Evening public ledger. (Philadelphia [Pa.]) 1914-1942, March 12, 1915, Page 5, Image 5

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BOY scouts;
.... rvt.mATJTkttnNT
IS 1'UD J-1 ox --'' -t-
Home-made Scout Bed
&' TROOP 100.
w. ... i. ,.r enslly made by use of
W.,.n. four or Blx limbs of n tree, u
Lul and some safety pin.
Iff)1" -..i fnw ntroni 1 nibs.
irrt yii -"-.. - .
rW, at tlio end. rui mi i- -"
. . -Im. nnd lay Hio two staffs
m., Two stralBlit limbs are just ns
! tho staffs, or a ropo will do.
mod "'" . , .... ,. 4, (nrf
US what -l Wnk,t"'you
&&..,! nln It tlsht with BOino snfcty
P a" scout always Ha, a few safety
rln. A c". ,,, 1.1. which ho can nut
fer.knS this bed.
iSfni ri linlnB tho directions you win ne
Kt w?t ut In the morning from n
B",,V,in nlcht's rest This Boa is to
'K bug i bUs for bedtime, all you
-jR " do , pull tho covers back utid
l?"n :u wcj.nt homo-
I,. Wireless for Scouts
ilftellngs that nppc. w """'"--:
"Sii-lnlly SCOUJS WHO hiu ...""- -
??T... corDS, are held on the second
"''" DCtCrcPVPVy month at tho Odd in
MflVrt Wtalor street. Germnn-
Jin under auspices oi inc w .,,i.....
S Association. Scoutmasters arc ln
'fiEl to bring their troops to the next
3uie mcctml April 12. at which S. 8.
Uoi.rdVft speaker known to many wlre
S, scouts, will explain up-to-date re
SJlDB and sendlnejipparatus.
f Mothers Night at Troop 109
r ... ........... .n,1 frlnntls of tllO BCOUtS
!f Troop IM ami n members of tho troop
SlS a "mothers' night" meeting Mon
J;' night. Tho mothers tcstined what
Joed Boy Scout training has done and
OPT. "'.u.l. l,vo Snrnnfl.clnSS SCOllt
PW of tho BlailnB Arrow Patrol.
mints of a second-clans scout. Joseph
!L. ; i.n umivw Pntrol. received
anoints for a set of scout rules ho wrote.
They were rcau ny i-uuu. v ,...
lit Hold on to your hand when you nro
WOUllOaO Hll uiinum -t..
t Hold on to your tongue when you
rJin. rftnAv in Ntip.nlt linrflhlv.
it Hold on to your heart when evil per
ls... inviin vmi n Inln their ranks.
an Hold on to your virtue It Is above
I'lll price to you in nil times nnd places,
tftfc'llold on to your foot when you aro
! ob the point of forsnklni? tho right.
il llolu on 10 mo truin. ior ic win
ierr you well and do you good through-
'..I all ntnrnltv
UUl UN CltlllikJ
j;. Hold on to your temper when ou
re exciiea or unny ur umcr euuuis um
Fnry with you.
if. Hold on to your scoutmaster, for ho
9. Hold on to your troop and don't let
ether boys lead you away.
jl(L Hold on to your equipment and
it .in 't fhrnnf If nwnw
jl. Hold on to your "good turn" and
: cotlt every day.
.. Nautical Troops Forininn
Nautical Troons 118 and 117. under Capt.
Chirles Longstrelh, chairman of the nau
tical committee, nckl their 11 rat meeting
ofjthe season Tuesday night at Boy Scout
ti'tidquarters, Eth and Chestnut streets,
Vhw plans wero made for tho perma
nent) formation of tho troops and for
ttehVi summer cruises. Nearly 100 sea
icbuts. about half of whom wcro members
if the nautical troops last year, filed
Implication for membership during tho
romlnc season. The "old" scouts are
Franklin Hoover. George JIagee, II,
Ernst,. Ralph V. Ogden. Frank AV. Glad
Inj, Howard Du Bols, Robert Leyburn, J.
Shaw, Edward Martin, Itobert C. Dlckln-lon,-
liaymond Tarbuck. Emll Anthor,
Erie Edstound. Paul Kallenbach and Fred
Gerson; James Murford, of 'Wilming
ton Troop 1; E. S. Wood, H. Jenkins, F.
