Newspaper Page Text
- f 'rrTfi,
EVENING LEDGEa-PHItiAPELPteAi TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 1914,
, PARTIES IN JERSEY
CONVENE IN TRENTON
Democrats Indorse Wilson
cans Predict Victory Pro
gressives in a Clash.
TRENTON, Sept. 29. With three blsr
political conventions on In this city to
day there Is scarcely a ripple to dis
tinguish convention day from any other,
10 quietly arb the meetings conducted
and so row aro tho delegates here. Tho
new style of convention, which was urged
through tho legislature when Woodrow
TVllson was Governor of New Jersey, Is
In sharp contrast to tho old-time shout
ing, gesticulating, trading, band-playing
political meetings, Tho direct primaries
have dono away with convention nom
inations In tho State, and now tho chief
purposo of tho getting together of tho
delegates Is tho framing of a platform
eultablo for nil tho candidates of each
party in tho campaign. In each con
vention tho Assembly and Senate nomi
nees, tho holdover Senators and tho Stato
Committee aro entitled to attend as dele
gates. Tho Governor of tho Stato Is
entitled to participate In tho convention
of his party, and, therefore. Governor
Fielder attended tno Democratic conven
tion, WILSON MAN IN SADDLE.
The Democratic meeting, which was
opened In Masonic Ilnll shortly after
noon, was called to order by Chairman
Edward K. Grosscup, of tho Stato Com
mittee. The progressive element of tho party
ecmed to bo In tho saddle and tho Wil
ton men were plentifully In evidence. Tho
old machine Is cutting llttlo llguro In tho
After tho calling of tho meeting by tho
Btate Chairman, Governor James F.
Fielder was mado chairman, and tho
usual convention committees wcro ap
pointed. An address was made by Gov
ernor Fielder, In which he picdlcted Dem
ocratic oucccss at the k11s this fall, and
urged the party to stand together In har
mony. Tho Democrats adopted a platform
strongly Indorsing President Wilson and
his administration, but. In accordance with
Mr. Wilson's wishes, malting no mention
of a second term. Tho administration of
Governor Fielder was nlao Indorsed and
the Democratic Congressmen from New
Jersey who supported Mr. Wilson In
Congress wore commended. The platform
declares against tho Imposition of a direct
Btato tax, which, through the economy
of tho State's administration. It declares,
has been rendered unnecessary.". Tho
Platform favors a consolidation of corre
lated State departments, declares for mu
nicipal homo rule, Indorses tho presi
dential primary system and Its extension,
and advocates further legislation to do
away with prison contract labor.
Nothing Is said of woman suffrage,
desplto tho fact that representatives
from various suffrage organizations of
tho State met tho members of tho com
mltteo early this afternoon and urged
that tho party declare again for sub
mitting tho suffrage question to the
, people. Mrs. George T, Vlckers, of the
Women's Equal Franchise Union, of
Jersey City; Mrs. E. F. Feckert, of Dunel
Irn, president of the New Jersey Women's
Suffrage League, and Mrs. Philips Gar
rison, of Newark, spoke.
'i'liry wanted to know If tho Democratic
party meant to keep faith with the suf-
iragVts and warned tho Democrats thnt
unless they renewed their plank for
woman suffrage there would bo a founda
tion for tlie charge of wilful error con
cerning the mislaying of tho advertise
ment of tho equal suffrage resolution
after it had been passed by the Legisla
ture of Wirt. Other suffragists attending
the conference wore: Mrs. James Billing
ton, Jersey City; JHfs Rwslo Pope, Jersey
Oltv; Mr. Minn Van Winkle and Mrs.
The Republican convention, which met
In tho Republican Club Auditorium here,
wiw called together by Chairman Hug
bee, of the Republican Stato Committee,
fiemitnr William T. Read of Camtlcn,
the Republican leader In tho Senate, was
'ilied upon to preside. Tho Republicans.
In their speeches, evpiessed confidence In
their chances fot succors In the comlm;
election and were jubilant apparently
over the seeming Increasing weukucra
or the Progressives. It wns declared
that debertlons from tho Progresslvo
ranks meant generally that a Republican
was won back to tho fold.
