Newspaper Page Text
EVENING LEBGEH PHILADELPHIA, FEIDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 1015:
rnm HV FRESIIMEN.
; WINNING PENN RUSH
ISLUeM Victors in First Fight
t. Three w"""-
Covctca uarnium. u
Kanv BATTLERS HURT
ffLend Classmen Defeated in Shorter
H ' -..hman class had no dimculty In
, tb -:- lwo rushes that are an nn-
"'"'nYf the opening day at tho
1 !.!"'? Pennsylvania. Tho Incon
S-'h-m true, always does win tho
Zftoner or later, but tho rapidity
K53? "hey accomplished the feat
' Si irii established a record.
m T?" ... ., !.. n i
A.' them, oui " "- - -r
-v-.j victors in mo wk -2f7,
minutes to rip the trousers off
, Hfchomore represenwuvo ... ...
(ivl . . nh Fresh 1" In this man
feCdE omS of the University
SSSSffS "a? oTthe Harmon
S'Unounced their rd.ne.s to
watn the icholasuo year .... ....
JjSl class rush today.
Cwn-o-oh. Sophl" was tho answer
&? of the class of 1919. lined up en
i! hehlnd tho Houston Club, as they
fflftr tte- lnal of tho marshal to
$ their deadly enemies, the Sopho-
??:.. r nnflinm. appointed marshal
ilVnt Gordon A. Hordwlck. of the
"Sw cM held his cane In the air
J?? So"1 nn. ,hen Bave n ' l
"."-; 1.1. whistle.
S l moment tho space behind the
wim Laboratory and the Houston
rKis ftUed with a struggling, light-
W lt a?".01 .S.""'"..V or both classes
f USX each other and rolled around
11 T the 'ground. Now a freshman wouiu
5 ? ? ".,, fh. nlcket fence, guarded
STti sophomores, only to bo hurled
' ttcsand trampled upon by the strug
Mrfyouths. Again from tho outer edges
tf t&crowd a form would suddenly shoot
!Tthe heads of the struggling masn
rLdtott to ch the '"? faU lntd
X.Ira, of the --'-ting sophomores, a
i ,0(rt, or.perhaps int-cs, snon. 01 w .-
, troi.eMLmlnutes the contestants strugi
J Umtte marshal blow his whistle
, ST'.ltants cleared ;the , space .and
. T, decision was announced. Bruised
SJ bleeding, cut about tho head and
Sm and body, minus pants and even
thoM. men of tho two classes nursed
. Stir abused bodies for 15 minutes pre-
raratory to the final struggle.
The brief rest was broken by tho mar-
rial's whistle almost before It began. It
Hmed. and a sophomore was exhibited to
SefrUhmen. It was then announced
u lint the 'Freshles," In order to gain a
- Mtet for tho honor of their class, were
it tobresk through the sophomores and pull
U uvuac.o u. ."" ...... -. ...-
i "Atne opened up In tho sophomore
crowd, tno man bioou at i" "" "
wltea Araln the whistle blew. The
whomors rushed back to 'the Centre of
the crowd and the lane closed up- as tho
freshmen rushed. Then tho battle began
la urnert. m
The men fought Diiteriy. weages, corn-
id of football material, inea io DreaK
solid mass of sophomores, only to be
itrated time and again. Individually
men hurled themselves at the line,
Ktlmeg getting part way toward the
ire. enlr to bo trampled upon or
-Jfcrltd back. More bruises and cuts were.
ABded to toe already badly abused bodies.
noses bled freely, but tne youtns
tried on for class honors.
Many tired and weary-looking youths
limped from tho struggling mass 10 mln-
!te later, when tho marshal's whistle
j.tsnounced that tho class fight was at an
Ths chapel or Class rush, as it Is
termed. Is an annual event at the Uni
versity and Is participated In by the
students of the college department, the
Towne Scientific School and the Whar
ton School. The senior classmen, as a
,' rule, urged on the sophomores, while the
Kftlors encouraged the freshmen.
