tained on the basis available when the
Stock Exchange closed In July. All this
means preparations for actual business.
Tho list will probably from now on be
Managers ot tho Stock Exchange aio
now under the Impiesslott that business
may be resumed in an unrestricted way
on November 1. This is still dependent
un the banking situation and the esti
mate of November 1 Is contingent upon
the ability of the Federul Reserve Board
to have tho no w banking conditions in
uractieal workable form before thut date.
Now that the .$100,(100,010 gold pool to
meet foreign indebtedness has been com
pleted, It may not be long before its benn
Hdal results are leflected in n setback
In foreign exchange. This is tho effect
it will doubtless have when tho plans are
set In motion. How much of the $100.
000,000 gold will bo sent to Ottawa, to
use the expiessiun of one piomlnent
member of tho special clearing house
committee, "Is problematical." It Is pro
posed to make a first call on tho sub
scribing batiks for -u per cent, of their
subscriptions, or a total of ?25,000,OiO in
S 1 1
WOBKING FOB THE KING
An undersecretary of the Spanish lega
tion told nt a dinner parly n little story
about the King of Spnln.
King Alfonso," he began, 'is fond of
taking motor trips Incog. He motored
recently through a wild region of Cftstlle.
Ho put up with his modest entourage nt
a moio llinii rnodest Inn.
" i nm sure," he eiild, laughing, 'that
they won't know me hero'"
"Well, they did not know him there.
They treated him like nn ordinary trav
eler. Ho much so, Irt fact. Hint when lie
went to shave the next morning he round
there was no mirror In his loom. Ho Ho
went down Into the Inn ynid In his shirt
sleeves and thero a chambermaid brought
him a In ohm piece of mirror, which he
set tip beside the wall and proceeded to
lather ehpeks and chin.
"Tho girl stood chatting With him.
Klnnlly she said In nn odd voice
" 'Yon are not Just nn ordinary traveler,
" "Vhv do you nsk mo that?' laughed
" 'I don't know,' said the nmltl 'Hut
there's something nboitt yott petimps yolt
belong to the royal court at Madrid?'
" 'Yes, I do,' he answered.
" 'Perhaps you work for his Majesty
" 'Yea, I do.'
'"And what do you do for him?' nsked
the pretty chambermaid,
" 'Oh, lots of things,' the King replied,
'I'm shaving him Just now. "Washing
After tlpfereo Taclor bail elnppM 1 1 1- match
ictween "Willie" HoU'-k. of this eitj. nnd
"tVllllo" KclinptTcr, of New York. In th" flfth
routnl on Saturday nlitht. Manager MrOiilunn
nfTirnil tlicm n rPtiirn engagement for next
S'Mtiiray nUht. but the New York bov was un
nMo to Rcrept na he Is scheduled to Poic In
New York nn that nlKht.
Herman Mlmlen. who Inx In rh.irRe the af
fnlrn nt "Harry" Smith. Jack ' I'almer nnd
"lMille" ItcMilre, haf matehffl the latter with
"Jim" Pnrrv, nr J'ittnhurRh. lo hnr ten round
Hi IlnltlinniP rri'lii) nr tnlier '.' All hi bov
nrr training nt lliml'n'H gvniiMlum l'.lnlith
nn, i , linn Fir, nm
Iki I II 1 11 ' &
"We do the nt" IlE.iri
ISjUtnun Kodak Co.
il020 Chestnut St,
Atlantic City Store 1037 It-ardwulk
Indian River Florida
size, thin skin,
Felix Spatola &
Fruits IbOnS Vegetables
Reading Terminal Market
Filbert B4.50 I llbert Sl-Rl
Kcyntoue llnce SU-ltSl Unco 23-011
Free unto delltery In uliurlis
Bight prices on best quality
ON SALE TODAY
Tin Ortnlier offerings Include tho
"I'civ Trot" the new (lelden-Hushe-.
specialties and other number) that aro
BemB. Hero ura a few.
