Newspaper Page Text
ii AM if 1
11 WIWHMiliMIJWWMIUMP- ,
RISING BREAD PRICES
Bye, Corn, Potatoes, Cotton-
eced and Nuts Can Bo
Ground and Used in
F0EL SAVING 'POSSIBLE
PoMlbl. substitutes for fneat flour,
-Jim, will fti "' partly reduce tho cost
r ih breatt Item In the fnmlly budget tb
ii before-lhe-war level, nro Increasing
ilmles for discussion wherever two or three
hounekeepers or urelul ,cnlerfl Bet ower.
Wsrmerly wheat bread was one of the
JB.,nst artlcleu of diet, considering in
SlrltlM value, but slnco the summer of
ill Its cost has been lifted nbout ssventy
ire Dr cent by tho war, tho comparatively
bi11 crop of wheat this year", nnd specula
nv the use of cheaper materials that can
fc partly substituted for wheat lour, and
hr economical methods of home baking,
Si housewife mny "knock off" a big frac
tion of the Increased cost.
Although no matorlal Is known that can
I entirely substituted for wheat flour In
lh maklnr of the Palatable nnd light
leaTened bread to which Americans nre nc
iujtomed, there nre flours that can be used
to a certain extent in mixing with wheat
The commonest of these substitutes nre
Bourn made from rye, corn, potatoes nnd
tettonieed, Flours made from peanuts nnd
ether nuts have also been experimented
FUEIi MAT BE SAVED
Of course, the use of theso other mate
rials In bread Implies thnt tho housewife
toes her own baking. Although this practlco
has died out In many city households, ex
cept those having large families. It must bo
revived If any saving- In the bread Item Ii
to bo effected. Economical methods of Are
management In homo baking can bring1
about n further saving In bread,
Even without tho use of substitutes for
wheat flour, home-mado bread costs nbout
twenty-live per cent less than the baker's
present alx-cont loaf, according to tho cal
eulatlons of homo economists. This per
centage represents tho labor, fuel nnd In
cidental expenses of baking, nnd would not
be effected entirely If n spcclnt tiro had to
tie built In the kitchen rnngo for each batch
of bread. Hut during tho winter a flro Is
needed at nil times, nnd bread unking does
not demand tho use of much extra fuel.
These two factors of economy cheaper
material and homo baking In the hnndi
f n competent housewife will go n long
way toward reducing tho cost of bread to
a normal level.
The reason that no effective nnd palatable
substitute for wheat Hour Is used In com
mon American bnkery practice Is simply
that no other grain has n gluten content
equal to that of wheat Gluten Is the
gummy, tenacious substance which gives
adhesiveness to dough nnd confines the car
bonic acid gas nrlslng from the yenst ac
tion In little bubbles thnt mnko tho bread
"rise." It Is entirely absent In some grains.
Gluten Is nlso n very nutritious clement
ef food. It mny bo scparnted from flour
by washing out tho starch nnd othor soluble
matters In n current of water. A special
bread with n high gluten nnd n tow starch
content Is mndo expressly for diabetics.
Bread-making, ns every housowlfo knows,
b not a simple matter, nnd bakers havo
always had their troubles; flour Is tricky
stuff and full of wnys thnt nre vnln, nnd
yeast Is n member of n largo microscopic
family of plants, of which only ono Is par
ticularly ndaptcd to bread-making.
Cottonseed flour Is used to some extent
la the South nnd hns been demonstrated a
Uluable food In various ngrlculturnl ex
Mrtment stntlons In co-operation with tho
united states Department nf Agriculture.
Its advocates say cottonseed flour would
Immediately leap Into prominence as n log
leal article of diet on every tnblo If human
beings were one-half ns scientific In the
election of food for themselves as for their
According to n bulletin Issued by the
Oklahoma Agricultural College, cottonseed
flour can be substituted In brenft-maklng
recipes for one-third of tho wheat flour.
It contains no gluten, but Is almost one
half protein and Is, therefore, a very rich
food, taking the place of meat rather than
that of bread In food values.
