Evening public ledger. (Philadelphia [Pa.]) 1914-1942, October 01, 1914, Night Extra, Image 5

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"Calamity Howl" Designed
to Cloud the Real Situa
tion in State and Divert
Public Attention.
KlTTANNl.NO, Pa., Oct. 1.-"Thcrc Is
no Issue of Importance In the present
cnmpnlEn to elect a United Stntcrt Sen
ator In Pcnnrylvaiilii except t'enrose nml
Pcnrosclrin," declared OoiiBri'Ssirmti A.
Mitchell l'ultnir In n speech here this
morning. "The calamity howl, of which
renrose himself Is inuUlnft up nmt down
tlic State," he continued, "Is only de
signed to cloud the Issue mid turn the
public attention away from his own mls
deede "
The Democratic campaign party anlvrd
help bv ntttomobllu this morning from
Clarion. V.n route they stopped at New
JJethleheni Relmcrnliurg and Kast Uiady.
Vaiii'e C. McCormlok, candidate for Uuv
rrnjr, who loft the pnity yesteiday In
order to confer with A. 'Xcvln Dctrlch.
WnMilngtnn paity State chairman tit
Phi xdclplila, Is expected to arrive here
about no'in. Tonight the candidates will
tpeuk at a muss-meeting In the Fort
Pitt Theatre tit Plttshurgh.
Senator Pentose's recoid of nilsrepie
ecntntlon In the Senate during 1003 was
the atlhfect of Mr. Palmer's hammering
nt Clarion last night.
"Why, Mr. Penrose, did you consider
the privileges of the railroads superior
to the rights of nil the people of Penii
B.vlvnnln?" he asked. "The rallioads will
bo Interested In your answer to this ques
tion, ami the people want to know."
Asserts Independence nnd Promises
Conscientious Administration.
MANSFIELD, Pa., Oct. l.-Dr. Mill till
O Brumbaugh, Republican nominee for
Governor, arrived here this morning to
carry his campaign through Bradford
Countv Doctor niiimb.iugh has been
campaigning under a severe strain for
feverul ilios, owing to the Illness of his
nged fnt'ier, but the Information that hl3
father had rnllKl after his relnivp yes
terday nnd Is now out of danger served
to encourage him.
The Republican campaign party, headed
by Doctor Brumbaugh, enmo here from
AVelNboro, where thev addressed n rt-
Jiubllcan muss meeting In Bache's audi
torium last night. Tonight the candi
dates will speak at Towanda.
Doctor Brumbaugh declared Inst nlcht
that he wanted no man's vote iihIps
jthero was conscience and character back
r it If any votcfl were given him In
he j.rlmary election by men who mls-
nderstood his position nnd Intentions.
:hese, ho said, he would gladly lollniiulsh.
r'Eleet me on my record," he continued.
Bind yon will pee the Inauguration of a
Knn, capable, conscientious admlnlstrn-
in of the nffalrs of this Commonwealth.
I have nover known a boss. 1 never
TyUl "
Aecompanyliig Doctor Brumbaugh on
part of the tour vesterday were Henrv
II lurk. Frank B. MeClain. Daniel F. Lw
feln, Thomas B. Crngo, Mahlon M. Cl.ir-
laili nnd Congressman Edinr R. KIcss.
Jt Vns notlfeable during the day that
Mai v former followers of Colonel Roose
velt Joined In the demonstration In favor
of Doctor Rrunibnugh.
Hmb klRfflHmi ll;JNfSI
Young Millionaire Will Become
Member of Lenox Hill Colony.
N-.W YORK, Oct. 1.-Vincent Astor
lUir on AprlTsO last married Miss Helen
llut'lngton. Is to become a member of
the Lenox Hill residential colony In Pari,
ftvn 'ie Yesterday he leased the flve
rlor American basement dwelling house
own l by Amo3 R. L Plnchot. nt tho
foji . ast corner of $5th street and Park
avn i -
He rented the premises furnished,
thr- ti the Douglas Robinson, Charles
F Bi n Company, for one year. The
renta it was rumored, would be con
sider;, 'y tnoro than $2',,000. The Plnchot
house 's noted for Its rare furniture
tapesl os and antiques. Mr. Astor will
take j session October 15.
Father of the Brides Objects,
tho Ceremony Will Go On.