The seniors who acted as marshals for1
toasfi rush were Robert M. Gotham,
heed marshal; Francis I Harley, Frank
R Tithe, James N. Shryock, B. Homer
raidenrand, George W. Pepper, Jr.,
Junes E. Meredith. Lawrence C. Mnr.
j dock. WUUam Macchett and Crawford
"War Students Soon Start Work
Ttfl!tta hn will fuJ.. U A A ,
it nv wi dvuujr n nj txtv "I, will
finder the tutelage of the Drexel Blddle
nuw uu:u win siari uniting lomgnt
at the 1st Regiment Armory.. Nightly
I drills will be held there until the camp
t om, October 15, on tho grounds of the
Bible classes' home at Lansdowne. Hun-
; preas of citizen soldiers hava been en-
Uted for the camp.
,Wt New York Meet Sunday
The athletic meet held in rnnnxotlnn
lth the pack's prosperity celebration
atld by the, town of West New York. N.
J, this week will be staged next Sunday
afternoon on the town playground.
Wa thtSalo Horthtrn
FaUtlal through trains dally
wn Chicago, St. Louis and
JaoaM City to Spokane and
Worth Pacific Coast Points,
JotlM three range of moun
"Wi, including the famous
wrlcan Rocldes and Plctur-
Sue Cascade.. hundreds of
a of stupendous mountala
WtSMirJp connections t BitHU,
!rtt NortWa Pacific
., isiblo Cea
2es oth pdJe for ha Frsa-
BUata KU Rente K you
' JjJtMsrouU for your western trip
frfe" If Klcrelwe
? W- PUMMILL, D. P. A.
!1JLChtiHt st ,
DRIFPS NAMED. BY
MAYOR SAFETY HEAD
Continued from rse One
of suspicion as the best possible testi
monial to his character.
Just how difficult a job Is that of
director of Public Bafety, Is also set
forth by the Mayor. He speaks of
the police as "dally brought In contact
with those anxious to coin Into ready
money the prlvllego of breaking the
laws." congratulating the former Di
rector because, despite this, the force has
been kept frco from scaVidal of graft or
collusion with criminals.
THE MAYOn'S LETTEIl
The letter In full follows:
September 13, 1915.
My Dear Mr. Porter:
It Is with deep regret that I have
received and felt constrained to ac
cept your resignation as Director of
the Department of Public Safety. For
almost four years ou have served
with me as one of tho group of con
fidential ndvlsers and directors I
gathered nbout,mo. The mutual feel
ing of confidence in which this rela
tion began has never "been Interrupted,
and I am sorry now to lose your loyal
and efficient services as a leading
officer in tho city administration.
During these years you have boen
In charge of a department which In
cluded moro than half the men In the
employ of the city government. V Is
the department that safeguards tho
lives and property and comfort of
our cltlxens. It Is the great human
department, touching their Interests
and their convenience dally at all
points. It Is, therefore, more natu
rally the subject of criticism than
any other department; and when
such criticism Is but seldom heard
and refers to only unimportant mat
ters tho Director may well congratu
You have had many nnd heavy re
sponsibilities. The almost 4000 police
men under your charge have tho duty
$f preventing crlmo and apprehending
criminals, of suppressing gambling
and other vices, and of enforcing a
multitude of laws. They are brought
dally In contact with those anxious to
coin Into ready money the privilege of
breaking tho laws and only too ready,
to offer to. a complacent policeman a
share In the Ill-gotten gains. Other
cities havo had their Lcxow Commis
sions and their Becker trials. Phila
delphia, under previous administra
tions, has not been free from charges
of lawlessness and graft among those
In even higher positions than police
men. The freedom of the men In your
department from any scandal of graft
,or collusion with criminals; the free
dom of yourself and your principal
subordinates from the bVeath of sus
picion Is, In Itself, such a testimonial
to your character, Integrity and effi
ciency as a public officer as you could
earn through no less strenuous experi
ences than those of the last four
You have developed new functions
for tho better service of the public:
you have perfected the discipline of
the' police and fire bureaus; you have
Improved the working conditions of
the men and Increased their usefulness.
Through better Inspections and the
enforcement of the la"ws you have
safeguarded the lives of citizens In
theatres nnd moving picture houses,
nnd reduced the fire hazards through
efficient fire prevention methods.
Two days ago the citizens" of Phila
delphia selected you as their candi
date for Mayor In their contest against
the forces of special privilege. This
new responsibility has made It ncces
sary for you to retire from your offl
chal position. You Ieavo us with tho
confidence and goodwill of your offi
cial associates, and with tho com
.mendatlon of all citizens who .value
energy, efficiency arid integrity In a
With all good wishes for your cam-
palcn. and with watrn regards, believe
me, yourTrlendr ".