Beefsteak contains nbout 15 per cent pro
tein, so that nt the present price one pound
f protein In the form of beefsteak costs
almost 2. Cottonseed flour costs three
cents a pound, and, being half protein,
would furnish this clcmqnt of food nt six
cents a pound
Bakery products made from cottonseed
flour have n yellow or brown color nnd n
very pleasant taste, and nro In all respects
palatable. They aro not so light ns
ordinary bread and should not be eaten so
freely because of the high protein content.
Experiments show the cottonseed bread
has n high digestibility when properly
baked and eaten In moderation. One bul
letin declares that a human being should
not eat more than three ounces of the
cottonseed flour a day. More than this
amount would give too much protein food.
It Is especially good In making puddings,
cakes and ginger snaps. In the following
, recipe for bread given by the Oaklahoma
Agricultural College, the cottonseed flour
would mean a saving of about fifteen per
tent over the present cost of wheat flour
Two cups boiling water.
Two tablespoons shortening.
One nnd one-half cups sugar.
Five cups wheat flour.
Two teaspoons salt.
One-fourth yeasf cake In one-fourth cup
One cup cottonseed flour.
Although the cup measurement in the
recipe Just given shows one-fifth as much
cottonseed flour as wheat flour, the actual
proportion by weight Is nbout one-third,
Cottonseed flour is scarcely known In Phil
adelphia, but Is made and advertised by
manufacturers In Louisiana and Texas at
three cents a pound. Officials at the Phila
delphia, Chamber of Commerce said they
Have never heard of Its being offered for
le In the city.
Recent experiments made by Miss IL L.
wessllng, of the Bureau of Chemistry at
Washington, have shown that a palatable
bread can be made of a, mixture of twenty
Dve per cent peanut flour and seventy-five
Per cent wheat flour.
EXPOSURE TO COLD KILLS
WORKMAN AT CHESTER
Dies as He Tells Story After Stagger
ing to Fire
CHESTER, Pa., Nov. 17 Efforts are be
ing made to .establish the Identity of a man
who expired suddenly after he had stag,
fsred in a weakened condition to a bonfire
n a lot at Eddyetone, around which a
miTfibfeP nf WnrVmin i4ia warmlnv thftlr
In a faint whisper the stranger Informed
the circle of men that ha had been com
f -Wiled to sleep out all night In an old
uu wagon, and while tney maae room
for him close to the Are and were becom
ing latereated In his story the shivering
Unknown collapsed, and was pronounced
dead by Doctor Sickles, when carried to
M Emergency Hospital connected with the
tlemlagton Arms Company's plant
H died. In all probability, from ex
posure to the cold,
Three Dwellings Burned
POBDENTOWN, N J . Nov 17 Three
dwelling houses owned by Ellxa Cromwell,
West street one of which, was occupied
3? the Hev. Charles Ftsnir. who l the
91 egro church at Woodbury were
4 by Art. today, , eitabaM
EVENING L2SDGBB-PHILADBLPHIA, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 1T 1916
ASK RECOUNT OF VOTE
OF OHIO COUNTY, W.VA.
Defeated Democratic Candidates
Allege Irregularities That
May Change Result
WHEEMNO. W. Vn., Nov. 17 A re
count of the vote In Ohio County may be
demanded by local Democrats, following
tho charge that Irregularities In use of the
nflMnvIt form of voting were permitted,
federal authorities nnd attorneys repre
senting defeated Democratic county candl
. . nre now conducting nn Investigation.
All have refused to comment on the In
estlgnllon pending Its completion.
Under the West Virginia Stnte law a
man who failed to be registered can vote
on election day If ho makes nmdavlt that
ho had reasonable excuse for not having
been registered nnd produco two witnesses,
bona fide residents and voters of the pre
cinct, to swear that his statements were
true. It Is nlleged that In many Instnnces
men were allotted to vote upon personal
aflldavlt alone, unsupported by witnesses.
It Is said that so many of theso votes
were permitted In a number of precincts
lhat without them the vote might have re
sulted In election of other candidates. De
feated candidates hold that If precincts with
such votes nre thrown out, the personnel
of county officers may be entirely chnnged.
In Ohto County Hughes received 7I7t
votes, while President Wilson received 029.