Uraeburner and Frank II. Ilolman, of
Bnarthmore Troop 1: J. II. Molloy and G.
Dawson, of Philadelphia Troop 11; Robert
Harris, William Tnylor and W. Riley, of
.Troop 17; J. M Hagan. of Troop 21; A.
Ijjfrman, of Troop 38; Fred Harmen and
jCharks Cocker, of Troop 39; Dan Eyerly,
fCfnTrOOn 40: nnnrpn ntnmni- nnH WMlIntr-
fAlrams, of Troop 77; Robert Boyle, Jack
Ijwiagn, j. AicAlllster, H. Cullln and D.
fostw, of Troop 9G; II. M. C. Hewson,
Mroon 100: A. I.n. Flnnr nf Tronn 112:
I1UB. Felton, B, Yocum. C. Whltnkcr and
rfflh Whltakcr, of Troop 122; George
iHuninff, or Troop 123, and F, Ilotz, of
BTIji "landlubbers" aro Fred R. Pitts,
uwies B. Finney, Charles Yf. Mooro and
llSyer PAlrlAnhnlmA-. n Pnnn 1. T..naAll
j1?, Lynn Palmer, Gilbert Ludwle,
wwwuuuon, John Jordan, Winifred
:Ulnbach, Clarence Statelier and David
J?Comb, of Troop 11; I. Shlckman, ot
,. "nil uuiih mill a-jU" HI ii
S?rt Motherwell, Raymond Nichols,
i?'l H'laeth Charles Spaeth, William
BS .," Kar, Wlndhovcl. of Troop
ai hXXon Quckes, J. Gowen Hood. Ed-
SSf?. ". Jolln IIunsei Hobert Nesbltt
-".jvuruon router, of Troop 67; Louis
wSr-T . J8.eph Gaav Max Kendel and
g.mnei schultz. of Troop 06; Earl Dague.
gjpr Bpackman and Shaw Boswell, of
TrOOO 123? AnA-, II., -- n. -n.
C;SX InBram. of Cynwyd; George
jiv., .ran Jiaciun ana Edward Evans.
IF-" Trnnn lit
JMbasebail team, organized In Troop
S&Mn!is,M,of JosPh Pelkln (captain).
Jm Welkin. Edward Moyed. Samuel
fflrft. . ert JoacPhs. Joseph BrooRs!
B! ',?li?okl1' Leon ilunholland and
JSn nich. Scoutmaster William S.
sSta1Um Is manager. The Bchedule Is
ggirnileij for tho coming season. Max-
iSSS .u ."" Jui11- "-ine a. nrsi-ciass
raK. m flfth ,n 'o troop. Jay Rurri-
Jfa. ' "romer or scoutmaster
ffi..0 .w,"' transferred to Troop 6t
Kis-rv. '"r"1- At last meeting As-
IfffirJ Dou'master Levy lectured on the
ISL0.'.. e'ectr'c"y. and Jt was an-
IffiB.rr.:..V. "'' ."" n"1 meeting Lieu.
.BBwum wft V 2f n!.S""y .-
jjp the ftremanBhlp merit badge.
Rpcn Argyl Scouts Win Game
JgmA defeated the Northampton High
JW! Jn a bnakfithall c-nmo nl -m,.v,.
DSlu?y nl8ht y a Bcore
int rJiVu Vca "ayea a aa( game.
m smith shot t'nree goals from the
4. The Mn.
'tn Ami.i ' ...
Ber. , Northampton.
II, ' "ivra ....it. iiess
i,' ' forward ..Slater
'V. .an.... TOI
s..q m,,M..cauer
itr 8' .......Dcnissier
r" Sniflrrt Dnkaiiff.i.
''S from fliH-Hmiii. . T. -i .
S'rrl;MiUe.r' 1; Slater. ; IIes8. i-
l fr?ou.ls-schissler; t out of 13:
a- um oi b.
S.77arF.enter was elected patrol
I?T BJlrl lvminM Tr.M-.A T
ttl? jew Clifton Heights troop
' sjeeting Wednesday.
it iral. rr, . .
rsirT,Ti "unK "Oop i, Bcoutmas-
TfHMrV Bt til. '.. . T. T j
DL ifa.napei Monday.