Following a double romance, which was
enacted at their hoarding house, 5001 Mar
ket street, May Elizabeth Hampton and
Kvclyn Orace Hampton, slsteis, will be
married nt twilight on Sunday afternoon
by the Rev. Henry Frankland, pastor of
the Fifth Baptist Church, Eighteenth nnd
Spilng Garden streets.
Tlie prospective bildegrooms nre Louis
Hollar, lUOG Arch street, who will wed
Miss May Hampton, and Edward Sterner,
who wen the hand of Evelyn while board
ing nt the Market street address.
Desplto tho work of Cupid, however,
thero are ominous clouds hovering on the
matrimonial horizon. They nre duo to
the attitude of the girls' father. It has
been learned that he strenuously objects
to the wedding, but as each bride nd
mlts tn being past 21, the young people
Intend to go on with the double ceremony.
Evelyn Hampton contends that there
Is no reason for her father's opposition,
ns she know her Intended husband alncj
childhood. May voices tho same spirit
and asserts that her Dance Is nil that a
girl could expect her husband to be. She
met him three years ngo at Atlantic
City, she says.
Friends of the couples declaro that
they are Ideally matched and they pre
dict that no one will be able to prevent
the weddings.
Ellsworth Hampton, the girls' father,
lives at i:!SJ-"Morth Twelfth street. It
was learned that he Intends to go to
Atlantic City on Sunday Instead of pay
ing his usual weekly visit to his daugh
ters. 'While he Is viewing the sad sea
waves tho ceremony will take place
The girls' mother, who, It Is said, has
been separated from her husband for
several years. Is on tie way hero to at
tend the wedding and has sent her con
sent In advance.
Three hundred guests have been In
vited to tho wedding. Following tho
ceiemony the couples will go to Palm
Beach for two weeks.
Executive Tells Politicians
at Interstate Fair That
Party Is Uniting Solidly
for Victory in State.
Friend of John A. Hennessy Made a
Ti .uty Revenue Collector.
RK, Oct. l.-Antl-Murphy ap-
eontlnuc In Brooklyn. The
1 at of James J. Doyle, a New
. aper man, to be Chief .Deputy
' Internal Revenue, nt a salary
t friend of John A. Hennessy
d his annolntment from Cut.
Elector K,th. of Btooklvn. himself
Uson ao olntee. The new nnnolntmpnt
Sis the thud made In the face of thn
' polntme
latest i
I York ne
IColIe. oi
Of l.'Al b
ind rert-
Citizens Planning to Observe 250th
Anniversary of Settlement.
KLIZAHRTH, X. J., Oct. 1. Elizabeth
citizens are hard at work, preparing for
the monstf r celebration which will be held
lure the week of October 25 to 31, to mark
the 2ith anniversary of tho settlement of
The Cnmmltte of One Hundred, headed
by Charles D. Doctor, which was named
by Mayor Victor Mravlag. a year ago,
has dono wonders In the way of preparing
for the celebration. Doctor Mravlag
named 19 subcommittees to take care of
all the details.
Tho reproduction of many of the famous
episodes In Elizabeth's history Is planned.
Ul Shipments From Northeastern Il
linois Examined for Tuberculosis.
Washington. Oct. l.-.V nuaiantlne
for eovme tuberculosis against all cattle
I'll fie noitheafitern Illinois counties
-Cook I.oke. McIIcnrv. Kmn. ami
up;l.;i. a. put Into effect today by the
I'ureau of Milnml Industry of the De.
atrtnent .,f Agriculture.
No entile can be shinned from these
lunties for dairy or breeding purposes
Titiss found fre frnm tuberriilnslH hv
tubeV.ulin tests. Private veterinarian in-T?-l
s abolished.
i c
ll ne
h t'-.
I . r3 1
k r
r i,
I l.i
f tr' '
3ju--"g e
tflli-1 t
cf tie '
New Features and 5-1 Trize
Clases for Horses.
VAM.KY. Oct. l.-Wlth a prlzo
Top of Memorial to Prison Ship Mar
tyrs Now Easily Accessible.
XHW YOUK. Oct. l.-For the lirst time
In the history of the Prison Ship Martyrs'
Monument, at Fort Greene Park, Brook
lyn, the elevator Is in operation, nnd It
Is no longer necessary to climb the stairs
to gt n blnl's-eyo view of Brooklyn. The
waterfront from Greenpolnt to Bay Ridge
can he 'ecu on n clear dny.