Annual Transfer of Priests
Announcement has been made of the
annual transfer of priests in the Order
of the Congregation of tho Mission by
Father McHnle, provincial of the order
for the territory east of the Mississippi
River. A number of Phlladelphlans are
aftectcd by the orders. Including Father
McHaie himself, who has been stationed
nt St Vincent's Seminary, In German
town, and will become rector of St. Vin
cent's Church, on East Prlco street. He
will have as" his assistant there the Rev.
R. A. l.ennon, who was also ot the Sem
inary. The Rev. C. Hafner, the Rev.
Vincent Dougherty and tho Rev. Rodger
J Fall Shoes for Men
K' . 'V At Both
L v .Stores
M.ita nf the sturdiest, stoutest calf and
lull of style snap. Has the appearance of
the hlsjh trade shoes and a service un
matched In any other brand under 15 and
la few at that price.
s ' -
t Ar A
m Aif LAV'
Svry FH Prf&Uit FtU4Tkrt Gmtmg Mrttktrs
8 ml th, who wero recently ordained
priests, will go to Bt Joseph's College, at
Princeton, N. J. The Rev John Ewlng,
recently ordained also, will remain at tho
Rev. J. A. Hartnett, present rector ot
St Vincent's, goes to St. Catharine's
Church. Kins; nnd Penn streets, as does
also his Assistant, Rev. Henry J. Connor.
Rov. James McNeils, of St. Catharine's,
is transferred to the Church of tho Im
maculate Conception, nnd Rev. Andrew
A . I-yden, assistant rector of the Church
of the Immaculate Conception, Is trans
ferred to the seminary.
MILLION MAY BE GIVEN
TO BROMLEY'S "WIDOW"
Continued from r One
would never be taken Into the Orphans'
Court, but that a settlement would be
made by tho heirs Rumor said that tho
amount would bo U.OOO.OOOJ
Joseph A. Tnulane, attorney for tho
heirs, and Louis Boss, representing tho
Industrial Title, Trust and Savings Com
pany, the executor, refused to comment
on the rumored settlement, nor would
they discuss tho case from any other
nngle. Mr. Jackson, who In tho absence
of Thomas J. Meagher, represented the
woman, llkewiso refused to discuss the
The will of the dead manufacturer,
which tv as to have been probated last
week, leaves the entire estate, with the
exception of a few small bequesti, to his
tno sisters. Friends of the 'iromley's
were astonished when the proceedings
were tied up lost week by on attorney
for a "mysterious woman," who filed a
enveat claiming a share of the estate
as his common law wlfo. Subsequently
It developed that the woman was Mrs.
Carollno Karst, the sister ot Charles W.
Karst, a saloonkeeper of Franklin street
and Glrard avenue.
It later developed that the woman had
been married to Herman S Knmmsrer
nnd divorced by him In 1906, Albert F.
Mick being named ns corespondent. Her
fnther. John Karst, who left an estato
vahipJ at $33,000. cut her oft In his will
wit' 'fo nnd no more."
Ai t that tlmo sho met Edward Brom-
Is believed, and took up her rest
t 46U North Broad street. Neigh--larcd
that Bromley had been go
the house for the last nine nr ..
years and that tho coHiple's relations, to
oil appearances, were those of man and
It was learned several days ago that
the house belongs to Mr. Bromley, but
Mrs. Kammercr declares that he turned
it, over to her, and she has the deed to
prove it. She also declares that Mr.
Bromley Introduced her to his friends as
his wife and said that Bhould tho caeo
be brought Into court she would submit
the names ot a score or more prominent
members of the Union League who knew
her as "Mrs. Bromley."
AMERICAN WOMEN REPORT
MASSACRE IN SONORA
Refugees Say Carranzlstas Slaugh
tered Helpless Mexicans
DOUGLAS. Ariz., Sept. 2 -Thirty terror-striken
women, refugees from Mex
ico, arrived here by automobile from
Cananea, Sonora, today, and reported
that 40 helpless Mexicans were massa
cred by Carranza troops at Cananea
According to the refugees, the troops
havo been lootings and killing for 36
hours. All foreigners in the Cananea
mining district are sending their wives
and other women relatives to the border.
To WILMINGTON, 25c
STOPPING AT CHESTER
Special 20-day excursion tickets will be sola
dally. Including Saturdays. Sundays and holi
days, for Wilmington for 23c.