Jersey Scouts
Bblned llikA an Wnt.!...,.. ...
u tbo Boy acoutai of Atlaatto
-iarf-. I . rms
GuiDS. Raft
City will take part, will bo held to
morrow near Ahsecon, N. J. The troops,
under Scout Commissioner D. W. Mnc
Mlllan, will board a special car for Abse
con, which will leave Virginia avenue
and the Boardwalk at 10 a. m. In the
vicinity of Asbccon thero will be a gen
eral hunt for a pig which has been stolen
nnd for whose return n reward Is offered.
Scaled instructions us to his movements
nftcr arriving at Absocon will bo given
to each scout on tho car. After tho
hunt, a camp of Instruction will be held
and each boy will bo expected to cook
his own dinner.
Scout Philip Li. Godfrey, of Atlantic
City Troop 1, !s one of a party of boys
who, through their own efforts, won a
trip to tho Panama-Pnclllc Exposition nt
San Francisco offered by a widely known
publication. He will sail from Now York
and will pass through tho Pnnama Canal.
Scout Godfrey, who is 13 years old. Is a
son ot Assemblyman Carlton Godfrey.
Plans for eo-opcrating with the Atlantic
City scouts bn spring hikes will bo made
at a meeting of tho Flcasantvllle troop
at 22S North Main street tomorrow even
ing. A Boy Scout banner was presented to
Cnmden Troop 13 by tbo Hebrew Ladles'
Relief Society nt a ball given by tho so
ciety In tho 3d regiment arruory Wednes
day night. Tho presentation of the gift
to Scoutmaster Samuel Stonchlll was fol
lowed by exhibitions of fancy and tcgu
latlon drill by the scouts. The troop has
Issued u challenge to other troops to enter
contests In scoutcraft.
Tho Westmont troop, which disbanded
about two years ago, may be reorganized
In tho near future. B. Fowler is making
efforts to rcorgunlzo tho boys, who nro
good material for scouts.
Tho disbanded troop of West Colllngs
wood will either re-form or affiliate with
Colllngswood Tioop 2 ns a result of an
address by Scoutmaster Robert Claypool.
Mrs. William H. Frazcr, of West Col
llngswood, who conceived the Idea of re
juvenating the troop, has offered tho use
of her home as a meeting place.
The Cape May Court Houso troop. In
two sections, took an afternoon hike last
week. Tho first section laid the trail, tho
signals being read by tho second section,
which arrived at camp and found a lire
nwnltlng. The troop then cooked din
ner In the woods.
Tho four tioops of Gloucester City are
forming baseball and track teams, and
200 scouts are expected to participate be
fore the season proper opens. The troops
are young, Gloucester City Troop 1 hav
ing been organized last fall, under Scout
master Harry Green, at the Presbyterian
Church. Since then the boys of the Meth
odist, Baptist and Episcopal Churches
havo formed troops. The girl members
of tho churches have taken several hikes
with the Boy Scouts.
Troop 14 Gives Flag to Church
Exercises commemorating the second
nnnlversary of Troop 14 nt the Harper
Memorial Presbyterian Church, 23th street
and Susquehanna avenue, Sunday, will
he marked by a Hag presentation. In
which Scoutmaster Walter M. Reeves, on
behalf of tho troop, will give the church
a handsome American flug, trimmed In
gold and with u Jointed polo of brass.
Other troopa will attend In uniform.
New Troop at 8th and Snyder
A new troop will be formed Tuesdny
evening at Sth street and Snyder avenue,
with H. Frnnk s scoutmaster.
Bird TalkTor Scouts
William L. Bally, of Ardmorc, one of
the most prominent authorities on bird
llfo In this country, will give nn Illus
trated lecture, "Wild Bird Photography,
from Florida to tho Mngdalen Islands,"
under tho auspices of Troop 8, In tho
auditorium of the Young Men's Christian
Association, 1421 Arch street, Friday eve
ning, March 10, nl 8:15 o'clock. Letters
havo been sent to the various troops In
forming them that admission will be 5
cents fio cents for scouts). Tickets may
be procured from Henry L. Lovlck.
scoulmasler of Troop S, Itala, I'a.; Hoy
Scout hrndqliarlers. nth nnd Cheitnut
nit cots. tin. newsstand at tSth and Wal
nut slicels, nfjtl l the V. M. C. A. Hoy
fecouls who are nldln In tho disposition
ot the 800 tickets are being given 20 per
cent, commission on their Bates, tho com.
mission to bo turned over to their troop
Bicycle Patrol In Troop 22
Louis Nydlck was elected patrol leader
of the newly organized blcyclo patrol In
Troop 22 nt the last meeting. Twelve
scouls, nil of whom have wheels, havo
enrolled In the patrof, nnd ni soon ns the
weather becomes warmer they will go on
bicycle hikes. Tho troop tied Troop 72
In n contest last week.
