Evening public ledger. (Philadelphia [Pa.]) 1914-1942, August 14, 1916, Night Extra, Page 3, Image 3

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im pwWniiivWjmn,iutWI,wwliimii1 ff.
Financiers Also Prepared to At
tack Statute in JNext .ses
sion of the General
T -.... nils In equity fttlnckltiB tha con
tonality of th? escheat act of 1315 are
S'u Aiiint decision n tne courts ot una oiaie,
S'tSl bnk operating under the State
f . .r HnltiB UP their forces to carry
Srtit .ilnt tho law Into the next
tflk. hankens. following the failure of the
K!?iUon of the act. will nsk the next
'on of the State lawmakers td repeal
Tlie PIinCipM Olljcci. ui .w." y.v -
ill Lin campalBnliiB for the enforcement
TihV act. h heen to sea inai auverusc
rf J?, of all unclaimed deposits and other
El, held b' State hanks beyond certain
bribed periods are duly advertised, as
?. rt rennlres. Hut according to bankers,
l expense of this advertising must bo
cL. bv the State, and as no money has
i$2n appropriated the Auditor General, who
,jffhftrl wl"' lh0 operation of tho act.
'" done nothing but receive reports from
;th tanks.
' rf iai6, according to Information given
' .Air Sneer by the Auditor denoral. 20.-
15 many of them rnntnln ns 100 items
rf.. The Hollar Saving-) Banl. ot rit$-
.. ..wi.ll WPT.J II Cll l""tl mi. ...jw.. ..v
tlSft'h with dt'poslts of more than 531,000,
?.??!. X.;(l,,1 under lt- charter 1310 un-
!6!,.wd depoHl'3 for an aggregate of $802,
left! Using ti' " l,!"18 oC calculation.
kiiV Bpeer has estimated that there is rimy
l lis 000.000 in cash or property In Penn-
P itlvtnla banks coming under the nve classes
tlt which escheat Is provided by tho act.
I, these, classes nroi
i First Deposits of money, not increased
.. Arraspd and on wnlch Interest has
v..t hn credited In tho depositors' pass
Sbook at tho request of tho depositor, for
( Second. Property held for storago or
Nifekecplnc. to which actual access has not
'teen had by ttio person for whom the samo
U hew, for seven years.
j Third. Dividends or profits declared by a
i corporation or copartnership to stockholders
'er' members nnd not paid, for three years.
? Fourth. Debts and Interest on debts, duo
1 to creditors nnd not paid, for threo years.
f- Fifth. Property held for tho benefit ot
another, demandablo but not received, for
s urea years.
i The banks say they have carried out to
)l the letter their obligation under tho act to
i report property of tho specified kinds to tho
feudltor peneral. Tho net provides that
fitter the required advertising tho property
t Ihall escneat to me state u unciaimea ior
- three years.
- iThe purpose of tho suit by threo Pcnn-
T tylvanla banks In which decision Is now
pending was first to onjpln the Auditor Cen
tral from advertising tho accounts they
bad reported to him an unnecessary pro--ceedlng,
In vlow of tho lack of nn nppro-
prlatlon. They also are attacking the con
stitutionality of tho act. One of their main
contentions Is, In effect, that advertising
the accounts and other holdings of living
persons Is an unwarrantablo Invasion of tho
depositor's right to privacy. "The funda
mental vice of the act," they assert. "Is
that It deals with tho property of persona
Tho are living and known."
An Illustration of how this works out in
practice Is provided by It. Stuart Smith,
who; with John Q, Johnson appeared as
counsel for tho threo plaintiff banks. He
iu a client, a woman, who for a dozen
Tears has been living on a ranch In Mon-
Uaa. When she left Philadelphia she stored
.tchest of silver In a safe deposit vault at
i.wv-1 uiij, iiiu uiuy utuuiuii biiq iiuu
U.havo this open occurred 10 years airo.
Rrhtn she gave her lawyer power of attor-
fttj to obtain some pieces of tho set nnd
Slend them to her. Under tho act nf 101K
jit was necessary for the bank to renort
LWa silverware In January, although the
owner is Known ana lias been paying rent
on the safe-deposit box every year. Should
ths.act ever be enforced. It will now be nec
essity for this woman to prove her owner
hlp.ln court, bearing u proportionate Bhara
if the coots and of the atlvprtlMlni- manu
'if the law permits extra-territorial serv
ice, this may involve considerable additional
.'The banks turtv to thn milt nn,i nil..,.