FOIl rENNsaito K, N. J.
Close connections on Wilmington wharf.
Leave CHESTNUT ST. WIIAKP and WIN
mlngton daily and Sunday, at 7.30, 0 00. 10 SO
A. M.. 12 M., 1.30. 3 00, 4.13. 0 00 and 7 P. M.
Extra trips, Baturdayv and Sundays, at
8 SO and 020 P. M.
College men and the
younger business men are
choosing the snappy new
"Trench," in rich nut
brown or black Iftmburg
They'll outwear two ordinary-pairs
of $(5 shoes.
KING ORDERS GREEK .
ARMY TO MOBILIZE
Continued from face One
rapidly mobilizing, wilt add 250.000
more, unless the Allies succeed In their
eleventh hour attempts to hold back
King Ferdinand. Greece will add S09.000
Today's advices from Bucharest In
dicate? that Bulgaria Is about to etrlko
at her former ally, Scrvla. One dis
"Tho situation Is most critical. Re
quisitions of nil kinds are being made
by the Bulgarian War Office. Bulgarian
cavalry Is massed on the Scnvlan front,"
A dispatch from Salonika that Bulgaria
had canceled Its mobilization orders was
unconfirmed during the forenoon nnd vtai
given little credence The situation on
the Gnllclan and Italian fronts gave some
measure of hope to the Allies, however
The Austrlnns admit that their forces In
Volhynla havo retired to tho Styr River,
while on the Italian front the Austro
Hungarian troops have evacuated their
positions on Monto Coston.
It Is tho opinion of British observer
that these Austrian reverses are bocid
to have a deterring effect on Bulgaria,
unless nn Irrevocable decls'on has al
ready been reached by that nation.
If Greece Is forced into tho war King
Constantino Is expected 'to take the field.
The King was In command of the main
Greek army that participated In both
It Is understood that Greece has been
strengthening the fortifications at Salon
Ikn, ho city which was In dlspte between
Greece and Bulgaria In the first Balkan
war, when armies of both thoso national
ities raced to occupy tho city, the Greek
forces winning by a narrow margin.
There aro 10 principal warships In the
Greek navy, two of them former battle
ships In tho United States navy, which
wero sold to Grceco several 5 ears ago. In
tho event of Greece's participation tho
Oroek navy undoubtedly will be utilized
to help tho Allies at the Dardanelles.
RECEIVER FOR COMPANY
Action Taken on Application of At
lantic City Firm
TRENTON, N. J., Sept. 24. Vice Chan
cellor Learning today appointed William
M. Cleavenger as temporary receiver for
the Eden Company, Atlantic City, on the
application of the Marino Trust Com
pany, of that city, which holds stock In
tho Eden Company and which alleges
that Mayor William Riddle, who owns 215
of the 430 shares of tho compnny and
who controlled the concern, spent funds
without giving an accounting, and now
the concern Is Insolvent.
; STonn opens daily sjo
All the Smartest Styles Are Included In
Men's $2.50 $1 Cf
Fall Hats.. 1,ou
Derblr. In perfect Jet black,
Soft lints In latest shades.
Both o best quality felt.
Men'. SO. 50 A 9 A
Derbies and Boft hats of
FIRST FLOOR. 7TH AND MARKET
$ Every Man Can Be Clothed in the Best of Style From 1 his Sale of (t- FJ JT
I Men's Pall and Winter SUITS atl .O
They aro the equals of any $18 or $20 Suits sold
Suits for Men
Fino fabrics in popular
styles. Sizes 15 to 20
years; small men can
be fitted, too.
U9iii&kMiklKik!ik?1&'U. SXtVrJ,4feS),fe),tfr,UrS&5'U. Vt'&)VVfcS),&YfeSrS)S!i
Men's $5 "Shaker)
Knit" Sweater Coats (
Juat one of the many specials for cooler
weather featured now in our Men's
Flno worsted yarns, with slight mixture of
cotton. In navy, maron and grey. One
piece style with full-fashioned collars and
woven In pockets.
Necrliire Shirts. .
HiBh-Brade madras and percales In pretty
colors. Custom finished. Laundered stiff
cuffs. Sizes 14 to 17
$2.50 Worsted $1 QQ
Union Suits.. A-'0
Famous "Wright Spring Needle" make.