17G28 ) I.ii Vr;
!The HIkIi Coot of
Inst for TonlKht
Hack to Arhansa
1 lluncurlnii Ilntr
C'C ) (Jillllii LenihiTC)
)) Hummer "Medley One-Step.
V Anordlou fcdo
i.iitj luiuii in iiii' niKiie noun
I CNhi'li the ItlKht little tilrl
"b. A ' AIchikt)
521 ) Where the Ited, Ited Km,?
87U1 f ' (au"t i"S the Old Soncs
Penn Phonograph Co.
17 Soulh Ninth St., Phila., Pa.
Opposite Pott Ofice
Tt lri ft Tjiiiti;e l.i. t that
elseu hero thee w itrhe
are tipinf? offered nt .'ttf 1-.':
to rorc raorr tluin we ak
I. I'res & Snns hi alw is
Vd In alue rlinff in I'hH.i
ilelphl '. inti if um cnmp.tri?
our prli es fr Eletn ami
VuItham w.ttnhtfH utth
those of others, you will
reitlUf this fa t absolutely
Any w nt h bought from ut nmv he returned
within ten dam nnd w 111 refund the full
purchase price on recjues! or t, hang fur
new one We onder If on ro,tlo hat
tremendous alu ou are fit ulnp In thene
huperb r.iltro id w utrhe at Vi imi Would
von beHei" it thee v. it he nell eer
where ut !" Vm tan e.i-il erif ihN l
asking ur neare, irtier It u. iiupr-
upon nu thu ,i' I t ,x i n-- u n x t he
utmost .iltit in w ii li s at .i.i timts Mall
orIr-r- tilled pmrnpt 1". and rr r-pun 1 i.c
Nulatted fr m mf -i-t wn tuerj
lO" CUTTIBi OF DIAMONDS VUgj
Fail Suits '
5, $18, $20
You'll be surprised at the
soodness of the cloth, the
beauty and diversity of the
patterns, the thoroughness
of the making in every one
of these thousands and
thousands of Fall Suits and
Fall Overcoats for $12, $15,
At $15, a nobby young
man's Suit, a soft blend of
soft colors with a broken
pin-point thread, crescent
shaped coat pockets, little
sleeve cuffs a dream! $15
Pall Suits and Fall Over
coats made and priced on
the fifty-one-year-old Perry
policy of "Many sales and
Perry & Co,, "n.b.t."
16th & Chestnut Sts.
lire noix'il i'ri cl to ln
fi'itliHW ur i cmtuviuiii. illrur8.
HiU rlk inn lie minimized liy
ui. of nur Clii'ii-l'iiriimllii u u
itotti ami iiimitK tcaiH iiHirninR
ami rcinini.-. I'leufcunt. nii
iiuUiiiiiius untl uumlvr(ull) cllfct
lvtk. 'Hi unci iSc
riillailrliihluV Standard Drue More
1518 Chestnut Street
I'lione arid Mail Orders Promptlj
'g'j-j.j..c,' H'VMt miy.-wuyw r"i".'.ni"jm
1302 WALNUT ST.
Realized in "Dominic"
Clever individuality predominates our
exclusive conceptions from lieKinninp:
to finish. Ami the most advanced
thoughts are embodied in the matter
of .stylo and fabric.
"Dominic" productions are repre
sontathe of ultra-fashionable ideals of
thesb. That's why style followers rely
upon "Dominie" modes.
Only Three Days More for
These Special Prices
$."55 and $00
MEN'S PALL HATS "
IS r,o Hau tr " 'i
t .H 1 . r !"
K-niaa'a Hat i r( i c,i, j,trc t
ATLANTIC C!TY N.J.
Fraud k ibrra cj tor Curt af 1 i tti
amlctn cbara. ceHotlo cnvironiii it ti t
hac es'si shet It as n lieu f if'-f-o
1 me !!- r" i"i - ni-
' ' u nn j uizu
$55 and (?Q
$50 and $55
I f 3 7
It't ullLU it-, r b
ill' 1 upeniit' li
v) i O' A unit i. .ii
.. --ftn iirffrritrTffi" "