There Is Still Plenty of Oppor
tunity to Join Contest for
Big Tour.
The fifty men nnd women prlzo winners
In the great subscription contest ot tho
EvriMiNo Li;imi;it and Punt.tc I.nnann
who will be sent to tho Pacific const, will
bo enabled to see virtually nil tho exhibits
In tho Panama-Pnclllc nnd Panama-California
expositions under tho plans being
mapped out by the contest editor nnd his
Most of tho tourists will find so much
to seo when they reach tho great exposi
tions that unless they hnvo plenty of
tlmo they will ho rushing nround aim
lessly for days. Under tho contest edit
or's plan tho titty tourists sent by tho
Evn.viNti Liiuor.n and Pont.tc Lr.noKii
will have certain routes mapped out tor
By following these It will bo possible
to ieo nil the exhibits without loss of
time. A visit to tho San Francisco ex
position will bo almost as good as a trip
nround tho world, for nearly every nation
on earth Is represented.
There Ih still nn opportunity to get Into
tho contest and nln ono of tho freo tours.
Tho contest has almost four months to
run. nnd much may bo accomplished In
that time, but those who want a free trip
to tho const should not delny longer.
Send In your name to tho contest editor,
second floor of the Public Lkdokii build
ing. Ho will see that you are provided
with all the necessnry Information and
hints on how to obtain subscriptions for
the two newspapers.
Moonshiner or 9 Captured
BLUEFIELD, W. Va., March 12.
Thomas Hurt. Deputy United States Mar
shal, with a posse captured tho youngest
moonshiner on record, twenty miles from
Norton. In the person of Willie Hubbard,
nine years of age. Tho posse found tho
Hubbard boy, with a cousin, eighteen
years old, operating n still with a capa
city of thirty gallons.
Child's Skull Fractured by Auto
Elght-yoar-old Annie Kniger, of
Spilngileld road, Darby, Is at her home
today with a fractured skull and intornal
liDurles sustained when she was run down
by an nutomobllo driven by Warren Snell
at Main street nnd Chester Pike. The
child was crossing the street and stepped
from behind a trolley car. Snell had no
opportunity to halt his machine, accord
ing to tho police.
Miss Katherinc Puri. Engaged
LONDON. March 12. Tho engagement
of Miss Katherlno Page, daughter of
American Ambassador Walter Hlnes
Page, to Charles P. Lorlng, nn architect
of Boston, was formally announced hero
Best Coal
Err $7, Stove $7.25, Chestnut $7.50 J
Large Kounu l'ca uoal, 5j.du
Largett Coal Yard in Philadelphia
Trenton Ave. & Westmoreland St
Type your bill. Stop !
It is footed total proved
This latest Remington error-proofer
ends a needless waste of
clerical time.
FROM now on bills
and statements will be
writtcn-out, footed and
pnvtd simultaneously.
One operation docs it.
The typist inserts a bill
head in the Remington
Addine and Subtracting
She copies the items.
But look!
Every time the numeral
keys are pressed, the figures
aro both typed and added.
The bill automatically foots
with cold stttl accuracy.
If the typist prints a
wrong total, an error-signal
at once calls a halt.
Thtfwtingt will bt at cor
rect at thouzh ptavtd Ij a
unified accountant.
The bill neatly typed
and proved is mailed with
out a moment's time spent
on addition, subtraction or
Hereafter, every moment ipent
footing bills and provingtotah will
be a sheer vraite of clerical time.
You can start wing this ma
chine tomorrow without alter
ing your accounting syitem In
the (lightest.
Tho only change which occur,
ii a change from human inaccur
acy to mechanical preciilo.frora
time-waite to time-saving.