Interested say that the estimate of J6G.000.-
uj in unclaimed deposits made by Mr.
Epeer Is exaggerated. Hut thv nr. i-
jluetant to offer nn opinion aa to the real
mount involved,
ld!t'k"AWXrjJM mar ht
ClTftilln Tlnrtrf T.aa Tiialt mm MR, a
ut at the Philadelphia Navy Yard, and
Mem fifty other ofllcers from the army,
mtjt and marine corps, as well aa retired
Iiltlnnnl n,.n ..
(-. ... uuiu uuiiununucrti ana several
ttousand un9fflclaT visitors, were at Lans
?nj yesterday afternoon, when the first
r-T . ",reB weeKs w-orK of the Marine
wrps civilian reserve came to a close.
m i camp will last three weks more, but
h the same week-enders that began the
nlng course and a different set of con
Mous students.
CaDtaln nii.ii .. ...,-..j .
'5. ,,! ii , " "-""otaiumicu iuo men
lu.Ui i'":"u, appearance- ana "nne
USr0?4 P" ,h'' Protrram were a dress
i,I. ' V0"cn'aITeing ana religious serv
&.C01ucte(1 by father Lallou, of St.
W Roman Catholic Church,
ul 'ol,Iow'nB who have finished their
ItA. Wi . "'urae at. the training camp
S-mk i s remain until It Is closed.
Uhni.... ..' u?jf . Aninony. iu c.
Wl: T ?,ow" weurer, B. D. Dunket.
a ifl. . rew Qordon. Elmer A. Harvey, P.
v.,,' -'" uimor jacKson, j. Barry
&.a5- K'Patrlck. C. S. Marsh. I. S.
L'tol'V1''-1"-,"- y- W. C.
-.. u, , cmeiaon, jr.
Fire DOES SKflfl rinmnna
ITIm .. " .
Ifairtl. . "nKnown origin destroyed the
UliZJl 4w,Lstorles of-th9 building at
lifiu T ;. ..""" B'ri eany toaay.causlng
IliT iH"1' The flrst floor was occupied
Kmi ' u"lan ladles' tailor. Ten per-
lx.i r ,wo uPPer floors, but
.-.uicu una escapea
.VMir MAA.-n
f iwvk KUUr-r
Tof vital IMPORTANCE to you.
Will it BURN.RUN in the
4 , HEAT?
What is the WEIGHT on your
!,.. rafter's 7
s.i LEU T,N ' UlanInr.proof, will
Ilk."r- n?ot run and la tne
-"-viMiiiu 4Q99
Contlnne4 from Tar One
?w.Lrn ln 'I'll dlose that Jeopnrdlies the
sanation of thousands of souls."
.", co'mcHon with the Cronln murder.
Father McDermott wrote:
A. o'Vr fc-f1r,nl.'.rJnt,onl1 President of the
air tn; ?,.m r,ottd anr compulsed this mor
Shli Yhii ru-'il y"f. "0 w'' known m rhllivrtel.
Jsourt i J Kr.'1 i,?c,L.n ' Irtnh pntrlots raised
the Vf-I?tu'! hlm nn n nccecsorir before
Whn ?.'' Cr,n"ln Phrased It.
In Phflrt.ini.im".1.',,cri' "oetor Cronln's friends
lis rS.'tr.J. ijr.1lt",.llk . Hon .before them
told me. dMerve(1' Py mho was present
sTa.1i'1v'. Prancls J- Mcaovcrn. rector of
St. Patricks Church. Pottsvllle, where mass
JM1I bo said for tbe Ancient Order of III
bcrnlans. s crltlclaed by Father McDermott
for changing his opinion of that orgnnlza
Hon. Speaking of Father McOovern, he
hemlnfib ?.tfl.ry'"J Church. Philadelphia, he ve-
ii.3 Jt2 Invitation to an A. O. II. division to
thoi e f 'nral "as revoked. His conduct on
h?J .".Ti"1.?? """'.I ,he A- O. resolve.
rUJ?. Vii' . lo Bun . for. father McDermott and
rorce him to recognise the order.
