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EVENING KEDGEB-PmTAtoELPHtAV, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 30. l'Ql'3.
CENTRE OF STAGE
. TODAY IN MICHIGAN
Fall Convention of Demo
crats, Republicans and
1 Progressives Assemble to
DETROIT, Mich., Sept. 30.-Pdlltlcs held
the centro of the stnga In Michigan today
Tvhen tho fall conventions of the thrco big
political parties Democratic, Republican
and Progressive assembled. The Demo
crats hold their sessions here, the 0. O.
P. forces met In Kalamazoo, white tho
Bull Moosors held forth at Day City.
Knch party was to make Its nomina
tions for tho offices of Secretary of State,
Auditor dencrai, Attorney General, Stato
Treasurer and Stato Land Commissioner,
In addition to selecting new State central
committeemen nnd drafting platforms.
Interest centered In the Democratic con
ventions, where tho lone standing feud
between tho "Wilson-Democrats" nnd tho
"Wood-Shields faction threatened trouble.
Btnto Chairman Shields declared early to
day that the "organization" wing would
be In complete control, although tho "Pro
gressives" promised to mnke a last-ditch
flght for tho seating of their contesting
delegation irom wnyne (Detroit), Cal
houn nnd Delta Counties. Success In this
flght would give them control of tho
convention nnd subsequent control of tho
party organization In Michigan.
There was every indication that the
Republican gathering in Kalamazoo
would be serene and peaceful. The one
chance of a serious clash apparently
rested In the possibility that Chase S.
Osborn, tho nominee for Governor, nnd
the party leaders might not agree on
platform plapks. Osborn several months
ago went on record as favoring tho
recall of judicial decisions, but when
this Issue threatened to stir up Internal
etrlfo In tho party, he announced that
he would mako no effort to dictate his
radical views into 'the party platform.
Contests for plnccs on tho various
party tickets wore comparatively few
nd mostly unimportant.
COLOR LINE AT CORNELL
Mother of Negro alrl Student Alleges
ITHACA, N, T., Bopt. 30,-An alleged
attempt to draw the color line against
her daughter, Miss Adelaide Cook, a
Cornell first-year student, has' caused
Mrs. Catherine Charles C. book, a well-to-do
colored woman of Washington, to
file n protest with President Schurnmn
nnd to appeal to tho National Association
for the Advancement of Colored People,
of which llcnry Vlllard, of Now York,
Mrs. Cook says five while girl students
from the South have crcntcd n. slitintion
unpleasant for her daughter In Sage Hall,
a dormitory. These girls, she says, de-
mnna tnai miss cook nnd another col-orcd-4ludent
bo barred from the' dormi
tory, but such action tho authorities re
fused to take. Mrs. Cook now fears
that an effort will be made to segregate
her daughter, and she proprses to fight
WILL EMPLOY 6000 MEN
Canadian Pacific Plans Better Labor
Conditions In North.
MONTRRAU Sept 30.-Labor conditions
In Canada wilt be considerably Improved
by an announcement Just made by the
Canadian Pacific Railway Company to
the effect that the operating department
of Eastern nnd Western lines have been
authorized to tnko on 6000 extrn Inborers
for suitable work during the next two
months at current rates of wages.
The object of this measure is to help
furnish employment before winter and
relievo possible distress occasioned by
the temporary dislocation of business due
to tho war.
BY THE REPUBLICANS
OF CHESTER COUNTY.
Only Enthusiasm at Commit
tee Meeting Evoked by
Mention of Brumbaugh and
Announcement of Intended
LOST TEXAS GIRL FOUND
COURT OF APPEALS UPHOLDS
DISMISSAL OF MRS. PEIX0TT0
Teacher Was Absent From Duty to
Give Birth to Child.
ALBANY, Sept. SO. Tho action of tho
New York City Hoard of Education in
dismissing Mrs. Bridget C. Pelxotto be
cause she had absonted herself from
duty ns a teacher to give birth to a
child was upheld yesterday by the Court
of Appeals. Supremo Court Justice Sea
bury had granted a writ of mandamus
for tho reinstatement of Mrs. Pelxotto.