The platform, ns drawn by tho Resoiu
tlons Committee and submitted to thu
convention, mado an attnok on tho Demo
cratic tariff. This plnnk declared that
thu low tariff of tho Democrats was
largely rehponslblo for a war tax In tills
country in times of peace. It further
declared that this tariff had not resulted
In a lower cost of living as tiio Domo
criitf had ptomlsed, anil also tli.it tho
jut'sent tin Iff wns not based on cortect
reonomleal pilnclplo, nnd that, theiefure,
tin people must pay a deficit In tho way
i( a "war" tax.
Tho platfomi also dellveiod a hroadsldo
Kt tho Democratic administration of tile
Btato. which was arinigued tor Imposing
xuiuus mxes, sucii as tho Inhcrltanco
tax, rather than effecting retrenchment
In Stato government so as to make addi
tional tuxes unnecessary. It was further
(pointed out that tfco Democrats had
failed to pass legislation for tlin consoli
dation of certain Statu departments as
iccummonrted by tho Stato Economy and
Jhllclency Commission and had provided
no other alternative, m that they have
Hot kept their platform pledges for n
moio economical government for tho
89 SAVED FROM TAHOMA
Revenue Cutter on Hocks Probably a
WASHINGTON, Sept. 29.-A11 aboard
tho united States revenue, cutter Tahoma
when she ran nground In Alaskan wa
ters, A total of SO orncers and men, have
been saved, according to a wireless mes
sage received today by Captain Comman
dant Uortholf, of the revenue cutter serv
ice, from Captain W, E. Reynolds, com
mander of tho revenuo cutter fleet In tho
Tho messago gave no details of tho
rescue, but It Is believed tho men wero
taken on boats from tho United States'
coast survey steamer Patterson.
Captain Commandant Bcrtholf believes
the Tahoma will be a total loss, but ef
forts will bo mnde to get her off tho
rocks If she hns not already foundordd,
STATE DEMOCRATS FILL
.VACANCIES ON LOCAL TICKETS
"Washington Party Candidates Sub
stituted In Several Districts.
HARRISBURG, Pn.( Sept. 29,-Vacnn-cles
on Dohiocratlc local tickets through
out tho Stale wcro filled today by tho
Democratic Stntn Execulvo Committee
at a. meeting at Stato hcadnuarcrs here.
Tho meeting', scheduled for noon, did not
got under way until some tlmo after that
Hour and continued nil nfternoon. Mem
bers of tho commlttco denied absolutely
any Idea of discussing fusion with tho
Washington party on United States Sen
ator or any olllscr on tho Stato ticket.
Fusion already has been accomplished on
Governor by tho Washington party sub
stituting Vance C. McCormlck for Dean
Secretary Warren Van Dyko said:
"Wo have no sort of a fusion proposi
tion to consider, regardless of any re
ports to the contrary. No such propo
sition has reached us from any Bource,
This commlttco hns no authority to con
sider one If It did come before us. There
Is nothing to such talk."
Chairman Roland S. Morris and tho
division chairmen here corroborated Van
Eleven of tho fourteen members wcro
here for tho meeting. Tho nbsontoes In
cluded Judge Eugene C. Bonnlwell, of
Philadelphia, who telegraphed this morn
Ins that Important court business had de
tained him. All other Eastern members
Tho committer! filled vncanclcs on tho
Congressional ticket In tho Butler-Westmoreland
district, on tho Senatorial
ticket In the Fnyctto district, nnd on
tho Assembly ticket In several counties.
Tues? vacancies In almost every caso
were filled by naming tho Wnshlngton
candidates for the ofllces. The work was
largely perfunctory, as the commlttco
followed recommendations of local lead
eis already nnnounccd In news dis
patches. Tho rules of tho party provide
that "vacancies in any Congressional,
Senatorial or Representative district
shall bo filled by tho Executive Committee."
IN 125,000 LAWSUIT
BROUGHT BY WOMAN
Plaintiff Bases Claim on Al
leged Services Through a
Long Period and Hints at
AS LEADING ISSUE
Lower Portion of State Espe
cially Interested in Subject
of License and Party Lines
WILMINGTON, Del., Sept. 23.-Poll-tlclnns
of all parties aro worried over
tho prohibition question. In this county
they are of the opinion that tho "wets'
will bo In a majority, and that tho ques
tion of license will not flguro largely In
tho campaign, but In tho lower portion
of tho Slate tho situation Is mixed, and
no ono can tell what tho effect Is going
It Is said tho "wet" and "dry" lines
nro closer drawn In tho lower part of
the State thnn ever beforo nnd that resi
dents are aligning themselves on this
Issue more than with the political parties.