Other parts of the monument have also
been subjected to repairs.
Onondaga "Dry" for Two Years
SYRACUSE, N. Y.. Oct. 1. The town of
Onondnga, Including Onondaga Valley,
will he "dry" for two years, beginning to
day. This Is In accordance with the voto
at tho last election. The matter was made
as a test case and carried to the Appellate
Court, and thence to tho Court of Ap
peals, which sustained the result of the
Will Continue School in Store
NEW YOUK, Oct. l.-The Board of Ed
ucation has passed n resolution to main
tain ft "continuation" class In the de
partment store of R. H. Macy & Co.
for girl employee, the class to be In ses
sion for two hours In the morning-, six
days a week.
ling ,4 catiesi and many new
he PiidnK Rock !!ore Club's
v Ud opened here today. As
'he .-.now U oiillned tu t4ddle
uteri, military horos, polo
ponies, ridden or driven by
new features will be the
for the Army Challeii;;?. Cup,
this ,;ir by the Plplins Rock
latlon Till event will be for
d rerfuUtr arm) and members
i.al Guuinl. a.i.I will be over a
ie of about six miles, begin-
nre ai'l ending in the kUow ring. The
tbo'.v W H ntlnue uar Saturday.
Governor Fieldei
H ' r yeiterr ..
Jut., nl Triniui
i.tvJja'. Jt ,i ciuniiiai
at Clambake
J , Oct. l.-Gov-ULcriflced
Ids of-
Kid nas the guest
zlu by Colonel
-a. k'ifetTJ'ilor. cf llitkenkack, at his
?vr-. i Jau near Ponlotou Many doIN
cuuj ive,i i-jcacui ,
Newspaper Statements Due
WASHINGTON. Oct. l.-Second annual
statements from newspuper publishers re
garding circulation and ownership, under
the "newspaper publicity" law, were due
today at the Postomce Department All
newspapers which fail to tile such state
ments within ten days will be reported
to Postmaster General Burleson and may
be subject to cancellation of their second
class "cent a pound" mulling privileges.
Arts and Crafts Exhibition
CHICAGO, Oct. 1. Arts and crafts ex
hibits and displays of schemes for munici
pal Improvements were opened to the pub
lie today by the Municipal Art league.
The exhibit is being held In the Art In
stitute and a number of prizes will be
awarded before the close, on October 25.
Irrigation Conference Opens
HELENA. Mont.. Oct. 1 Subjects con
nected with Irrigation work In the West
ern States will be discussed during the
Irrigation conference of Western States,
which began nere touay Delegates from
TRENTON, X. J., Oct. l.-Govcrnor
Fielder, as the guest of honor at the In
terstate Fair hero today on Politicians
Day, declared that reports are coming to
him from all parts of the State that the
Democrats, after the primary contest, arc
uniting solidly for party victory,
"In my opinion," he continued, "this
presages Democratic success November 3
all along the line."
From Governor Fielder down to the Moor
cleaners In the Capitol, the State Houio
was represented along "politicians' row,"
near the grandstand. Nearly all the State
olllciaU were there, in addition to hun
dreds of candidates successful In the
recent State primaries.
Titles were on every tongue. "General,"
"Colonel." "Major," "Captain." "Sen
ator," 'Sheriff," "Surrogate" and "Chief"
were those most frequently heard. Thero
was handshaking on every sldo the noise
of political discussions vied with the
shouts of the fakers about the grounds.
Following the custom of previous years,
the fair management provided an auto
mobile to take the three most prominent
men about the race course 'In full view
of the cheering thousands before tnklng
them to seats In a clubhouse box on the
grandstand. These men were Governor
Fielder, Democrat; ex-Governor E. C.
Stokes, Republican, and ex-Senator
Everett Colby, Progressive. By thus
bunching the three parties the fair man
agement escaped all charges of Im
partiality. Representative Allan B. Walsh, of this
district, who Is seeking re-election on the
Democratic ticket, was paired off In an
automobile with his Republican rlvul for
the ofllce. ex-Senator T. C. Hutchinson,
of this city. The occupants of the car
received plenty of applause, but it
couldn't be ascertained whether the Dem
ocrat or the Republican was the favorite
In the cheering.
Nearly a score of automobiles, with
rivals for offlce riding together similarly,
were In the procession which circled the
track Just before the racing and vaude
ville program began.