That nction was reversed by tho Appel
late Division. The latter decision Is now
affirmed by the highest court, with Chief
Justice Bartlett and Judge Hogan dis
senting. Mrs. Pelxotto, In January, 1013, gave
notice to tho Board of Education that
he would be absent from duty, with
out asking or receiving formnt leavo of
absence. On April 22, lf)13, charges were
made against her of negloct of duty "In
having been nbsent from duty Blnco Feb
ruary 3, 1913, for tho purposo of bearing
In the May following now charges wero
presented ngalnst her "for nbsence from
duty without leavo since or about Feb
ruary 3, 1013. These charges said nothing
of child-bearing. The teacher was tried
upon tho charges and dismissed.
On trial of her suit her counsel nrgucd
that nbsence from duty for the reason
specified was not neglect of duty under
section 1003 of tho City Charter, even
though she wns absent without leavo for
almost three months.
The prevailing opinion of the Court of
"In tho proceedings under review the
Board of Education discharged Its duty
fnlrly, and tho courts cannot by man
damus reverse the conclusions reached,
that no such absence shall bo excused
without approval of the Board of Super
intendents. Her dismissal Is sustained
under subdivision 4, section 44 of the by
laws of the Board of Education nnd nlso
under section 1013 of tho charter."
Miss Keating, Who Left Bftllrond
Train, Went to Sick Mother's Bedside.
BOSTON, Sept 30. Kntherine Keating,
17 years old, the Texas girl who disap
peared from a train near Worcester Sat
urday night while she nnd her father,
Henry S. Keating, a wealthy attorney,
were on the way from Boston to a school
at Pceksklll, N. Y., was found at the
summer homo of her parents at Edgar
towii, Martha's Vineyard, which she had
left on Saturday with her father.
Her friends say the girl left tho train
because she wanted to return to her
mother, who was 111. At the Keating
summer home it was snld her unexpected
appearance had resulted In a great Im
provement In her mother's condition. Mrs.
Keating recently was operated on for
Following the finding of tho girl tho
police havo a new mystery to solve be
cause of the dropping of aVnqte from a
passing auto In Worcester. The note
wns picked up by a policeman nnd read:
"Am being taken away by force. Don't
know where. Kindly catch auto be
fore" The note wns written on the back of a.
New England Telephone Company en
velope. In the auto were three men and
a young woman.
WEST CHESTER, Sept, SO.-Benntor
Penrose cannot but feel that something
lias gone wrong when he learns that the
county Republican Executive Commit
tee, nt Its meeting here yesterday, for
got to adopt resolutions In behalf of his
candidacy nnd proclaim the great service
ho lias performed for the nation, as has
always been the custom of the commit
tee when In session In the past.
When one of the committeemen hinted
sotto voice that a resolution bo ndopted
pledging the Senator tho support of Ches
ter County Republicans, he wns quietly
told that there would bo no resolution
In the meeting room there Is a largo
portrait of Doctor Brumbaugh, and nlso
one of Mr. Penrose. At the close of tho
proceedings, a large group took a stand
before the former's portrait nnd snld nice
things of him, telling ench other what
they meant to do on Novcrribor 3, In see
ing that tho Doctor got the full votes
of their respective precincts. The
portrait of Penroso wns unnoticed.
Larry Eyre, always head and front of
meetings of the County Committee, was
present, nnd in a. few words, fewer than
he has ever known to utter on such oc
casions before, pointed to the great vic
tory In store for tho G. O. P. nnd urged
evory member to activity from now until
the election. There was some applause
on his rallying note, but It wasn't . tho
whole-souled order that was onco heard
In tho committee, when Mr. Eyre called
tho faithful to the party colors.
The meeting wns decldedy short In en
thusiasm, nslde from a warm feeling for
Doctor Brumbaugh. Chairman Fred Mnc
Donald nnnounccd that Doctor Brum
baugh would come Into the county be
twf en now and the close of tho cam
paign nnd he would speak at several
places, and this announcement was met
with real applause.
CHICKEN A "BUM" ON TBAIN
TWO FEET OF SNOW FALLS
THINKS JURY WILL FREE HER
Actor's Wife Expects Acquitnl on
1TACKENSACK, N. J.. Sept. 30,-Mrs.
'Alice I.. Kenton, nccused of the murder
of her husband, Frederick It. Scnton, nn
actor, at their homo here, expects to bo
freed before noon today by the Jury which
Is homing tho case. The case is expected
to go to tho Jury shortly after court
Mrs. Seaton's story yesterday. In which
sho told of her husband's "affnlrs" with
other women, she thinks will win her her
freedom. She told the jury that her hus
bntul forced her to drink whisky on tho
day ho was killed until she was so drunk
that she did not know what happened.