In ono district n Democrat has been
nominated who Is a "dry" man and tho
Republicans there say that thoy will sup
port him because ho Is "dry." In an
other district a Republican nominated
for' ofilco may bo "dry" and tho "dry"
Democrats are apparently with him to a
man. Tho same division Is being mado
on men who nro "wet."
Tho Progressives by declaring for Stato
wldo prohibition expect to get all of tho
"dry" votes, but this they will not do.
Tho "wet" and "dry" people will voto
for the men who favor them regardless
of party lines, becauso they consider this
tho most important question which Is to
come before the Legislature.
Two years ago tho question was not
so strongly drawn In respect to legislative
candidates, becauso there was a United
States Senator to bo elected, and tho
"wets" and "drys" put aside their dif
ferences In ordor to assist In tho elec
tion of a man of their own party to tho
Senate, hut this year thoro Is no Sen
ator to bo elected. It Is therefore l e
garded as Important by those Interested
In tho liquor question that they should
elect men of their own views.
NEW YORK, Sept. 2!). Ex-Governor
William Sulzcr Is a defendant today In a
suit for $25,000 brought by Mrs. Dorothy
Aran Mason for nlteged services rend
ered over a long period of years. She
has blight red hair, and. Is known as
"Tlie Queen of tho Barges." becauso she
owned a string of coal and groin barges
and lived on one of them in luxurious
style. Sulzcr snys she has no claim on
him, nnd that he had helped her In a
financial way by giving her a few dollars
now and then.
Tho suit iccnlls tho action brought by
Miss MIgnon Hopkins, of Walnut street
near Tenth, Philadelphia, last year
against Sulzcr for alleged breach of
As proof of her relations with Sulzer
Mis Mason showed a letter which, she
said, was written to Sulzer by Miss Hop
kins. At that time Mrs. Mason owned
a inoviiig-plcturo theatro In the Bronx.
Sulzer sent for her, Mrs. Mason declared,
and urged her to glvo Miss Hopkins a
Job as cashier In tho "movie" house; but
Mrs. Mason said she told him the Job
would only pay $G a week.
"Oh, that's alt right; give her 15,"
Mrs. Mason asserted Sulzer said, "and
I will glvo you tho difference."
Mrs. Mason mentioned n romance be
tween herself and Sulzer. Sho Is the
divorced wlfo of E. T. Mason, a wealthy
Rnglish silk manufacturer. She says
Sulzer represented her In the proceedings.
She alto states sho did political work
for Sulzer and took part In the so-called
"kitchen cabinet" conferences In Albany
when Sulzer was on triat for impeachment.
DAUGHTER OF RICH
MAN VANISHES FROM
FAST EXPRESS TRAIN
Disappears at South Fram
ingham While En Route
With Father, Who Was
Taking Her to School.
KNOX TO TAKE STUMP
Tho Progressive convention, held nt the
lie'idqiMtters of tho Mercer County Pro
l;irsslvo League, was well attended. It
was cajleil to order by Frank II. Jess,
of c.imden. chairman of tho Stato Com
mlttte of that party.
f the Progirssivo Stato Commlttco
ft'bl.-h jirecwle-l tho holding of tho Stato
convention. A resolution offeied by
fcdt'nr A. Knapp, of Futon County, which
'Jl'-'d upon James (i. Ulauvclt. of Pas.
rile county, to resiifn u member of tho
btati- committee, was adopted by a voti
or 11 to 3. Mr. niauvelt was not present,
anil tho resolution w.is opposed bj
J'uorge L. Record. Mr. Knapp charactor
i, . i,r' Ulauvclt as a radical and as a
M'n. of the things that was specillcally
ciiaigea nuulnst .Mr. niauvelt was thu in
ouriei,u.t of fusion hi Passaic Couutv
wtiv.tn tlie PniBi.;lvt.8 and liemocrats
'"0 ut the Proreslvo iandiiUte for thu
Awftinbly an.. uUo on tho Democratic As-
""" IK KOI. ami til Is what ni-ouse,!