The political talk at the fair went three
ways Democratic, Republican and Pro
gressive. The Wilson men were Jubilant
over the fact that all of tho Wilson Con
gressmen who rnn In tho recent primaries
were renominated and pointed to this as
a sure Indication of a Democratic vic
tory In Xew Jersey this fall. On the
other hand, the Republicans claimed that
with the tariff a "war" and probable
State tax, as great issues to be used
against the Democrats, the Republicans
would easily elect a mujorlty of the Xew
Jersey congressional delegation. They
claimed the First. Second, Fourth, Fifth,
Sixth, Seventh. Eighth, Tenth and proh
ably tho Xlnth districts. In the Xlnth
district President Wilson removed the
Democratic representative, McCoy, by
appointing him to the bench, thus leav
ing the Democrats without a nominee.
Tho 3d. 11th and 12th Districts were con
ceded even by radical Republicans to the
Democratic candidates argued that their
paity would carry six nnd probflbly eight
districts out of the IS, while tho most
rndlenl party men declared the party
would make a clean sweep.
The situation In the Xlnth. McCoy's
District, was the subject of n great deal
of discussion. McCoy's successor on
the ticket must be placed there by peti
tion and he Is barred from using the
designation "Democratic party" because
McCoy pre-empted that title in the prim
ary election. It was pointed out that the
Democrats for this reason started with a
It was agreed even among Republicans
that the likelihood of their carrying the
Senate this year Is doubtful, but they
claimed a righting chance. The Assembly,
they declared, would be Republican be
cause of the disgust Essex Wilson Demo
crats feel toward the Smith-Nugent ma
chine and also because of Democratic
dissatisfaction In Hudson over the As
kembly ticket.
Of c l i n n 1
vnicago ocnooimen lyiucn
Stirred Until Mrs. Young
Tells What the Money
Was Spent For.
CHICAGO, Oct. !.-.toseph A. Holpuch,
a school trustee, nccuscs the Boatd of
Education of spending about $12 OOJ.OOO Il
legally and without authority. He said,
at the meeting of the Finance Commit
tee, that the money expended for educa
tional purposes has been spent on tho
basis of n budget that never was adopted
nnd was discarded for another, called
the "scientific budget."
TRe auditor and secretary of the lioard
replied that It was Impossible to spend
money according to the "sclentiric
budget" ' when the latter hnd not been
passed until the end of June nnd the
money was spent from Jnnuary 1. Tho
new budget Is on an entirely different
basis from tho one on which the money
has boon spent.
Tho board members wrangled for n long
lime over a seemingly mysterious J83,000.
The figures which had been given to the
committee, showing expenditures In the
educational department, gnvo tho total
of the educational budget lis )l 2, .1,t 13.2.1.
Tho "scientific budget," which they hnd
before them, showed $12,123,039.36,
LOOKS FOR $4.1,000.
"What I want to know," said Mr.
Holpuch, "Is what hns been dono with
this $6.1,000. When the 'scientific budget
was made out we hnd It, and appropriate!
It with the rest. These figures are mis
leading. They are guesswork. You may
present them to some people, but some
moro of us can add. If we had the cor
rect figures from the books It would be
all right. Somebody Is trying to keop
these matters nwny from the board mem
bers, nnd I nm not going to stand for
It. I give notice right here that I nm
going to hold up n number of recommen
dations. "You people go ahead and voto money
blindly. You don't know where the money
Is coming from or how much money re
mains In the fund which Is appropriated
for that particular purpose."
"Because some people can talk louder
than others," replied Mrs. Young, "we
won't nllow them to put on us the
odium of not knowing what ,we are vot
ing for. In the school mnnngcnient com
mittee we have always known ,from
what fund we were recommending ex
penditures." The nudltor was called In nnd said that
the missing $63,000 was the amount which
was eliminated from tho budget when
the board voted that 51 per cent, of the
appropriations for school supplies should
be cut off nfter It was learned that there
would be a deficit.
"I can't see why the educational de
partment should nllow a deficit to be
created," said Mr. Holpuch.
"Tho reason for that." asserted Mrs.
Young. "Is that last February we had
lfi.OOO more pupils than the previous
February, and now wo have 14,000 moro
than we had a year ogo. If wo lot these
children go to school we have to pay
teachers to teach them."