She said she novcr heard the fatal shots
WOMAN DIES FROM MEItCURY
Craft Wrecked, Houses Unroofed In
CURLING, N. F.. Sept. 30. Much dam
age on sea and land was caused by a gale
whlrh sprung up Saturday night nnd
raged for 50 hours along tho northern
coast of Newfoundland, according to re
ports received yesterday. Several schoon
ers wero blown ashore, many smaller craft
were wrecked and houses wore unroofed
and blown down.
Tho wind shifted from the southeast
to north, bringing with It a sudden drop
of temperaturo to the freezing point.
Store than two feet of snow has fallen
on the mountains.
FISHERIES BODY MEETS
Society Opens Its Sessions In Capital
WASHINGTON, Sept. 30. The 44th nn
nual meeting of the American Fisheries
Society was opened here today, and will
remain in session until October 3. Wash
ington wns selected in lieu of New Or
leans, where It had been originally
planned to hold thejheetlngs.
The Committee of Arrangements con
sisted of the following: H. M. Smith,
chief of tho Bureau of Fisheries, chair
man; Major Richard Sylvester, Irving II.
Diinlnp, Wnlter S. Hnrban: Uobert S.
Johnson, Theodore 8, Johnson, Theodore
S. Plnmer and W. C. Rnvenal, who have
accomplished alt that was possible to
mnke the stay in the capital of the visit
ing delegates a pleasant one and the
meeting a success.
Engineer Names Him "Boomer" for
Stealing Ride, on Trucks.
CHICKASHA, Okla.. Sept. 30. "I havo
seen a lot of 'boomers' In my time, but
I have never seen a boomer chicken until
now," snld Mike Crowley, veteran Rock
Island engineer, as he alighted from the
cab of his engine In the Chlcknsha
yards. "Look under there nnd you'll see
tho only 'boomer' chicken in tho world,'!
continued Crowley. "Thnt bird has been
riding with me all the way from Enid."
Crowley pointed under the engine.
Thero in a crevice of the trucks hud
dled a small battle-scarred rooster, of
uncertain breed, besmeared with coal
dust, but otherwise apparently In per
fect condition. It tok the concerted ef
forts of three Negroes, employes at tho
roundhouse, to catch the "bum" after
the rooster had been routed from his
perch beneath tiic engine. "Jm going to
take him home and give him to my kid,"
said Crowley, "and I'm going to name
him 'Boomer. "
TWO TIED, THEN BURGLARS EAT
Woman nnd Young Nephew Found
Bound to Their Beds.
NEW YORK. Sept. 80. Two burglars
partook of a hearty monl early yester
day morning at the nome of Mrs. Anna
Bier, of Mtnenln. L. I., while Mrs. Bier
nnd her young nephew, John Bier, lay
securely bound to their beds on the
When the robbers departed thoy took
with them ?40 In bills and Jewelry valued
UNIFORMS FOR CHILDREN
Lives Only Four Hours After Taking
23 Bichloride Tablets.
MINKOLA. L. I.. Sept. S0.-Mrs. Re
becca Baege, 52 years old, of 329 S7th
street, Bay Ridge, committed suicide yes
terday by drinking n glarn ut wnter In
which she had dissolved 23 bichloride of
mercury tablets. She was despondent be
cause of 111 health nnd fenred she was
losing her sight.
Sho died In thp Norwegian Hospital four
hours after taking the poison. This Is
believed one of the shortest periods on
record for death to follow mercury poison
lng. Her husband, Ludwlg Paege, Is con
nected with tho quartermaster's depart
ment of a local in my post.
SPANISH AS A TRADE STUDY
Scholarships for Students to Equip
Themselves for Foreign Commerce.
STATE COLLEGE, Pa . Sept. S0.-In
line with tho country-wldo movement to
grasp opportunities offered by tho Pana
ma Canal and the wnr In Europe for the
expansion of United States trade In South
America, J. o. White, president of the J.
O. White Construction Company, of New
York, has established three scholarships
In the Spanish language at the Pennsyl
vania Stto College. Mr. White was grad.
tiatod from I'enn State with the class of
1552. Ho offers the prizes as a stimulus
to the students to fit themselves for han
dling Latin-American trade. Mr. White's
offer was accepted by the Board of
Edward Hutchinson, Jr., of Philadel
phia, has offered to supply a prize sword
to be awarded to tho company of the
cadet battalion showing the highest mili
tary efficiency at the annual spring Inspection.