Knapp's lio as ho did not consider
Will Make at Least Two Speeches for
PITTSBURGH, Sept. 29.-"l expect ex
Secretary Knox will make at least two
speeches for tho Republican ticket befoie
tho campaign closes," said Senator Pen
rose today. "Ho may make more. Ho
will nddrem manufacturers at a meeting
in Philadelphia, and Is scheduled to make
thu principal address at a rally to be
h'ld in Allegheny County toward the close
of thi campaign."
Talks ho had with Pittsburgh and west,
crn Pennsylvania manufacturers and
business nan. Senator Penrose said today,
would send him back to Washington more
than ever opposed to emergency tux
measures proposed by the Wilson Admin
Istratton. .Senator Penrose will leave for Philadel
phia tonight, and tomorow will return to
WORCESTER, Mass., Sept, 29.-Dlsap
pearing mysteriously between Boston
and Worcester, while on the way to
Peeksklll, N. Y on a Boston and Albany
express train Sunday afternoon, no trace
as yet has been found of Miss Katharine
Keating, 1C years old, daughter of H. S.
Keating, a wealthy Dallas, Tex., at
torney. The father was taking tho girl from
Boston to a private school In Peeksklll.
He says sho had about ?12." In her pock
ctbook and lookod 20 Instead of 16.
Miss Keating and her father started
from Boston for Albany, where thoy
were to chnnge cars for Peeksklll. Just
previous to tlie train pulling Into South
Framlngham Mr. Keating left his par
lor seat tb smoke, returning as tho train
was possibly 15 or 20 miles from this
city to find his daughter gone.
Believing sho had gone to the women's
wnshroom, the father waited a few min
utes, but when tho train approached
Worcester becamo worried and started
a search of all cars with the aid of the
conductor. No trace of tho girl could
be found nnd the father alighted In
Worcester and wired South Framlngham
and then notified the local police.
The .police of Worcester and South
Framlngham traced the girl to the lat
ter city, where it was said sho boarded
a trolley car for Worcester. No reason
for leaving the train Is given by the
wealthy Dallas attorney, other than the
fact that his daughter was unwilling to
return to the Peeksklll school. Ho was
asked If It was not posslblo that a ro
mance was responsible, nnd he answered
that as far as he know there was none,
-, --- -. -w .v Ma u ii uui tl
v-e two men really Progrt salvia
runds for Heating Plants
City Solicitor Rjun ha. jendeied an
Pinion HauctlunlnK tlie uo of HO7.ll0.b3
from the uciuinulated iicc la the sink
in J!."a for appropriation by Cuun.
J"- "; fuada obtained frum the trim,
hi, i, ,. appropriated bv Councils for
oui ijiiik of power and heatlns plants and
.,?,,"' ctl,er improvements at the In
in..,. . . ro u,e Indigent ni feebls
uuiej t iiDimMburb- and Byberrv,
OUT FOR PR, BRUMBAUGH
Former Washington Party Workers
Not for a "Itadical Democrat."
The ProgicssivB Republican League of
tho 32d Wurd, which was organized re.
lently by men who forsook the Washing,
ton party tu support tho candidacy of IJr
Mai tin (5. Biumbaugh. this morning sent
to Washington party voters in the ward
letters urging them tu rally to the sup.
poit of Doctor Brumbaugh. Lorenzo
Smith, secretary of the league, is thu
State lepresentatlve from tlie 22d 11.
trict. elected In 1312 on the Washington
uud Keystone tickets.
Tho letter sUwa that tho league is
computed of men who formerly were
Washington Party worktrs, but who
cannot support a "radical Demociat" or
Governor. For thlg reason thev lmvn .
fused to aland behind the action of the
iuib lonnnmH oi me Washington
PRESIDENT WILSON WILL
SUPPORT GLYNN AND GERARD
Defeat of Hennessy and F. D. Itoose
velt Has Not Changed H1b Attitude.