Mrs. Young announced that none of the
stuilonts In the evening elementary
schools would be charged fees, accord
ing to the original plan which Is now
pending before the board. Tho latest
plnn Is to accept money from evening
high school pupils only for the supplies
used. Mrs. Young said she thought the
cost per pupil would not be more than
23 cents.
Prohibitionists, Democrats, Republi
cans, Progressives and Indepen
dent Leaguers.
NEW YORK. Oct. l.-Wllllam Sulzer
and his "kitchen cabinet" completed yes
terday the ticket of the American party,
on which he Is to run as an Independent
candidate for Governor. He Is going to
run on the Prohibition ticket.
The American party ticket, petitions for
which wore started In circulation yester
day, contained the names of Charles E.
Welch for Lieutenant Governor nnd John
R, Clements for Secretary of State, both
Prohibition candidates, tho remainder of
the ticket being made up of Democrats,
Republicans, Progressive and Indepen
dent League candidates. Balnbrldge
Colby, the Progressive candidate for
United States Senator, Is the Sulzer
choice for the same offlce, while the can
didates for delegates to the Constitutional
Convention Include Samuel Gompers,
Judge Edgar M. Cullcn, D-Cudy Hcrrlck
and Jacob G. Schurman.
Intermountain Rate Decision Not Ef
fective Until November 15.
WASHINGTON, Oct. 1. Tho Interstato
Commerce Commission's orders In the In
termountain rate case, which were to
have gone Into effect today, will not ap
ply until November 15.
This action wns taken to give the rail
roads more time to adjust their tariffs.
Scholars Qualified Candidates for
Army Medical Corps.
WASHINGTON, Oct. l.-School opened
here today for many army officers. The
annual term of the army medical school,
which lasts until Juno 1, 1915, wns Inaug
urated. The scholars are provisionally
qualified candidates for appointment as
first lieutenants In the army medical
Duiing "school" they will rank as first
lieutenants, but without final appoint
ment until after they pass th final ex
amination next year. Medical experts of
the army comprise the corps of teachers.
One Dead and Another Injured as
Car Strikes Horse,
BRIDGEPORT. Conn.. Oct. l.-Chartes
M. Godfrey, of Bruwsters, N. Y., was
killed and J. M. Clark, of New York,
was serloutly hurt when the automobile
In which thev were riding hit a horse
wandering along the road on Tokes Hill,
near Stepney Village. Godfrey was re
turning from a call on his fiancee.
The car was overturned In the orash
and the gasoline tank, exploding, kU
Pro to the machine. Godfrey was burned
to death. Clark's eardrums were Der-
practlcally all the Western States are forated, his skull apparently fmctured
In attendance and will hold two sessions and he -was so shocked he was tureit of
until Saturday afternoon, ,hls reason-Jtrapcrarlly, it Is thought
Regulations Put Shipments Under
Special Restrictions Now.
WASHINGTON. Oct. l.-New shipping
safety regulations for moving picture
films went Into effect today. Under or
ders of the Interstate Commerce Com
mission beginning today "movie" films
cannot be shipped except In tljchtly closed
metal cases Inclosed In a strong, spark
proof wooden box, or In spark-proof
boxes made of sheet Iron.
Under former law's regulations films
could be shipped In fibre-board cases. The
new film regulations are part of those
governing shipment of explosives and
other dangerous articles.
Pennsylvania School for Social Service
41 South Flftrruth Strut
Class work Include Ucturej and dlicui
ilonj on the development of the aoclit Ideal
and the growth of ecxlal Institutions :piaent'
day principle of relief: organization and
management of social asenclet. and con
structlv pro frame for social reform.
field Hark afford an opportunity (or
practical eip;rlenc and training; under the
upervlalqa of eipert. Send tor catalog
Opinloc diU OsUtar 2d.
Astronomers Olve Direction For
Finding BodyIhiB Evening.
WASHINGTON, Oct. 1. - Astronomical
.scientists, wero reminded today by Naval
ObsorVatory astronomers to keep an eye
out for "Delvnn's" comet. Clear weather
Over most of tho country tonight, the
astronomers said, will make the comet
unusually brilliant.
Heic nio directions io find the comet:
Look almost directly below the Pole star.
It !fl visible about 1A p. m. low In the sky,
but between -2 nnd 1 n. hi. It reaches Its
highest attitude, which Is tho best lime
to observe It.