UNIVERSITY OPENS TODAY
WASHINGTON, Sept. SO George Wash
ington University, formerly known as
Columbian University, and one of the
oldest In the pountry. opened Us fall
end winter term today.
Plan to Simplify Life In Fashionable
New York Institution.
NEW YORK. Sept. SOPartly ns an ef
fect of the propaganda begun Inst year
by the Parents' Association, which sought
to simplify the life of children, one of
the most fashionable of the New York
("chools has prepared this year school uni
forms for the children of the wealthy
famlles who patronize the school. This
Is Miss Clmpln's, East 57th street. It Is
not obligatory that tho young women
should buy nnd wear trio uniforms during
school hours, but It Is advised. When
tho school ripens next week, It Is thought
the majority of the pupils will be found
Thero are blouses of two styles to bo
worn with u black cloth skirt. They are
made by a well-known njanufneturer nt
a reasonable price for tho pupils of this
school and will not be sold to any others.
The dress is simple and In good taste
and Is designed on the most hygienic
plans without regard to tho prevailing
fashion In the cut of skirts.
NICKEL, DEVIL'S METAL
Miners so Named Ore Because Old
Nick Seemed in it.
Nickel was first discovered by Cron
stedt In 1751. No use was made of It. as
It wns found only In small amounts. For
a great many years the German miners
called It kupfernlckel, or devil's copper.
It wns believed by those simple folk that
Old Nick, or the devil, made this ore
purposely to bother the miners, as It
looked exactly like copper ore, and yet
no copper could be extracted from It.
Nickel was scarce until a New York
assayer found a quantity of It In a ship
ment of ore from Cannda. He stated Its
value In his report nnd the owner of the
mine prospected for more and found large
quantities of it.
Nickel Is hard, ductile and malleable.
It Is white in color, with a yellowish cast.
It ranks next to Iron and cobalt In mag
netic properties and Is extensively used
for plating purposes, because It will take
a high polish and will not rust. Nickel
ndded to steel makes It harder and
3000-MILE TRIP BY AUTO
Chester Councilman and Wife Motor
Home From Denver.
CHESTER, Pa.. Sept 30The distance
from Duivcr, Col., to this city, nearly
SOin) miles, was covered In an automobile
by Councilman John J. Luttrell and Mrs.
Luttreil, who reached Chester yesUrday.
Mr. and Mrs. Luttrell, who were married
about three months ago, spent their
honeymoon at Denver.
14,000 Sq. Feet
As we are removing our Print
ing Department to the Curtis
Building, we have this space for
rent, ready October 1, Robert
Morris Bldg., 919 Walnut St.,
2d floor, light four sides, steam
heat, 2 passenger and 2 freight
elevator's, lov? insurance rate.
TJie Beck Engraving Co.
620 Sansom St.
Phbne, Walnut 1973
PHILADELPHIA ART GALLERIES
.,r$'.9or' ,5Ul and Chestnut Streets, 2d Floor
KEED H. WALMER, Manager
Late M. THOMAS & SONS
SALE CONTINUES THIS AFTERNOON
AND THREE FOLLOWING DAYS AT 2:30 O'CLOCK
THE KASAB COLLECTION
ORIENTAL RUGS and CARPPTc
IN ALL WEAVES AND SIZES
MOW ON EXHIBITION
INDIAN KNEW GOOD LAND
Told Pioneer Who Befriended Him
of Manitoba District.
Near Brandon, fn Manitoba. Is a won
derful fnrm which has In late years scU
dom netted lens than $10000 a. year. The
etory of how It camo Into Its owner's
hands points a. live moral.
Canada's Northwest was opened to set
tlement by nn net passed In Ottawa In
I6CJ, A. Canadian Government employe,
who shall bo called Smith, had two sons
Just enmo to men's estate. He advised
them to bo Into tho now country as pio
neers. In the spring of 1870 they arrived in
Winnipeg, then n place of some 800 In
habitants, mostly half-breeds. Thero they
outlined and (started west, tacit driving a
"prairie schooner." Ucfmo them stretched
a great plain, with not n soul in sight.