trBOM orn KTAir ronur.si-oMiE.NT.l
WASHINGTON, Sept. 29Presldont
Wilson will suppoit Martin H. Olynn for
Governor and James Gerard, Amer
ican Ambassador to Berlin, for United
States Senator In New York. This word
came from tho White House this morn
ing after It became known there that
John A. Hennessy, candidate for Gov
ernor, nnd Franklin D. Roosevelt, can
didate for the senatorial nomination, had
been defeated In tho Democratic primary
Throughout the campaign the Piealdrnt'
despite the many appeals made to hini
by friends of Hennessy ntffr Roosevelt
who were making a tight ns anti-Murphy
candidates, maintained a neutral posi
tlon. He believed the direct primary law
,,, ncn uin huyu 1 1 IV voieis or that
State a chance to select their own candi
dates, and he refused to bo drawn into
When Ambacsador Gerard was first sue
gestcd for tho senatorial nomination,
leaders In tiia State opposed to Charles
F. Murphy, the leader of Tammany Hall.
urged Mr. Gerard not to enter tho contest
.against Franklin 1). Rooncvelt. Assistant
Scctftary of the Navy, who wus described
as "the personal choice of the I'rrsldrnt."
It became known today for tlie llrst time
that tho President sent a cable message
tu Ambussadnr Gerard Informing him that
he was neutral in the New York pilmaiy
contest. It w after the receipt of this
mesnpge from the President that Ambaj.
sador Gerard agreed to petmit the use of
his nam In the piimary.
Republican Senators nnd Reprenentatlvts
In Washington are pleasod over the nom
ination of Charles S. Whitman for Gov
ernor. They believe that the selection
of Mr Whitman means Republican suc
NEW HAVEN R. R. INQUIRY
Federal Grand Jury Will Examine
Criminal Aspect of Govt's Caso.
NEW YORK, Sept. 29.-Plnns have'
been perfected to call the first witness
this afternoon In th! Inquiry that Is to
he tnndo by a Federal Grand Jury Into
tho alleged criminal aspects of the de
velopment "bf the New York, Now Haven
nnd Hartford Railroad system. Accord'
Ing to tho Government, the various
steam, trolley and steamship lines owned
by the company wero acquired In vio
lation of tho Sherman anti-trust law,
The inquiry will ho In charge of Frank
M. Swacker, special Assistant United
Slates Attorney General, nnd Robort
Stephenson, Assistant United States At
torney General, Thoy will he ns'lsted
by James W. Osborne and R. L. Betts,
who wero nppolntcd special Deputy At
The New Haven rnnd will adhere to
Its announced Intention of complying
with tho Government's demands for dis
solution of the system, despite tho Grand
LESS 'WET" IN KENTUCKY
100 Counties of tho 120 in State Are
LOUISVILLE, Ky., Sept. 2!).-Nlno of
twelvu Kentucky counties In" which local
option elections were held yesterday voted
"dry" according to unofficial returns to
night. Those counties voting; to remain
"wet" were Henderson, with a majority
of 1053; Fayette, 3201, and Anderson
Counties voting dry wcro Carroll, Mont
gomery, Mason, Bell, Boone, Clark, Shel
by, Zourbon and Scott. Threo counties,
Davlepp, McCracken and Chrltlan, recent
ly voted "wet."
Yesterday's election leaves 14 of 120
counties In the State "wet."
WHITMAN AND GLYNN
NOMINATED IN N. Y.;
Progressives Give Davenport
About 2255 Majority.
Gerard Democrats' Choice
For Senator Republican
Outcome in Doubt.
' NEW YORK, Sept. . The three party
machines apparently wero successful In
tho first popular State-wide primaries
held In New York yesterday, according
to latest returns today,
Tho threo resular candidates for tho
Democratic, Republican and Progressive
gubernatorial nominations wcro named ns
expected. They are:
Democrat Governor Martin II. Olynn,
with nn estimated plurality of more than
100,000 nnd a probablo majority of 83,000
over John A. Hennessy, tho nntl-Murphy
Republican District Attorney Charls
S. Whitman, with an estimated plur
ality of about 45,000 or 60,000, a marwln
that his campalftn mannsers say Is sur
prisingly Inrge over Harvey D. Hlnmnn
and Job J3. Hedges, who ran second and
Progressive Frederick M. Davenport,
with a majority of about 2250 over cx
Governor Sulzer. Tho former executive
was Uncontested for the Prohibition
nomination and will be a cnndldato nt
the regular election. Sulzcr today re
fused to admit defeat, saying ho would
win "If there Is on honest count."