Machines installed five years
ago have paid for themselves
over and over again, in time
saved to say nothing of errors
caught before they were made.
A folder "The Story of a
Day's Work" gives more details.
Write for it today. It is much
easier to keep up with the times
than to catch up.
Otfttel TjpiwrUtr Panama-faclfit
Adding and Subtracting
TYP1SVVK.1 1'iJiK.
Remington Typewriter Company
110 South Ninth Street, Philadelphia, Pa.
IWlt Tel.. Walnut 0730 Keystone Tel.. Main 3904
Vet mUtt. ln titintt reealt, w Roil brs4 Uutt NW. "
ppr si riiboat.
Pontius Pilnte
Was Neutral,
Thought He
Says Lenten
Pontius Pilnte ordered Christ crucified
In nn effort to maintain a strict neutral
ity, snld the Ilcv. 13. P. Pfattclcher, In
Ills second noonday Lenten sermon nt
Old St. John's Lutheran Church, Itnco
street below 6th, today. This fact nlone,
ho said, would prove that there can bo no
neutrality before tho cross. Tho preach
er said, In part:
"Wo must bo either for or ngalnst
Christ. Pontius Pilnte, tho legal represen
tative ot tho tinman Kmplro In Pnlestlne,
proved this point very conclusively. He
found himself thrust suddenly Into the
presence of Christ when Christ wns
brought before him Standing before the
royal palace Pllat demanded to know the
charges Against their prisoner. Tho shift
ing answers were not satisfactory to
Itomc. Tho charge thnt He was a pcr
vertcr ot tho nation failed. The accusa
tion that He refused tribute to Caesar
was shown to lo false. The third charge
alone had Some semblance of truth,
Christ's declaration of Kingship.
"Pilnte was not convinced, however,
thnt there was sufficient rensnn for the
execution of Jesus His attitude In siy
Ims to the accusers of Christ 'I find In
Him no fnult nt nil' and In washing his
hands In their presence was duo to his
deslro to be fair to Christ His conduct
In turning Christ over to tho soldiers
to he scourged, his willingness to allow
Jesus to be associated with Barabbas,
his sentence 'Take ye film nnd crucify
Him, for I find no rnutt In Him' wns due
to his desire to nssert an absolute neutrality."
Kentucky Bishop Talks on Fighting
for Righteousness.
Fighting on the Bldo of right wns tho
topic nt tho service nt nooh today In the
Gnrrlck Theatre. The Itev. Charles E.
Woodcock Bishop of Kentucky delivered
a sermon. Ho appealed to hln bearers to
endure the hardship nnd suffering which
courageous living necessitates.
"Men who refuse to endure hardship
nlways lose In the end," he said. "Thoy
nlwnys sustain a loss when they do what
they ought not to do. Many men are In
n stnlo of fear and try to protect them
selves with n few weak resolutions.
These resolutions nre useless. What they
need Is n fltlffer, more determined
Lnst of Lenten Series Dellvcrediat St.
The final In n series of noonday Lenten
sermons by tho Itev. Dr. O. A. Johnson
llors, of the Union Theological Seminary,
dellvcied nt noon today at Old HI.
Niephen's Church, 10th street nbove Chest
nut, was entitled "Our Debt to Social
Worship" Tho speaker said there Is a
widespread defection from social worship.
due. in his opinion, lu defective, nenso
of what worship cft do,
"In worship we receive many A mrhtal
enlargement." snld Doctor Boss, "nrd
forgotten factors In our personal prob
lems and difficulties appear, and Ui dlf
flcultles arc solved. Spiritual refresh
ment comes to us sometimes by the mere
suggestion of the building ond congre
gation." .
PIcn for Acceptance of Christ
The Itev. Harry D. Viets, curate of St.
Peter's Episcopal Church, Sd and Pine
streets, preached at tho nonday Lenten
services In tho church today, and took
for his topic tho "Imitation of Christ"
Ho declared that Christians must choose
between Christ and Barabbas, nnd tlia
Christ camo intd tho world to show the
human race tho path to follow In order
baM .tL Christ. He said HI name
bollovo In His promises.
MAIL Oil I'llOMS OltnnitS FILLED s
50c All-Silk Knit
ted Tics
Absolutely pure silk in the newest
and smnrtest styles. Plain nnd two
tone nccordions. some havo nobby
cross stripes, .shown in the hand
somest combinations.