One nlgli, as tho elder Bmlth brother
wns about to leave the camp lire to turn
In, two Indians appeared, in sign lan
guage they naked to bo allowed to cdok
ard sleep b the fire. A wind was blow
ing, with spits of snow. When they had
eaten, tho Indians sniintled bare-backed
to the storm. Mrs, Smith persuaded her
husband to approach them with a fur
robs. He placed It about their shoulders.
They received It In stole silence.
Rut no.t morning tho elder Indian went
up to Bmlth, placed an nrm on his shoul
der and exclaimed: "White man good!"
The Indian wns a runner for the Hudson
Buy Company nnd knew tho Northwest
llko a scholar knows his book. In broken
English he told Smith where to go to get
tho bept land In Canada. Just a little act
of kindness mndo Smith a rich man. But,
at thnt. It wns his wife who was icspun
slblc. Wives so often aic.
CONFIDENCE IN THE
HOUSE OF KRUPP
Teuton Supremacy Depends
Largely on Superiority of
Armament Works Grew
From Small Forging Plant.
Now In these days when tho great na
tions o.f Kuiopo are arrayed ngalnst Ger
many, tho Teuton places his faith in the
Kaiser, t(ho nrmy, tho navy and Krupp.
In tho Krupp works, because Krupp rifles,
cannon nnd slcgo guns nro the greatest
in the world admittedly; whllo Krupp
nrmor plate protects Oermnny's battle
ships. The house of Krupp, ns a re
cent writer has said, Is a nntlonnl Insti
tution In tlie Fatherland, nnd Its name
Is almost ns revered as that of Hohen
xollcm Itself, Krupp guns and armor
form a ring of steel about tho Father
land which It will roqulrc a miracle, be
lieve the Germans, to pierce.
Tho Ironmasters of Ksscn have ruled n
hundred yeals; and now a uueen and n
queen consort hold sway. The bonds of
tho houses havo been: Fiederlch, found
er (1SS7-IS2iI), Alfred (1M2-S7J, Fredrlch
Alfred (1851-1002), nnd now Ucrthn, wifo
of Krupp von Bohlen und Halbach. And
with tho queen rules Dr. von Bohlen und
Halbach, entitled by order of tho Kaiser
upon his marriage to designate himself
Krupp von Bohlen, thus kcepl' ; nllve
tlie famly name of the great gunmakcrs.
For the lost male of the line left only
daughters, Bertha and Barbara.
"Great oaks from little acorns grow."
So with tho house of Krupp, which had
Its Inception In a small forging plant near
Kssen that nt one time did not have
sulllcfciit business to support It.
The founder of tho line, Frledrlch, who
was born In Kssen, endeavored to mako
cast steel, the secret of which was care
fully guarded In Ungland. And In 1810
he founded a smnll forging plant nenr
Kssen for tho production of cast steel
nfter n process ho nnd evolved. Mint
dies, Btamps for buttons, etc., were
manufactured, but so small wns tho de
mand, the works could not be kept In
operntlon' And, soon nfter 1S20, Krupp
wns obliged to filvo up his house to
occupy n small one-story laborer's cot
tago near his plant. Tho hut In still
preserved In the midst of tho present
THK SKCRKT OF CAST ST1JHL.
Shortly before his death, however, the
llrst of the present-day Kruppi confided
to Ills son, Alfred, the secret of making
cast steel, which tho Intter developed suc
cessfully. Alfred, with the Indomitable
perseverance that captivates the Imnglna
tlmi, continued In the face of moun
tainous difficulties his endeavors to Im
prove the manufnctuio of steel.
Then came the Krupp opportunity tho
gront exhibition at Iondon In 1851. The
obscure Rhenish steelmaker from Ksien
electrified the military universe with a
slx-pounder of flawless cast steel. Slnco
then the German nrmy nnd navy have
bought ZJ.000 Krupp guns. And $0,000
Krupp guns havo been sold in tho InAt
half century to 62 nations throughout tlw
world-fct In Kuropc, 18 In America, six.
1. Aala. nvo In Afrlr.l.
... .,..., .. . . ...
But tho Krupps have nover manufnc'?
tiiretl munition nf war for France.