James W. Gornrd appears to have won
the Democratic snnntorlal. nomlnntlon by
approximately 115,000 wltlf six counties
still missing. Franklin D. Roosevelt rait
a fair second and James S. McDonoUgh
The Republican Senatoilal nomination
may be decided only when the complete
returns arc In. Ballots tallied up to 7
o'clock this morning Becmed to Indicate,
however, thnt unless up-State returns
show a reversal James W. Wndsworth
will beat William M. Cnlder, of Brooklyn,
by a very small margin. Caldcr'if great
strength In Brooklyn anil Now York, re
sulting from the regular organization
backing In those places, Is chlelly re
sponslblo for tho closeness of tho rncc.
Balnbrldgo Colby, Progressive, had no
rival for tho Senatorial nomination in
With teturns coming slowly today It
appears thnt less than 50 per cent, of
the enrolled Voters took ndvantagc of
the primaries. Tho Democratic vote, even
In New York, was not mote than 40 per
cent., while th Republican voto was not
mbro thnn one-third of tho party en
rollment. Count of the votes for candidates for
Congress nnd minor State offices was
not undertaken until after tabulation of
the votes for Governor and T nlted States
Senator. It appeared, however, thnt 29
of the present 43 New York Congress
men have been lenomlnatcd. a score of
Democrats and nine Republicans. Tho
present delegation In Congies"; Includes
32 Democrats and 11 Republicans.
UNDER LEGAL SCRUTINY
Experts Considering Eligibility of
DOVER, Del., Sept 29.-Whlte Cola
ware's now code, a massive volume of
moro than 3000 pages, reposed In a brone
"coflln," locked In a vault In tho Stato
House, Attorney General Joslah O. Wol
cott and Code Commissioners Herbert II.
Ward and T. Bayard Ilelscl today begnn
to consider tho eligibility of bIx mem
bers to sit In tho special session of the
Republicans deny emphntlcally thnt
partisan politics was Intected Into tho
effort to oust tho contested member.
They point out that they have ques
tioned tho right of two Republicans, ns
well ns four Democrats, to vote op the
code. Th"y announce thnt their movo
assailing the eligibility of tho sextet may
be construed only as being Influenced by
tv determination to safeguard tho new
code from technicalities.
Appearance of liquor lobbyists through
the Statn nro alarming to temperance
forces, who believe an effort will bo
made to "smuggle'' n repealer to thu
Itnzel nntl-shlpplng !w during tho spe
White ribbon lenders have assigned
watchers to nttend the sejutruie nnd pre
pare to combat any legislation attacking
the shipping bill.
The two lobbies were represented here
today, although tho legislators took a
recess until tomorrow morning.
Governor Miller, In his message and
privately, has declared that ho wlshefl
no extraneous Irglslallon introduced dur
ing the session, but desires the Assembly
men to net solely on tho code nnd ex
.-... 1 ,- n . .... T
Party In indorsing Vance C. llcCn "V Z'ri? ..orh. ala ? '" .November,
and declare they will work tor th Uf."J.atrJrv i. 5:JL. T ..m ' , s Vctory
tion of Doctor Brumbaugh. &jrJay u a ae'eat 'or 'H'eodor Roose-
STOIIK OP13XS H-tO A. HI. AND CM) NHS AT H-10 P. M.
MAIL OH PIIOIVnoitDi:it.S FII.LKD i
$1.00 Gloves, 7Q r
Women's washable doeskin In white:
50c and 75c Gloves, 25 C
WomeVs nnd misses' chamolsctte nnd
wool golf gloves; all colors and all
.FIRST FLOOR, STH ST. SIDE.
HATS TRIMMED FREE OF CHARGE
Market Eighth Filbert Seventh
Women's and Misses'
$3.50 Velour SO
The smartest thing for practical wear
and outdoor sports. Nire quality with
gros grain bands. All bla-k.
We Trim All Hats Free of Charge
FIRST FLOOR, NORTH
41 EL 1 i
To Every Purchaser
of $1 or Over
Series "3 XXM" & "3 XXN"
Good in any Yellow Trading Stamp Book, no matter
how many other extra stamps you may already have.
Yellow Trading Stamp premiums are the most worth
ful and most desirable.