Double Yellow Trading Stamps With Every 10c Purchase Until
Noon : After That, Until Closing Time, Single Stamps
Filbert Seventh
In the New $-1 ClQ
Sund Color.. A JV
T VIA Plquo sown: one clasp;
111 IVlU new contrasting backs
washable. three-row cm-
In Mocha bVoideVcd backs, m
self-color or black. airvtr
Men's Debonteire Suits tS.E'SgS
They are foremost in ultra smart fashions for
Easter & Spring. These are fine $20 & $22.50 values
Also at this price are ess extreme two
button styles of equally smart effect for
men of more conservative tastes.
They nre nil expertly hnnd-tuitorcd from
high-grade all-wool mnterial nnd on
any one of them you can save a crisp ?5
But then Easter is only three weeks
off, so iuc arc ready to supply every
man from enormous, widely varied
new stocks at an exceptional range of
medium prices.
Sf Easter Suits
In a Newly Opened Special
$7.50 to $12
Two Exceptional Values in
Spring Overcoats
New purchases in the smartest styles.
25 Values $
In Thirty Different Styles and Materials I
A mirrlifv firm nKnrfmnnt inrdllrlitifr
....f,.... ....w ......... .......... ...... u...f,
swagger English plaids, tartan checks,
gray and blue worsteds nnd serges.
From Now on a Great Many Boys Will be Coming in for Their Easter Clothes
$4 to $10 Values at
$2.98, $3.98, $4.98 & $7.50
Fine samples.
$15 Values $
In black and gray thibets.
Wc rifm t Hats free of Charoc
Easter Hats
Unirimmcd and Rcady-to-Wcar
.Largo nnd smart variety of nil the
best styles. Including many unex
pected values for the height of tho
$4 Fine Milan $0 Aq
TTamn TTnfs "&
Hemp Hats
Sketch Shoios fcOIQ
One of thoYU-?
it any Smart
Itnvn dressy.
d oe n-roll
flnnges. Come
In black and
an wiu inwk- -y i
tlest shades. J
52.50 Lisere Hats, $1 9g
IThoy nro among the foremost In
(fashion and como In medium sailor
.shapes with rolled edges. Black,
brown, navy blue and sand.
Suits In casslmores, blue serges, brown and fnncy
mixed cheviots nnd nobby pin-striped suitings
Itrofrrn ill shepherd's plaid, navy blue serge, covert,
casslmeres and brown nnd gray cheviots. Sizes 2'a
to 18 years.
Boys0 Norfolk Suits 3g
With two pair of trousers Sizes 7 ti IS years.
. Boys' Con- $Q
Of Herffo. Sizes 7 to 18 years.
$4.00 Ready-to- $9 QQ
Wear Hats....
New tailored styles In fine Milan
hemp, nmartly trimmed with flow
ers, ribbons and quills.
Stylish Trimmings
25c, 39c, 49c to 98c
. Dniiuipa. rinlnlea. roses, bluettcs. small
C bouquets nnd fruits.
32 Lyra Ostrich Bands, 98c
.-i.1. t ... tin. It. nntitrn Ttlnnk".
f white, sand, gold, old rose and new
rbluo. uiJisi fiAJuii, nuivi"
Save Yellow Trading Stamps
They procure fine nnd dcslrablo mer
chandise. Double BtnmpM to iuornlutr
New Silks
That will save you considerable on
the fashioning of an elegant Easter
$1.00 Taffeta 7Q0
Silks 8U
35 inches wide. Ultra-fashlonablo
for Spring. In a splendid rango
of colors, Including white and
$1.25 Black Silks, fl5r
35 Inches wide. Standard qualities
In Pallotte do Sole, Peau do Solo,
satin Duchesso and taffeta silks.
$2.00 New Striped $1 AG
Crepe Shirtings ... x ,"
32 to 3G Inches wide. Latest new
sntln-strlpcd effects for men's shirts,
women's waists, etc. Flno, washable
muutvvtvvitvuvtvvinvmtt mvviviivvi,vvvvv,vivv' vvvMvvvvvvvv'tviv;
, r-i 1 1 S ?. I (fCyJ. 7 -
' "
A Specially Organized "Saturday
isses' Easter Apparel
450 a Fine Display of the Smart-
est Easter Fashions for Women
For Misses
and Juniors
$14.50 Suits . . $10
Illustration shows the jaunty Norfolk style.