Alfred Krupp's breech-loading rifle Midi
cannon, adopted by the Prussian nrmy in
1SGI, proved their superiority in tho
Frnnco-I'russlan wnr. From then on lha
factory becama world famous tor Itn
manufacture of heavy ordnnnco and
tinder the next Krupp tho output of
tho gun factory was Increased nnd
diversified by the incorporation of other
And now the Krupp von Bohlens net
only havo the Immense plant nt Easen,
which comprises nn area of 1200 ncrea,
235 of them under one roof, but many
other plants ns well. At Kssen, nnd nt
tho three neighboring 15-mllo long gun
ranges of Mcppen, 39,000 men nro em
ployed. At Krupp collieries In Rhlnelnnd-West-phalla
and Silesia, 1000 minors dig coal
for Krupp brnncli works at Annen nnd
Oruson, where armor plato Is made, and
for Krupp blast furnaces nt Rholn
hnuson, Orulsburg, Nouwled and Engors,
which, between them, keep another 15,
000 pairs of bands busy.
At Kiel 6100 shipwrights build battle
ships, torpedoboats and submarines In
Krupp's f-acre Clermanla dockyard.
SWEDISH SOCIALISTS GAIN
STOCKHOLM. Sept. Wl Tho Hunt re
sults of the gent nil flection for members
of the Swodlih Parliament have been
nnnouneed. They show that the Socialists
have 57 ent5 the Conservatives 86 nnd
tlu I.lhoinlfl 57. The liberals lost H seat
to the Socialists. Tho Conservatives
nelthet lost nor gained, yot nt the con
oluslon of tho wnr it Is expected that a
Socialist government wilt be formed.
STOHK OI'HNS 8.30 A. 31. AND CLOSES AT H.30 P. M.
m n. oit imiom: ounnits filled ;
WOOL GOODS) WrfnnQr
Itemnants of M)o Wl W V
tn KI.2,-1 rubrics ) PKK YAltl)
Fashionable weaves and colorings, In
suit, dress, skirt and odd lengths, In
cluding Crepe Cloth, Wool PoplltiM, Pru
nelln Cloth, Striped Suitings, Tnr
tnn nnd I'nncy Plnlds, Shepherd's
mid Club ClicekM, French Sorffe,
Storm Scr;c, Wool IlntMfr, Clml
llx, tirnnltc Clnth, Wool TnfTrtnn,
-c. FIItST FLOOK, SOfTH
HATS TRIMMED FREE OF CHARGE
Market Eighth Filbert Seventh
SILKS : SPECIALS
Remnants of 75c to AQ
$1 . 50 Silks, yard... "
Finest qualities in plain nnd fancy
weaves; up-to-date colorings. Dcslr
1.25 Mack Pcau de Cyjrne, 89c
In 35-Inch width. Good, stronu woavo;
soft, lustrous finish
FIRST FLOOR, SOfTH
To Every Purchaser of $1 or Over
Series "3XXM" and "3XXN"
Good In nny Yellow Trading Stamp Book, no matter how
many other "Extra" stamps it may contain.
77 is a fact Ihat the premiums secured by
books of Yellow Trading Stamps are far
superior to those you get with other
stamps. Double stamps in the mornings.
To AH Our Charge Customers
M'f Are (ilnd to ETtcnd the Extrn Courtcny of Chnrglnc
AH (ioodx Piirrhiiird Todny on Their October Bill, Which
Is Pnynble In Noiemlier.
End-of-Month Specials in Latest Fall Styles
New two and three button models and
latest English soft-roll lapel styles; well
tailored. Choice of nil-wool gray and
brown fancy worsteds, pin-stripe nnd
plaid fabrics. All sizes.
Men's $8.50 Raincoats, $5
Guaranteed rainproof; double texture rub
berized with cemented seams and auto col-
jar; iiunoning 10 nccK. All sizes.
Boys' 85c Bloomers and
Worsteds, cheviots, casslmores and navy
blue sergo. Sizes G to 17 years.
SECOND FLOOR. SEVENTH AND MARKET
Women's $3 and $3.50 $
New Fall Shoes at. . .
All the wanted leathers In latest button, lace
nnd Blucher st les; genuine haiul-u cited soles;
sizes 2V to S.
Men's $3.50 and $4 Fall Shoes, $2.65
In patent coltskln, gun-motnl and tan Russia
calf; sizes 5 to 10.
Big Girls' S3 and $3.50 Sample
Wanted leathers; welted and stitched oak
soles. Sizes 2V4 to C.
Big and Little Girls' Shoes
81. "5 Vulurn f sizes S ,i to 11).
Sltno Vnlur.i (sizes 11 to 2).
New button and Blucher styles;
Women's Gloves, $1 7Q
Doeskin 3 UC
Washable, In white: one-clasp.