Fattier McDermott adds: "Few priests
realize more fully that he. what a scandal
an A. O. II. mass would give to CJod-fcar-Ing
Catholics, and what offense It would
bo to the non-Catholic population of the coal
Father McDermott says:
"This mass Is not desired as a propitiation for
the sins of th order, nor m a thanksHvlnu tor
the imroveruntrd mercies that have restraint
Oo.l from ri'Mroylnir It. but that It la employed
as an nd-ertltnent tthlch will form a Mroim-r
Inducement to unauspertlnr Catholics to Join tho
A. O. II. than nn Invitation or exhortation from
tljo altar."
Speaking of the court of honor that will
bo erected In I'ottsvlllo for tho A. O. II.,
Father McDermott says:
.It .would Htm to tho sans mind that Potts,
villa la the Place tho A. O. 11. ahould studiously
avoid f t diuiris to escape the odium of Us
evil deedi.
Father McDermott nlso wrote to tho
Th Hibernian reported that you had received
J.000 from Joseph McLaurrhlln. national pra.
dent of the A. O. II., for two memorial win
dows, nnd that. you showed your appreciation
nf tho Rift by mvlne the windows the place ot
honor by, puttlns them In the sanctuary of the
Your nrnceful acknowledgment of thsp nlft
and congratulations, ns well as the lilesslncs
sent In pxvhnngi for them, leave no douht
that yourself nnd tho A. O. II. are friends
and that the c.rder enjoys your cordial ap
proval nnd rus your best wlshr".
Formerly Catholics could safely and success
fully reject A. O. II. Importunities to Join by
pleading that their prleats condemned It, but
now they can offer no excuse for refusing to Join
when their nrchldshop blessea the A. O. It,
What security will Inexperienced youths havo
agnlnst ltn wiles to Inveigle them Into the order
when they find that their teachers have bcn
mndo recrultlns nflrgeantB for the A. O. H.
through Its gifts to convents nnd paraxial
schools, when they nnd that commencement day
Is the ilato fixed for their Initiation?
After telling the Archbishop that his
blessing of tho A. O. H. was "a blunder, a
crime, or both," Father McDermott ndded:
You owo It to yourself and to religion to
return their gifts and recall your blessings It
the A. O. A. havo put a falso construction on
your action.
And ho added:
In tho present Instance neither your sim
plicity nor Inexperience, nor Ignorance ot A.
I). II. methods, prevented you from suspecting
the object A. O. II. officials had In offering
you glfta and congratulations.
You know well what would be meted out to
you If you had withheld your blessings; you
must when Its official organ halls you as ,flhe
distinguished bishop of Philadelphia, whose zeal
and Intelligence are doing so much to promote
the Interests of religion fn the diocese."
Father McDermott wrote the Archbishop
that tho latter called the A. O. H. "a bad
lot" at his homo In Allentown In Septem
ber, 1810, nnd ndded:
Tou would not Incur the hatred of "a bad lot."
nor tho loss of popularity, nor of revenue by op
posing tho A. O, H. Valiant soldier, you would
flght only when the general shielded you from
tho fire of the enemy. When you said that you
would fight only from behind the Itlshop's back,
you meant that you would not light at all.
In tho final paragraphs of his letter to
tho Archbishop Father McDermott speaks
of the Ladles' A. O. H. Auxiliary. Ho
mid :
We are told that young people must have
amusement. Very true, but not amusement
which destroys a sense of decency, eelf-resp-ct
and a prudent reserve which form tho bright
est ornament of our Irish girls. It must not be
tin amusement which Is dangerous. It not ruin
ous to souls.
Father McDormott's intimation that Irish
patriots In Philadelphia had knowledge of
tho guilt of a former national president of
the A. O. H. In connection with the murder
of Dr. P, II. Cronln, a Chlcngo. physician,
recalls the fact that two residents of this
city were nmong those Involved In the
Investigation of that yet-unsolved mystery.
Doctor Cronln disappeared from his homo
early In May, 1889, and on May 23 of that
year his body, naked and bearing marks
of brutal murder, waH found In the catch
basin of a sewer on Evanston avenue. Tho
fact tlmt a Catholic emblem about his neck
was undisturbed created a suspicion against
members of tho Clan-na-Gael. Several
prominent members of that secret Irish
order were questioned, among them Luke
Dillon and Peter McGeehnn, of this city.