Special Notice to Charge Customers: All goods
bought tomorrow (Wednesday) will be charged on
October bill, payable in November.
rWW WVWWWWWVVWVVV.VWi V WW-WW WW VVWVVVW W VWV1VWWWWWMWW5)
COATS, $Q nn
jv v-r s
$15 00 Value, -
ALL SIZES FOR WOMEN AND MISSES
Suits Are of Serge
Black and navy blue. Have 43-lnch redlngote
coats, ripple-skirt effect with wide band at
hips, tailored notch collar and rovers; guar
anteed satin lining. Skirts have yoke tops
Coats Are of
Boucle. double-faced mixtures and zilndlne,
in block, grav, brown nnd navy blue Many
dresslly trimmed with fur cloth.
Women's and Misses'
5 $22.50 Suits
Navy blue, blacli
Dresses . . .
black, green or brown all-wool cheviot.
Long Russian-skirt coats with tuxedo revers, velvet
Directoire collars and line satin linings; combined
with very smart yoke-top skirts.
Navy blue and black. Basque fashion S
with braid-bound edges, satin sli-eves J
and llounce, white pique collar and a
loosely-tied sash effect in front.
SECOND TLOOR 5
$37.50 to $45.00 $25
Both men's and women's styles; tif
fany nnd Belcher niountinKs; bonuti
ful white diamonds and finely cut.
FIRST FLOOR. EIOHTII AND
M RIs'I:T STREETS
Girls' Stylish Coats
Special for End-of-Month Sale
Women's $3 and $3.50 $
NEW FALL SHOES
All the wanted leathers In latest stylo button, laco and Blucher models;
genuino hand-welted soles. All sizes 2V- to S.
Big and Little Girls' Shoes
maA QLjr f
Men's $3.50 & $4 $9 ?C
Fall Shops nt wO
From Cndlcott-Jnhiiton, nmllcolt,
In patent coltskjn. eun-metnl and
tan Russia calf; lace, button and
Blucher; hnnd-welted nnd stitched
onk soles. Sizes 5 to 10.
FIRST FLOOR. NORTH
91.75 Vnliic, sizes &Vi to
-.."iO Vnlucn, klzrit lt'j (t -I OQ
to 2 H l.OZf
Latest button nnd Blucher styles;
good broad toes.
Boys' $2.25 and $2.50
Samplo and surplus of a well-known
maker. Sizes 1 to 5'i.
New and jaunty little wraps In chin
chilla, zibeline, novelt checks, bou
cle and plaids, made in new liar! n it
cape and other smart styles. Many
show braids, patch pockets, belts or
velvet trimmlnpr. Mrw to 14 jears.
Of zibeline, chinchilla, etc. lined
throughout; some button cloe to
neck; others have patch puckets.
Mejt U to s yrnrs.
coats On Sale 9 A. M.
Fine double textures, rubberized
bombazine; cemented seams; fuli
cut. Sizes 6 to 14 years
No Mail or
10-Inch $30 $1 C
31 -Inch $20
32-Inch $15 $7 Cn
TRUNKS . ' 'VU
New two- and three-button models
nnd lati-st Enclish soft-roll lapol
htvles, splendidly taiVred I'holco ot
all-wool Kray and brown f.incv worst
eds, pin-stripe nnd plaid fabrics. All
SECOND FLOOR, SEVENTH AND
$5 Wool Blankets, U Oft
Made of fine wool on spool cotton warp. Qtm 7g
In white, Bray and various plaids. "White w " v"'
nnd Brny have
pink and blue borders.
I'er pair, ti.S.
FIRST FLOOR, NORTH
75c Embroidered Flannel, tZ(
Fine white nil-wool . various sllk-embroldered J J V
nnd hemstitched borders.
FIRST FLOOR, NORTH
SPE CIAL BAR GAINS
70c Seamless Sheets CQ,
bleached sheetlni;; round,
iree irom siarcn. size
bleached nnd un
with three-inch hems.
i-iiiow cases to mutch, size 15x36 -i r
Holster cases to match, size 42x
FIRST FLOOR. NORTH
Exceptional End-of-Month Values
like Remnants of Qr
IIKis 75t. (o .50 Kinds -C
Finest qualities in plain and fancy weaves; up-to-date
colonnss. LeriKthH suitable for all purposes.