Good natural wool yarn. Have self-necks &
large reinforced gussets with patented
selF-clostng crotch. Ideal for this tlmo of
FIRST FLOOR, SEVENTH STREET
b tj ufc ifctvfcfct&ffwfe)
Miccftfi' $14.50 1$1
Are only one of a number of spe
cial values prepared for the first
Saturday of actual Autumn.
Sketch shows one.
In nut brown, soldat blue, navy
blue and black, slightly fitted to
the waist, finished with patch
pockets, high velvet-trimmed mill
tary collar and rich satin lining.
Self. ) $14.98
Twelve very smart styles
Zlbellnes. kersey,pebble chev
iots, Scotch and English mix
tures, in plain colors and rich
two-tone effects. Many trim
med with velour.
Women's $35 Fine $95
FALL SUITS j
Of chiffon broadcloth, poplins,
gabardine, and serge In brown,
blue, black, green and other
Many of the Jackets are In Rus
sian effect, others show mili
tary braids, beaver or skunk
opossum collars, and all are
GERMANS RUSH MORE
TROOPS TO WEST FRONT
ROTTERDAM, Sept 23.
During the last week the German posi
tions In Belgium have been heavily rein
forced, while the fortifications at Lille,
In France, havo been restored and
It Is reported here that these precau
tions have been taken in anticipation of
a possible general offensive on the part
of the Entente Allies along the western
line before the autumn rains.
TODAY'S MARRIAGE LICENSES
James A. nnton. 2O0rt redcral st, and Ollls
Ixmls, 200.1 Pedtral at.
Jamr ft. Scott, IS'H I'cmberton st., and Sidle
Arnold. 7m s 10th at.
Aramlcr nrrett, iron Allen st, and Blanche
M Sirccant. Son Allen at.
Anton Kmutf. sons N loth st, and Anna
!!kfr 40C1S N. Iterne t
Henry I'ernhurd, 100 n Westmoreland st, and
Mar) llltcnlnn, Klls Mutter ft.
Knut nuk, Ml N. 21st St.. and Hedwlg
Pah! ii, lliM Fatrmount ave.
CharlM I. W Innlr. 141a N. 2th St., and Ellen
lteniltr 14.12 N. 2th t.
John Ituthcrrord. IN) N 12th at, and Annie
McCausland. KoA 8 Slat St.
Uenlamtn lllcka, 2im,1 Kimball at, and Fannie
Worrell, 2X)1 Kimball at.
Frits It llennlng, Camden, N. J and Emms.
Muller, 72 I'arrith it
Joseph Dubktn 710 Watklns st, and Tlltl
FrlMman. 1711 F Sth st.
Srdney Oatcrxell, Newark, M. J., and Frances
II. Xewcorn, ISM Erie ae.
Albert Iirandrls, Chester, I'a., and Bessie
Moss, .121 I'lne st
Arthur 11 Salmons. 3174 Pennsgrove at, and
Edna B Smith, 720 Market st.
Charles It. Ferris. 2000, S. 16th St., and
Elisabeth C. Conn, .1211 Wharton it.
Louis Mnitln, TM Poplar St., and Esther
Stein. 2021 3. 3d st
Walter Ilaslcln, 2J17 Annln st, and Anna
M. Davis. 4t N. 11th st.
John S nUss. 14 Catharine St., and Bophts
ErU. 787 8. Front st.
Den Ii. Itoberte, 2K21 N. fth st , and Frances
.1. It obourn. H29 Jefrcreon st
Casper Ma) era, 2023 Catharine st., and Helen
Williams. 2042 Annln st.
Albert JJronnum, 212 N. 2d at, and Anna
Smith. 1010 E. Vcnanco st.
EOaar D. Uaker, WO E. Walnut lane, and
ay t. Shan). 2t2l New kirk st.
Jumps Edmonds. 2013 Westmoreland at. and
l'attle A. Coislna, .18.17 Oermantown ave.
A. Nelson Clarke, Merchanulile, N. J, and
Adeline 8. Nuss. 201 N. aid st.
Lelloy (larretson, Olon ltajnton st., and Jessie
.M. Fox, "iWIi Greene at
Charles M. llurdett, 7J9 S 50th at, and
Florence M, Gray. S23 Addison at.
Edwin M. Hurk, 1421 w. Allegheny ae and
Iiulse V. McKale. M42 Nenhill st.
rtHlth 8. Justin. 031N Saybmok ae and
.Helen O. Crosbee, 1.120 s. 40th st.