Dillon at that tlma was teller In a sav
ings fund on Chestnut Btreet west of
Fifteenth, and was active among the friends
of Ireland in this city. McGeehan was an
Ironworker, but not especially active In tho
Daniel Coughlln, of Chicago, appeared to
be the chief suspect, but the police Investi
gation, although widespread, did not result
In conviction.
Local bodies of Irish sympathizers offered
financial assistance in the search for the
murderers nnd the Hibernians and Irish
American Club, like tho Clan-na-Gael,
adopted resolutions of sympathy and de
plored the crime,
Doctor Cronln was lured to death on
pretext of a professional call, and his
funeral, which took place from the Cathe
dral In Chicago, was attended by more than
7000 members of various fraternal orders.
The ostensible cause of tho Cronln
murder was the physician's Insistence upon
an accounting for funds of the Clan-na-Gael,
which were nlleged to have been
misused In grain market speculations by
odlcers of the organization.
OUR BPRAYINfl SKRVICB unlike all other
methods not only destroys the present pest, but
prevents future attacks. Telephone Oermantonn
28S for particulars. Thomas Jleehaii A bom.
Tree Service, Germantown. rhlludclphla.
Heppe's Midsummer
Piano Sale is Now On
It surpasses former events
in the Piano World .
11JV-19 Chestnut St.
6th Thompson Sts.
1 MHr W& jir V ismi sOTTTrTIWL- - k jF .. - r c )
r fc
s i' -.r- an
w : ' v.: ,..". .
t :. S . . ., i. . . . .... ,t - :
lurs. Morris urodsKy, euuu uioson avenue, nnti ncr son, anui, una two
daughters, Sadio nnd Annie. Thirteen children have been horn to her
"Double Crossed' They Say, by
Administration, Which Ac
cepted Increase
WASHINGTON'. Aug. 14. The revolt of
Democratic "small navy" nnd pacifist mem
bers of the House against the Administra
tion will reach Us climax when tho Senate
program for tho construction of eight
capital ships Is taken up ln the House
tomorrow. The disaffection, which has
been bubbling and simmering throughout
this session of Congress, will culminate In
a gcuoral denunciation of tho methods used
by President Wilson and his ndvlscrs In
putting tho naval preparedness program
through Congress. Tho Administration
Indorsement of tho enormous Increases
placed In tho naval bill by the Senate Is
looked upon by tho Democratic "llttlo navy"
representatives as violating promises made
to them early In tho session. They Ray
frankly that they have been "double
crossed" and they proposo to inform the
House and the country of tho fact in no
uncertain terms tomorrow.
Majority Leader Kitchln will bo one of
tho spokesmen for tho pacifist group. Ho
said today that ho expected to discuss the
"Inside politics" of tho naval bill. Itep
rcaentatlvcs Page, of North Carolina, and
Hensley, of Missouri, who represented tho
pac Heist Democrats In negotiations with tho
Administration leaders when the naval bill
was bore tha House Naval Committee orig
inally, tiro also expected to Join ln the
The "llttlo navy" men assert that the
Administration agreed to accept and fight for
the naval bill as framed In tho IIouso as the
"Administration bill." if the pacifist group
would forego opposition to the measure. The
pacifists were In a position to beat tho bill.
They accepted the four battlo cruiser plan
lu tho House bill to keep tho Democratic
Housa vote solid, with the understanding
that the Administration would make no
effort further to Increase the bill.
Representatives I'ago and Hensley, It Is
said, were assured by Secretary Daniels
that tho four-ship plan was satisfactory to
the Administration. The House record
shows that Daniels told Chairman Padgett,
of tho House committee, that ho was
"tickled to death" with the House bill.
But when tho bill reached tho Scnato tho
agreement was forgotten, the antis alleged.
The Milk For
All Household Use
Gold Miflk
Always Pure and Fresh
Get It from your Grocer
0 1 3 Arch Street Philadelphia
H L wtiMLftiuiUJUVnu'JaHl
I Km1 W H KFnfH
' . r ".- i
West Philadelphia Woman Congrat
ulated on Arrival of Threo
A mother In West Philadelphia received
congratulations today on tho birth of trip
lets. The woman la Mrs. Yctta Urodsky, of
KIghtlcth street and Gibson avenue.
She has Just returned to her homo from
tho St. Agnes Hospital, whero tho triplets
were born. Dr. John C. Hirst, if 1823 Pino
street, who attcndcil tho mother, said that
ho expects nil tho three children to live.