FIRST FLOOR, SOl'TH
$1.50 and $2 Union
Manufacturer's samples. Of fine combed pray, ecru
and white yarns; perfectly finished. All good sizes.
Also manufacturer's samples,
combinations in pretty patterns
cord and tassel to match.
FIRST FLOOR. SKVK.NTH AND JURKET STRKHTS
$5.00 Blanket $p Cfl
Rich two-tone color
H.ive roll collar and
Oermnn china, three-pleoes. consist
ing of tea pot, MlK.ir bowl and cover
and pitcher nieelv decorated in Illy
of tho valley (lowers.
10 . M. Mtlej No Mnll or 'I'linne Order
Made in ht-nv plain uviiw, black onls . sleeveloss.
tlnishoil with buttonhole edse and covernd buttons
Sizes 3i5 to HI SKI'DXP FLOOR
Little Tots' $3.00 White Coats at. . . $0
No Mull or U'linne Orders
Box styles in plain tailored effects of heavy eiderdown
and corduroy velvet Some with nullted linings, sizes
1 to 3 years.
Women's $1.00 to $6.50
Silk Bloomers $0 QC
Xn mall or phone u o U J
HlRh-Brade. pure-silk bloomers m me
dium and heavy weight, tinkle and
three-quarter length Some with plui.d
ruftle fiuni knee In pink, white, blu.
and black, limited iuitntit
FIRST FI.OOR, SOl'TH
IN FLOOR COVERINGS
75c Heavy Cork Linoleum, sq. yd., 39c
-"".rt ll''!s '" '"!' rolls and excellent ilesijrns. I'oui i urda
Hide I'K-aae bung sizes.
Crex Remnants 25c 1Q &
to oiJc Values, vd.. .
!oVi?to fo"r-',rd lengths in IS- to 3.5-lnch widths Suit
able for runners
19c & 29c
$2.00 to $6.00 Corsets.
On ile Mil III Arvmtr I .No Mull or M'liour Order Filled
Variety of models in popular makes. Sizes IS to 36
$2 P. N. CORSETS $1 c;n
Newest Fall styles In couttl. SU supporters.
Women's $1 Silk CQ
Ingrain thread silk, have hiRh
bpllred heels, double soles, and rein
forced garter tops Black, while and
colors. Manufat'turei s slight im
perfections, but nothing to hurt the
FIRST FLOOR. SOl'TH
$1.50 Waists for 98c
Daintv blouses in voile. orKandie. crepe and all over
embroidery. Latest plain or prettily trimmed Autumn
WOOL DRESS GOODS
Kenmants ot 59c to QQ to
S1.25 Kinds, vnnl OZfC
J .. w, ,......
!,,i,haVanU$ wvw nnd colorings In suit, dress aklrt
and odd lengths. Including iri
$2.25 Solid Oak
Dining Room Chair,
ranel back, pad seat, upholstered In
brown Spanish leatherette, Frenih leu
rm chair o niuteh . S2 4i
$1.50 to $2.50 Em- $1 & $
n :'l'1 8,,ver .'L",4'.' '"-"''tlfully worked ., in.,.
In wliiie. ecru and bin. k li and 2t Inch wide.
FIRST FLOOR, NORTH
SoThSJI 4.h' t,0, ,1,."u. ''unelU Cloth. Striped
rnA ,u-Tartan uud I -boc, llald. Shepherd. aBd
IlatUtr. t h.UU, ;rnnlte fioth. Wool TnHet ,"".
FIRST FLOOR. SOUTH
LIT lHlOTm:it! r
50c Half Sash OC
Curtains, pair .... - C
Scrim trimmed with wide novelty
lace ins, niin or 8wls with row of
?i.KB5n.(l coX.Urei borders, finished
with edging Top hemmed ready to
"a"g THIRD FLOOR
$3 Marco Electric Iron $1 qc
Nickel flnlsh. complete with cord and plug WelKhs
$2.50 Oil Ileaters
rational, Miller burner. odorUaa and mokee
I.V OUn BIG hBST.VVHAKTUEyr OF EVBlirriII.G AT LOWEST V
flHHHMy jr r - 4
HICE3 FIFTH FLOOlty-- UT UIIUTUB1U - - J