50c and 75c Gloves, 25c
Women' nnil nilsMes' chamolsctte and wool
golf; all colors and sizes.
FIRST FLOOR EIGHTH STREET SIDE
good, broad toes.
Boys' $2.25 and $2.50 Shoes, $1.65
Samples and surplus of a well-known maker.
Sizes 1 to 5.
FIRST FLOOR, NORTH
$37.50 to $45.00 Diamond $9C
Both men's nnd women's stvlos. Tiffany and
fielcher mountings. Beautiful white dia
monds nnd finely cut slight Imperfections.
FIRST FLOOR. EIGHTH AND MARKET
House Garments, Petticoats,
All on Sale on Maiii Arcade and
50c Corset OC
Covers ... 30C
A Mnker'n siirplux Stock
Nainsook, with Vnl. and shadow
lnces, embroidery and medal
lions, bending and ribbon.
60c Coverall Aprons, 39c
Blue-nnd-whlto checked Lancnster
gingham; pocket and strings
$6 Petticoats, $3.85
Nn limit or phono orders.
Mnnufncturer's s.Vmples; messallno
and silk Jersey, light and darlc col
ors, plaited flounces.
Special for End-of-Month Sale
$5.50 Value, gftR
$7.50 Value, $4Qft
New. Jaunty little wraps In chin
chilla, zlbo.llne, novelty checks, bou
cIp nnd plnlds. New flaring cape nnd
other smart styles Variously trim
med. Size r, to 14 years.
Tots' $6.50 Coats, $3.98
Of zlhellne, chinchllln. etc. lined
throughout; some button close to
neck; others have patch pockets.
Sizes 2 to S years.
Infants' $1.50 Sweaters, 69c
Xo Mali or Phnnr Orders
Fine zephyr yarns, fancy weaves;
mostly red-a few white. Roll col
lar and pockets. Sizes to 3 years.
yO.IJ V UlUK.
In All Sizes for Women and Misses
Suits Are of Serge I
i Black and navy blue. Havo 45-Inch'
, redinirnte coats, rlpple-sklrt effect
with wide band at hlns. tailored
'notch collar and rovers truarantiK'd
satln lining. Skirts have yoke tops
i ami plans.
Coats Are of Stylish
!?"'ic.Ip' iloull,.-fn.ced mixtures and
zllifllno. In black. irra. brown and
navy urn. Mnnj dtvssily trlmmedj'-
nn iur cioin.
$tn.oo trunks, C7 Cn
32-Inch I Otl
Underwear and Hosiery
Women's $4 to $6.50 Silk
.No Mnll or Phone Orilrrn
Hich-irrnde, pure silk bloomers In
medium and heavy weight, ankle
and three-quarter length Some with
plaited ruttlo In nink, white, blue
and black. Limited lot.
Women's and Misses'
Navy blue, blaok. prreen or brown all
wool cheviot Lonp Russlnn-skirt coats
with tuxedo revers. velvet Direotolre
collars and line satin llninss: combined
with yoke-top skirts.
$11 Serge $?
Dresses . .
.-avy blue and black Basque'
fahlon with braid-hound edRes, J
iatin sleeves and Mourn e. white J
pique collar and a loosely. tied
s.ish effect m front
Women's and Children's 65c to
! 85c Underwear, each 39c
, SIlRhtly soiled vests, pants and union
suits of part wool and tine cotton.
$2.25 Solid Oak $1 CQ
Dining Room Chair x ,tJiy
Panel back, pnd seat, upholstered
in brown Spanish leatherette,
$1 Silk Stockings, 59c
Women's Ingrain thread silk, hljjh
spliced heels, double soles, rein
forced garter tops Black, white and
colors Manufacturer's slight imperfections.
Arm Chnlr to match. . .S, .
. . . 2.4tl
$12.50 AlMirnss Red, $9.98
Two-Inch continuous post. Ton S
liuii fillers In head nnd foot. Bright
or dull finish. All blzes.
$12.50 Dresser or Chiffonier
Solid oak dresser. French bevel mir
ror, four-drawer case. Some have
chiffonier to match
$30 Oak lnilTet, $21.98
Quartered and polished unit, laree
bevel mirror, Colonial design Three New
patterns. FOl'HTII FLOUR
Children's 25c Stockings, 12 '2c
Mercerized rlbbu lisle black, white
tun, sky blue nn,a, pink spliced toe, heel
and knee Sizes S lo 9(,
FIRST FLOOR, SOFTH
$2.00 to $6.00 $1 E(
On Sale Main Arcade : No Mail
or Phone Orders
Variety of models in popular makes
Sizes IS to 3i!