Mrs. Urodsky Is tho wlfo of Maurlco
Drodsky, a contractor and builder. Tho
couple havo been married Just 20 years,
and during that time, they havo had 16
children, 12 of whom nro now living. When
they wero married the husband was 13
years old and the bride 17 years.
Ono set of twins was born to the couple
several years ago, but only ono of these
lived. Tho triplets will bo christened Sarah,
Saul and Anna. Tho oldest child, who
was recently married. Is Mrs. Hose Wlnokur.
Tho others, ranging downward In ages, aro
Itobccca. David, William, Lilly, Samuel,
Sadie, Eva and Isadorc.
Georgo Y. Kcegan Disposes of $10,000
Estate in Private Bequests
Wills admitted to probate today wero
those of George Y. Kecgan. 2217 West
Somerset street, which. In private bequests,
disposes of property valued at $10,000; Syl
vester S. Garwood, G-108 Klmwood avenue,
JliSOO; Thomas .1. Henry, 1.120 South Fifty
third street, 3200; Mnry Coll, G25 North
Shedwlclc street, 12100, and William H.
Wagner, who died In tho German Hospital,
The personalty of tho cstato of Kathryn
Ide Slbnnl has been appraised at $40,940.60;
Salllo M. Caldwell. $17,169.87, and Gratz
C. Jordan, $S741.20.
Showalter to Defend Chess Title
CIIICAtJO, Auc. II. Jackson W. Showalter.
of GcorKctuM-n, Ky., will defend his tltld of West
ern Htatea chess champion In a tournament to
tin pl.iycd In the- rooms of the Kenwood ChcBS
Club hero beelnnlnc today.
I rM
The most enthusi
astic admirers of
are those who "feel
themselves grow"
daily in this splen
did building, de
voted, every square
foot of it,
The student loyalty in after years takes on a
crusading spirit always the urge to. beginners
Experience is a good guide for youth. Those
whd have left PEIRCE'S equipped for the
battle of Business, and who have won the
high honors they are the staunchest expo
nents of the PEIRCE 'Idea.
A majority of PEIRCE SCHOOL graduates
become owners or executives of businesses
within ten years after graduation.
Send for 52d Year Book. Address
ocifee bchool
Republican Candidate Makes
Speech in Cour de Alenes
Region, Then Talks to
Women of Spokane
SPOKANR, Wash., Aug. 14. The Coeur
d'Alcno district of Idaho claimed the at
tention ot Charles K. Hughes this morn
ing. Motoring over lo Cour d'Alcno
after nn automobllo parndo In Spokane,
where he nnd Mrs. Hughes ppent Sunday,
tho Republican presidential nominee ad
dressed n meeting of miners. He dwelt
upon tho relations of capital and tabor as
In the Detroit nddrcss, and advocated a
protective tariff nnd sound Americanism.
Returning to Spokane, Mr. Hughes nd
dresscd n meeting composed exclusively of
women. Ho said his attitude toward silf
frngs was In some ways original. Ho be
lieved In It becatiso It was right and also
because every delay In granting tho voto
to women bred danger. The shortest cut
should be taken, ho declared, because set
bitterness and sex antagonism are ono of
tha worst menaces tho nation can face.
After an address to tho general public
early this evening Mr. Hughes will leave
for Tacoma.
Although tho candidate's volco has now
hardened nnd gnlncd strength, so that ho
no longer experiences difficulty In spenk
Ing, his campaign mnnagers on the trip
arc urging tiso of sounding boards nt fu
ture outdoor meeting's. Doctor Ditmnn, Mr.
Hughes's physlclnn. Is particularly appre
henslvo lest his patient strain his volco
tomorrow night In Tacoma's vast amphl
theater and Is trying to provide a sound
ing board.
Hughes started his second week of cam
paigning today. In point ot time ho Is
only onc-nfth through with his present trip,
nnd in point of milenge he has 6000 miles
moro to go. Yesterday was a day of nb
soliitn rest for him, and ho gained now
vim by utter nvoldanco of strcnuoslty.