George Schceti, M14 loplar at., and Taullne
GiKheldle. 123 nttgerald st
Mix Phendelman, 7M s. 2d st, and Bertha,
BlUerberg, 234.1 8 Franklin st.
Joker Illchter. 411 W. Master at., and Iteglna
I.lnJ, 1133 N. nandolph at
George K. Flscha, 31N 8, 11th at. and Ea
IC. Zlnkara. 203 8. 11th at.
John J Kelly, 213(1 Dover at., and Margaret
J. Whalen. ltiOO N. Newklrk st
TJr. Charles V IJttes. 3147 I'lne st , and Maud
II. Edge. 3100 Willows ave.
Frank loansend, W23 Park ave., and Nina
It. Ilenford. 1041 Ilrlstol st.
Jan Flirt, 2221 Hrandywlne at., and Leonora
lllkonika, 220$ Summer at
John P. Colllnn, i:ansllle, Md., and Amelia
Hertner, 1U3 Hoy st
William H. Stanley, 42M Salem at, and
l'lorenco M. Oros 270S Klrkbrlde st.
Albert .Xawroskl, 183.1 Juniata St., and Anna
Persek, 183.1 Juniata st.
William J Comvell. 2322 Mnschir st . and
Mary A. lloffmajer, 2103 E. Susquehanna
a. m. and closes at can, v. si. until
HATS TRIMMED FREE OF CHARGE
ONE YELLOW TRADING STAMP WITH EVERY 10c
PURCHASE ALL DAY
The price is the only cheap thing about these suits they arc
well made in a way that will surely satisfy. Include fine all-
wool worsteds, velours and fancy cheviots in just the right "jr
weight for cooler weather,
Get your new suit today; have
FOR MEN AND YOUNG MEN
Balkan-Norfolk $19 f)5!
Swasger models made of serviceable, good-looking, all-wool chev
iots ana cassimeres, cue on ciean-cut
WE TRIM ALL HATS FREE OF CHARGE
Untrimmed Hats : AvSsG
Several big purchases have
one of the most important
of tne whole season here.
$3.50 Fine Velour
Navy blue and black.
Women's and misses' In
nnisnea wmi biik gros-grain
$3 Black Velvet HATS
Large, fashionable sailor shapes In fine qual
ity velvet with wide colored silk flanges.
Black & Colored
2.98 & $3.98
Exclusive shapes made of
finest quality ve'vets.
FIRST FLOOR, NORTH
Juniors' mi Girte' $e
$7.50 Schl Dresses u
Of hard-twilled, medium-weight
navy and black serge in "I'eter
Thompson" effect with plaited yoke
top skirt, pallor collar, braid trim
mines, pocket and iUt tie.
I B Kb. 1 s
FASTEST ENGINEER RETIRES
M. C. Loughrey Quits Reading Gets
Pension and Free Rides for Life
Michael C. Loughrey, of 6131 Musgrave
street Qermantown, holder of the loco
motive speed record between this city and
New York, has retired from the throttle
of hla engine In the Reading Railway
service on a pension Ite has been given
the privilege by the company of riding
free on Its lines the rest of his life.
Ix)iighrey saw 40 years of service with
the Rending Ills first experience In rail
road work was with the Pennsylvania
Railroad In 1873, when ho started ns a
fireman. Three years later he Joined the
Rending, and In 1877 ho was made nn en
gineer over the Qermantown and Chestnut
The record-breokleg run was estab
lished February 4, 1902. when Loughrey
drove a locomotive over tho 90 miles In
You get a thick,
More than that you get the
dirt-removing naptha and other
harmless cleansers which are
in every cake of Fels-Naptha
and which are not released until
they come in contact with water.
Presto I Grease spots, dirt, and
stains disappear with a few light
rubs. You are saved all hard
Not only for washing clothes just as wonderful for
all household cleaning.
puiitiicii notice i
it for Sunday and the balance $
arrived just in time to make this
millinery days '
New tailored models, with flow-
uio, iiiviui uiiimuuuia, nuuuuM
etc. Every wanted shape and .
Women's $2.50 to $1 QC
$4 Fall Shoes... x ,i7
Cancellation Orders and Sample
From a Noted Mav 'acturer.