Governor Fielder Suggests Fire
Drills nnd Removal of Rubbish.
TIIKNTON, Oct. l.-In a proclamation
Issued today Governor Fielder calls on
nil citizens of New Jersey to observe
Kildny, October J, ns 'Tire Prevention
Tho executive suggests that fire drills
be hold In places of employment, that rub
bish nnd other Inflammable nntcrlal be
removed from buildings nnd&thftt every
precaution be taken against fire. Ho
states precautions ore taken In other
Stntes along these lines, nnd he feels
tho same action should be taken in New
Shell Fish Commissioner Bacon Pre
paring Bill for Purpose.
TRENTON, Oet. l.-Clmrles It Bacon,
chief of the New Jorsey Bureau of Shell
Fisheries, is preparing a bill fof the
conservation of the crab, Tho measure
will be presented at tho next session of
the Legislature,
Frederlak Jones, of Philadelphia ha-!
written to Chief Bacon regarding tlie
matter and expresses the hope that tho
measure will bo made law. Ho declares
that for the last four years he has lived
nt Scasldo Heights and Bnrncgat, nnd
that the flngrant disregard for crab life
by crabbers Is shameful.
Pupils of Four High Schools Will At
tend Tonight.
Vuplls from Central, Manual Training,
William I'cnn nnd tho Qlrls' High Schools
and students of tho Normal School will
attend the sessions tonight nt tho Car
nival and Convention of Safety In Con
vention Hull, Broad street nnd Allegheny
avenue. The fenturo tonight will be tho
wnr Bsene, In which the Stnto Fenclblcs
will p.trtlclpnte.
Officials In charge of the carnival nro
delighted with the attendance figures so
far. They say they nre far In excess of
expectations. Philadelphia has taken to
the "ftafety First" Idea.
Kentuckinn Shoots Uncle
and Ends Own Llite
from Franklin, Ky stales that I
Babb,and his wlfo were Shot del
that placo by Babb's nephew,!
Fisher, of Amarlllo, Tex., who Col
Fisher hid in Bnhb's barn WM
went to feed the stock, Fisher M
killed him. Mrs, Bnbb, who atll
to alarm the nclghbors.was shbtj
back and killed.
Fflsher then fired several Shtl
Babb's young son. Ho ended by '
Ing himself through the brain.
English Bllllardlst Regained
Lead Last Night.
NEW YORK, Oct. l.-Oackers of vj
Hoppc, American billiard champion!
day offered odds of 2 to 1 that ho will
feat Melbourne Jnmnn, English chant
lu their now "more than half t,
match. Jnman Is lending today 21(
Jli25, but today's block Is to bo playe
tne American ruics ami noppo is
pected to gain a big ndvnntngo ovei
$1.50 to $2.50
Petticoats, $1
"Klosfit"; satlnc nnd
twill; plaited flounce.
rOllB OPENS P..10 .1, SI. ANIJ CLOSES AT 0-10 P. 51.
Eighth Filbert Seventh
nre (k very beat 01
fniMA firts ttecitra
hlplirr grnAe of tnei.
tlidnrlMo I'tmi nnv "''
stumiu iJoitoie aiam
(11 tlw morning.
All the Best Styles for
Young Men and Youth
Enormous Recent Purchases From America's Foremost Reliable Wholesale TailorA
of High-Grade Clothing to Sell at Medium Prices That Fixes Their Standard!
Ordinarily they would have laughed at our offers, but the warm
weather retarded the reorders required by these huge establish
ments when running "full time."
AI .P IJ9 1 1 Conservative Fashions Solid, Comfortably
a V Iffll 4Z3 I Dignified and Aesthetically Correct.
CI TI Hp S English Models Ultra-Fashionable, Youth
$18 Values at $0
$25 Values at $&
ful and Debonair
Hand-tailored navy serges, also the new
Tartan woolens and neat checks. Regu
lar and stout sizes.
Every garment hand-tailored and finely
trimmed, in fact equivalent to the best
$25 suit anywhere. In gray, blue and
black imported Tartan checks, stripes
and English plaids.
am .miftim
Men's $18 Balmacaans & Con
ventional Overcoats . $11.50
Hijjh-grade, rain-proof frarments. A new collection
in English and Scotch effects, quarter lined.