In shepherd plaid with deep yoke, bolt nnd full-flnrc plaited
skirt. Also lino men's wear serges in Belgian blue, bcigo and
navy blue, smartly plain tailored.
Men's Easter $1 Ct(
New shapes In Bood -.
fur felt. V
Derbies of I I S ll t 5jj,V
weight: perfect Jet TSSf
black. t f
Soft lint In latest' "' M ,
colorings nnd best . ?-
Boys "Johnnie, Jr." QC
Hats . J7UC
New shapes with stitched crowns
und brims. Flno cloth.
Men's "Stetson" Hats,
$3.50, $1 and $5
Spring derby and soft hats of un
usually fine quality.
Misses' $30 Suits . .
Several very effective new styles. One sketched.
In all wool fnille in navy blue, new blue, Russian green and beige,
with short plaited jackets, finished with tailored bow nnd tuxedo
collar; or in pretty empire effect with high novelty collar and
broad revers.
Misses' $18.50 Spring Top Coats, $12.98
Fine all-wool poplin in navy blue, Belgian blue nnd beige, in mili
tary effect with metal buttons, fancy cuffs and sailor collar.
Misses' $17.50 Taffeta Silk Frocks, $ 1 7g
A pretty stylo in black-and-white cheek with blouse of China silk
that can be fastened high in military effect, nnd full circular Bkirt,
with plaits.
In men's wear serge, ull wool poplin, novelty suitings, shepherd
plaids, homespuns, mixtures and gabardine, of black, navy blue,
Belgian blue, battleship gray and green.
These nre elegant garments just n few of each kind and su
perbly tnilored.
i SV ) mi
A $22.50 r $10
Women's $20 Spring $f XL
Top Coats li?
Of jaunty Scotch plaids in new semi
empiro topper effects, with raglan
sleeves, full-ripple and military collar.
Also chic covert cloth coats, fully silk
An enormous collection Is ready and Includes a great many new and delight
ful selections. They are all here and can be purchased on our Club Plan
by tlio payment-oi
Small Weekly or Monthly Sums
No Trading Stamps lVIIh Vlclrolm or Jltcords,
Almost Hourly New Fashions Are Launched by This
Easter Hat Exhibit
Tailored styles and dressy fashions the former ultra
smart and the latter exquisitely beautiful
You can imagine nothing more chic or becoming than a
huge black Georgette sailor, with an exaggerated
wing shooting out to the side.
Nor could anything be more picturesque than a large
sagglng-brim shepherdess sailor in soft seagull gray,
fit I fl 3 1..1 tnft-tr niiwlAl nllinlo
wn osincn crown aim urvau, duihj vuh !""" ytfiil
But these are just two of the proverbial "Hundred fflm
$4.98, $5.98, $6.98 to $40
Chic Footwear for Easter and Spring Quality, Economy and Variety
Are the Key-note.
's Shoes and Oxford Ties
"Lenards" at $3 "Stratfords" at $4
"Lit Brothers' Special" at $3,50 "Custom Made" at $5
Reliable trade-mark brands, sold only by us nnd worth at least $1 more.
Come In patent coltMUn, guu-metul calf, tan calf and lino kldsktn. Button,
luce and Hlucher styles; hand. welted oak soles. Sizes 5 to 11; widths A
to 13.
Women's "Lenards" $3
Fully worth $1 more
I.ace boots In patent coltskln and gun-metal calf with
black, fawn and gray cloth tops; also button shoes In
all wanted leathers, with dull leather and black cloth
tops. Oxfords, pumps, Colonials and De Luxe pumps in
all new spring models; all leathers and pretty combina
tion effects. Sizes 2V& to S, widths A to E.
Misses', Children's & Infants' Shoes fc".""
Children's $1.75 to $2.00 $f f ft
Shoes XmlU
Misses' $2 to $2.25 $1 OQ
Shoes L' ,,.
Patent coltskln, dull gun-metal calf
with, dull and cloth tops. Button
tvl. Sizes 11 If. to S.
Patent coltskln. dull nun-metal ralf
Goodyoar stitched soles, button
stylo; .spring haels. Sites 6 to 11.