Gun-metal calf m.J glazed kid
skin with dull calf cloth or com
bination tops. Lace, button and
Women's Lit Brothers'
Lenards, $3; Stratfords, $4
Dull calf, cloth or combination tops.
Lace, button or Blucher effects. AH
sizes, 2H to ; widths A to E.
Men's Fall Shoes
Lenards, $3; Lit Brothers
Special, $3.50; Stratfords,
$4, & Customs, $4.50 & $5
In patent calfskin, gun-metal
calf, glazed kidskln and tan Rus
sia calf Lace, button and
Blucher styles on English last,
also broad and medium toe styles.
Sizes 6 to lit widths A to &
Men's $3.50 to $0 C(
$5 Shoes ' "ou
Surplus flfocfc From Buck Noted Manu
facturer as Kndleolt Johnson ami
Patent coltskln and gun-metal
calf. Boms cloth tops. Button,
Blucher and lace styles. Also tan
Russia calf with English last,
8-IRfcVr FLOOR. NQHTK
JOY RIDE ENDS IN MAXM
Seven Hours in Taxi, Not a Cent in
Pockets, Bail $300
A seven-hour joy ride In a taxfcttb
ended In gloom for Walter Sneyd, "of 12th
and Flora streets. Bneyd boarded the
taxi ot Harry Jenka near Broad and Arch
streets and told him to roll on Indefinite
ly. As the passenger stopped at tho best
hotels and seemed to nod to a number ot
well-dressed persons in hotel lobbiesv
Jcnks didn't worry about his bill and
let tho meter revolve Industriously.
Rvcry nook and corner of the city was
Invnded and about 1 o'clock this morn
ing Jenks realized that there was nn
other place to drive to. Then ho told
Sneyd the bill would be $17, The cus
tomer smiled broadly, "I haven't a
cent" he said. Jenks couldn't see the
humor and he summoned Follceman Row
man. He brought Sneyd before Magis
trate Morris, who held him In 1300 ball
for a further hearing.
soft, white suds
.t THONG OltDEUS FILLED:
New Norfolk Suits
Cassimeres and cheviots
in brown and cray mix
tures. Sizes 6 to 17.
Have Two Pairs of
Bloomers or Knicketr-
All-wool checked and
plaid cassimeres a n'd
chovlots. Sizes 6 to 18.
Also Oliver Twist, Rus
sian, vestee. sailor, Billy
Roy and reBUlatlon mod.
els In blue and brown
serge, sizes zvt to io.
$5.50 Kinds $398
Some With Extra Pair of Pants
Smart Balkan coats and peg-top pants
in cheviots and cassimeres of brown and
gray mixtures, checks and plains. Be
sides, vestee, Oliver Twist, Billy Boy and
middy models. Sizes 2 hi to 18 years.
SECOND FLOOR. 7TII & MARKET STS.
Children's Pall Shoes
Big Girls' $3 &)$1 QC
.$3.50 Shoes) 1;
Patent coltskln. dull metal calf and
tan Russia calf. Button and now i
English last. Cloth and dull leather J
tops. Sizes ZH to 7.
Infants $1 & $1.25
Various leathers. Sizes 1 to ib
Children's $1 & $1.25 Qft
Shoes at OyCl
Cloth or leather tops. Wedge heels.
Boys' $3 and $3.50 $
Patent coltskln, dull gun-metal calf and
tan Russia calf. Sizes 9 to 5U.
FIRST FLOOR, NORTH
Thousands of the Beit
Girls' Coats & Frocks
Ever Put on Sale at These Low Prices,
Sixes 8 to 1 years and
Of Elbe me In Macki
naw style, with belt.
Inverted plait in black
& large bone buttons,
Others i n checks,
mixtures and cheviots.
$14.50 Value $9.9g
Of novelty mixture, with velvet trtmmli
ilnlr IW t-in-An Vf.1-
n-t uuivwiw, uui,
plaited skirt. Up
IHK-Ktns una nau iinini
Other (n broadcloth, velvet ,
plushes and checks at tlt.tS ffl.i.
Of Ann WABnh
with white plt.
yuui.ti n, ut
sm, it. Mf (o trt ,
I JttJ 1. Bk Girb'
$4.W nttimsytA Hu
7 Ni J
5 K LP
mxtmum jm mwbsw
5SB55.fc' mBTiiiiim, bbs ji w am.tmkw " J y