Overcoats & Balmacaani
In black, gray and rich imported mixture
quarter lined and some dressily silk-faceiS
Undoubtedly the Largest Display of Boys' Medium-Priced Clotl
,$5.50 Suits & Overcoats at $3.98
Fully lined Norfolk suits in gray, brown and blue
Russian and Sailor suits in fancy mixtures, brown
and blue serge.
Belted-back overcoats in gray and brown mixtures.
Flannel-lined blue, brown and gray chinchilla
Dressy Russian overcoats with velvet collar. Sizes
2 to 18 years.
$10 Suits at $6.50
Silk-sewn Norfolk and double-breasted suits Yn
fancy cheviots, worsteds, checks and plaids. Lined
throughout. Sizes G to 18.
$12 Suits & Overcoats at $8.50
Stylish worsteds, cheviots, cassimercs and navy
serges, two- ana inree-Duiton plaited coats and peg
top trousers. Lined throughout.
Chinchilla, gray-and-brown mixed overcoats. Loosoi
or half-belted, some convertible collar. Sizes G to 18. '
$18.50 Values
Sale, of
Women's & Misses'
$27.50 Values
The tailored suit is now in greatest demand! Never, we believe, have wo shown so
many anu sucn varied collections as presented for selection at the present time.
Suits at $12.50 Are in Three Stunning Styles
They are of medium-weight serge, cheviot and diagonal in black, navy blue, new
shades of green and tan.
Have the very fashionable '15-inch Redingote coats, lined to waist with guaranteed
satin and trimmed with smart bands of braid or velvet around hips. With these are
skirts in the latest side-plaited and yoke-top styles. One sketched.
Suits at $20 Are In Smartest English Cutaway andj
Redingote Fashions
They nre tailored from hard-twilled serges, gabardines and cheviots, showing smart
braid bindings, velvet bands, cord ornaments, velvet or fur cloth collar and cuffs.
Have very fine silk linings nnd exceedingly smart skirts. Colors include grass green,
uarK Drown, diuck, nuvy anu nonanu nine.
Chic $15 Serge Dresses, $10.98
Navy blue and black combined with black satin and trimmed with silk braid, vjKft'e
bengaline collar and rovers.
75c to $1 Sash AOc
Curtains, pair. . . "7
Flna scrim, voile and marquisette,
with lace edge; some with Insertions
and edge; lU yards Ion?.
$2.25 Draught $1 QQ
Screens 1.07
Btronff three-panel frame In Early
English finish; Kreen satlne filling.
Htancls 5.4 feet high.
$3.00 to
$8.00 $
No Stall or Iboae Orders.
Coutll. batiste and brocades In
white, pinU or blue. Klaborately
trlmmed. All new, up-to-date
$1.50 Chocolate Sets, 98c
Fourteen pieces one chocolate pot
and six cups and saucers. Beautiful
While lot lasts. Otic a set.
$24 Axmin- $" a QC
Size 9x12 feat.
well-known make.
w ' W "
Seven Rood patterns.
A. Smith & Sous
$1.40 Aluminum QCLn
Sauce Pan Sets
make. Like
$1 Rex Mop and a 25c
Bottle Sani-Geni Floor
O i 1, complete
40o mtMOIS, good size, Imper
fect, Jie.
OH, 1I1MTEIIS, National Miller
burner. Odorless and d 1 QQ
smokeless; t: SO value Ple70
$1.75 Inverted
Lights, 98c
Glass shade with fringe to match;
in aniDer, green ana crystal c om
ulete with burner. Inner chinine
and good mantle.
$8.50 Seamless ?Cj AC
Axminster Rugs 73
Size 4.6xU. feet. Limited lot.
$1.10 Stair Carpets, 69c
Rest ten-wlro tanestrv TIi-ushaIm f-.u
Inches wide Pretty mixed patterns;
ruLiiiu i'i,uuit
Women's 25c &
35c Stockings. .
Full-fashioned medium and light-
tvciKui cuuuii: also gauze llsla
In black or tun
heels, double soles and
garter tops. Slight
relnlcrce i
60c Corset Covers, 35ci
aiieciat purcnase. .Nainsook wll
v , i.r emoroiuery beadircrs ail
$1 Combinations, 65c i
mtiusuuit una crepe: drawer mor
nun tui lacca, peaaings and mec
hum, nuuun run.
75c Nainsook Gowns, 4
v-necK. iip.-Q3ecX.iu-1e.l W'th
.OR FJIONI3 onqtmsj
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