$1.50 and $2.00
Manufacturer's samples Of fine
combed gray, ecru and white yarns.
25c Cashmere Sox,
Three Piilrn for BOo
Fast blnok nnd natural gr.n.
neiKiit, itouhle heel anil toe
slight Imperfections, nothing to hurt
$ 1 and $5 Blanket Robes. $2.50
Manufacturer s samples Rich two
tone color combinations ford and
tassel to mntch
FIRST FLOOR SEVENTH AND
$5 Pairs Wool $
All Hats Trimmed Free
Women's and Misses'
$3.50 Velour $
The smartest thing for piactical
war and outdoor sports fee
qy.illty with gios-grafn bands. All
$2.50 Black Velvet
Fine silk velvet sailoi shanes
with soft crowns. ".pes
75c Metallic Flowers, 39c
Season's best styles, a gooil va
riety. ' "
FIItST FLOOR, NORTH
of tine wool on spool cotton
III white, i-r.'iv an.l vittl.ititf
plnlds White an, I Cl.ll hap rinU
'.nut blue borders Poul.l.'-b.-d t.izc
End-of-Month Sale Offers
Autumn goods at big savings
Sheets : Domestics
70c Seamless ElQ,,
Of bleached and unldenchi-d sheet
ing, round, even thread, no si.uih
Size Slx'.iO inches, thiee-inch lunis
Pllltw l"nr to match, sUe 1 f
4EX.J6 Inches iUC
lluUtrr Caira to match, size OO
42x78 inches c,G
33c to 35c Sheeting, 28c
In JU or JH rd widths bleached
shv ting muslin Heav qualitj .
round thread, no starch or dress
ing. FIRST FLOOR, NORTH
$1 Indian Stools, 59c
Heavy bamboo legs, 16 inches high;
1 !xl-iuih top. matting coered, re
inforced with rattan
50c Half Sash Curtains, pr. 35c
Sirim trimmed with wide novrltv lace
Inseiilon. or Swiss with row of plaits
and coloi.d borders, finished with edg
ing Top hemmed, readj to hang
50c to 75c Laundry Hags
(Various Designs), 39c
$2 Lace Curtains, pr. $1.29
Nottingham lace, wide borders Two
tu ten pairs of a pattern.
$4 Comfortables, $2.29
White totton tilling Covered with
figured cambric and meiierized
satine. hea weight Size T.'xSd
End-of-Month Ilarrnnui in
$25.00 Coaster Brake
Roadster $1 7 7C
Bicycles . . O
FIRST FLOOR, NORTH
15c Drapery Madras, 10c
Plain centra with
In 3-inch width.
no nil borders.
S3 Marco Electric Iron, $1.95
Nickel finish complete with cord and
plug W iglis six pounds
Round Cylindcf Heating
Stove, s 59
(. omtilete with clam pel and one length
$2.50 Oil Heal irs, $1.98
National Mtllei burn! .-, odorlesa and
H.23 Cedar Oil Hoi
l Iron tlonr five
VMilte Cnamrl Ilnlh
Hae big handle I. u-s
p niiled bpniig sa.'.ll.
tin s and coastoi brake
I'iiiiiouk "liii-er" llloclr
SI'ORTINU .lo. .,, I, ,, , UtTMKNT,
it. on stand sii,.
.naiu USIB BIQO.4 75,.
Inverted Gas Light, 35c
"itn good burner, mantle, inner
chimney and frosted glass shade
75c Heavy Cork
Linoleum, sq. yd.
r ull rolls ei
ill.-iit ,i. -in, R Ktiur
'! ae In in nz-.
Wonderful Rug Values
llllgx, 'JxlZ ft
33..MI llrmjr Axiulu
utrr lluga, 113x12 ft
(30 llruir txnilimtrr
Ruga, h 3x14 1 ft
IN OUU Via IlliiT-VUHANTllKST. np v.wnvt.,. .m .
. -..,...., AV i,ui53X I'llICUS-FIFTH FLOOR
fiOc Ingrain Carnet. vd. 30r
Full rolls anddLeveral e-d natrerr,-
36 iii'. I
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