Gibson. Mr. Hughes's valet, heaved a Blgh
of relief when Spokane was reached, be
causes Mr. Hughes's supply of white vests
was rapidly being depleted. They wero
Maun & Dilks
Spring, Summer, Fall and Winter Goods
Our One Sale Eacli Year Keeps Our Stock New
Bath Gowns, Silk, Cotton or Wool (our make), J Price
4.50 Office and House Coats, 2.25
5.00 Bathing; Suits. 2.50
3.00 Bathinrj Pants, 1.50
11.25 White Flannel Pants, Best Enrjlish Cricket Flannel, 7.50
1.00, 1.50 Silk Neckwear . .50
7.50 Mohair Dusters . . 3.75
1.00 Knee Drawers . . .50
1.00 Gause Underwear . .50
25.00, 30.00 Golf Suits (Knickerbockers), 15.00
26.00 Tyrol Wool Motor and Street Overcoats, 13.50
Mann & Dilks
to Business
nil delivered freshly laundered today. Next
to his whiskers, Hughes can best be dis
tinguished by his Whlto vests. lie rKTtf
appears without one. William McKlnley
was the last presidential aspirant who put
the whlto vest Into politics.
Today Mr. Hughea'fl whiskers were even
more closely trimmed than before. They
only half concealed a mouthful of teeth of
which Itoosevclt would be proud. It Is
noticeable also that Mr. Hughes clicks
his teeth together occasionally a la Theo
doro lloosevelt.
" t. v--Judgment
Against Woodliury Mnn
Judge Moyd, of tho Camden Circuit
Court, today entered judgment against Wil
bur It. Titus, a prominent builder of Wood
burv, N. J., In favor of tho Haddon Heights
National batic for-$2201.30, Tho suit arose
over an alleged forged check Issued by Ed-j
ward Oliver, clerk of the school board of
Center township, for $201.30 nnd Increased
by $2000 when presented to tho bank. Titus
nnd his brother Walter nro now under In-
dlctment'on the forgery charge. The cliecu
was given In payment for work on Center
township schoolhouses, nnd Its alleged
forgery was discovered when tho Ink of tho
first numeral turned green, while tho other
figures stnyed blue, tho color of the Ink
used by Oliver.
WiL is.
iiflntrfn tVtCM'ti
can protect children from eerms
In the nlr around them. Hut even
Infantile paralysis may b held at
bay. experts say. by frequent
washing of noe and throat pas.
Raffps with a mild, nonpo1sonous
antiseptic llko our Olyco. For
malin. 2.",c and "Re bottles (postpaid
nhywlierel. AND pleasant to use.
Hellahlv effective.
PhlUil'InMa- Mandard Drue ntore
1518 Chestnut Street
(Ilyrn l'orm.ilets. tablet form. 2.".e.
.,, i,,,..;,,,.,,,;
jfansGom s
Famous Commonwealth
COFFEE, 28 lb'
We roast It ilatlr. Aliolutelr dry.
1332 Mnrlict St.
1.50,2.00 Knitted Neckwear. .75
18.00, 20.00 Raincoats . 9.00
6.00 Golf Vests . . . 2.75
6.00 White Flannel Pants 3.75
h bhhrs"
ppSiSg I
E yyf ;, t -
&.' . ?
, r . ' ' Tfe 'Krai
1 k a
. ,i i iaaa,, 4.S';J;
,, .
This is
Special Sale
$25, $22.50, $20
at the one
!At every origin
price, every one of
these Suits was a bar
gain; the rise 'in costs
had not affected our
Spring and Summer
prices on them! And
every original price
will be five dollars
more next season !
Now, put two and
two together!
$ You save $5 to $10
in this sale; you'll save
at least $5 on what
you're bound to pay in
1917 a clear saving to
you of $10 to-$15, if you
take advantage of this
golden opportunity.
But buy now!
Bye and bye it will
be too late!
Remember these
are Perry $25, $22.50,
$20 Suits at the one
Alterations at Cost
Finest Stocks
vf Tropical Suits
and Outing Trousers
at Headquarters!
Big Sizes and
in-Between sizes in a va
riety of shades and pat
terns !
Palm Beach Suits. .$7.50
Breezweva Suits. ... .$10
Mohair Suits $12
Silk Suits $15
White Flannel Suits. .$20
Outing Trousers. .... .$5
"N, B. T."
16th & Chegtmrt St.
BiJk-. ' -mj
l. Ite. ft,, ,Uiiloa. Xe- ft.
MtRGEK CQM g9N.2dSf,
"W tHMOUkllU
hi ii Awmp,