FIVE GET ACID BATH
IN ALLENTOWN BLAST
Four Girls and Young Man
Burned in Explosion Elec
tric Conduits Destroyed
ALLENTOWN, Pa,. Nov. 17. An a car
boy containing ten gallons of sulphurlo acid
was being unloaded last night In front of a
local drug store It exploded nnd five per
sons woro burned Alma nnd Mildred
Pfclfer, Mildred Crossland, Jesso Itoth nnd
Estelle Holuen. They wero rushed to tho
Allcntown Hospital, where antidotes wero
applied to relieve tho festering llkoly from
the contact with tho acid.
Tho rctuso ran down a gutter whero the
city Is laying electric conduits, nnd tho
wires wero burned up, nnd It Is thought
all the work will havo to be dono over.
A tremendous crowd gathered which had
to be kept In check by the police, and the
nctd nto through the shoes of many people
OPPOSE TAX RAISE
Real Estate Bonrd Wnnta Legislation
to Boost Rcvenuo
The Philadelphia Ileal Estnto Bonrd, at
Its annual rneotlng Inst night, at 1126 Wal
nut ntrect, went on record as opposing the
proposed Incrensed taxation upon real es
tate for tho year 1917. The bonrd pledged
Itself to assist tho city administration In
obtnlnlng "remedial Stnto leglslntlon" which
will Increase tho revenue of tho city.
Another resolution favored nn net com
pelling n sworn stntement with every con
vcynnce, showing tho consideration thereof,
for tho sole use of tho Hoard of Itovlslon
of Taxes, to assist that body In a proper
assessment of real stato.
Harry T. Saunders spoke of the "unfair
ness" of taxation In this city. "Million
aires and others having their money In
vested In stocks and bonds aro not required
to pay nny tax, while tho poor working
man, who, In addition to paying n real
estate assessment, sometimes has to pay
Interest on hts mortgnged home, suffers,"
Mr. Saunders said.
Officers wero elected ns follows: Presi
dent. Edgar G. Cross : first vlco president,
J. Ithca Crnlg, Jr. ; second vice president,
William C. Bonkerti treasurer, William L.
Hirst, nnd secretary, Walter C. Bedding.
Social Union Entertains Prominent
Churchmen and Laymen at Conference
With thirteen bishops at the tables, the
Methodist Episcopal Social Union gavo the
moHt notnble banquet In Its history at tho
Qellevue-Strntford last evening. Colonel
John arlbbcl, president of the Union League,
presided nt tho dinner, which was attended
by nearly 350 of thd most prominent men
and women of Philadelphia Methodism.
Colonel Qrlbbel was unable to speak
owing to a severe cold, and Bishop Joseph
F, Berry Introduced tho speakers. Theso
Included Blsnop W F. McDowell, of Wash
ington: Bishop William A. Quayle, of St
Louis; Bishop Adna W. Leonard, of San
Francisco; Bishop Thomas Nicholson, of
Chicago; Bishop Edwin H. Hughes, of Bos
ton; tho Rev. Dr David D. Forsyth, corre
sponding secretary of tho Board of Home
Missions ; Elmer L. Kidney, ot Pittsburgh ;
Bishop F. J, McConnell, ot Denver; Bishop
If. C. Stuntz, of Omaha; Bishop W. P.
Thlrkleld, of New Orleans; Bishop W. F.
Anderson, of Cincinnati; Bishop T. S. Hen
derson, of Detroit, and Bishop C. B. Mitchell,
of I3t Paul.
Bishop Berry told the visitors that no
peoplo were more loyal to the principles of
Methodism than Phlladelphlans.
CONGRESSIONAL UNION CHIEFS
GATHER FOR. SUFFRAGE FIGHT
Marshal Forces for Congress Battle for
WASHINGTON, Nov. 17. Following
their strenuous election fight, leaders of
the Congressional Union for Woman Suf
frage today summoned their workers to
Washington for their greatest struggle dur
ing the winter session of Congress to force
passage of a national constitutional suf
The workers who campaigned In the suf
frage States during- the pre-election fight
will meet here on Sunday, November 24,
to plan tho winter battle. Among those
called here for the meeting are Miss Alice
Paul, chairman of the Union; Miss Anne
Martin, chairman of the National Worn
nn'a party; Miss Lucy Burns, Montana; Miss
Maud Younger, San Francisco ; Mrs. Abbey
Scott Baker, Mrs, Nina Ii Allender, Wyom
ing; Miss Cornelia Wyso, of Chicago; Miss
Lucy Branham, of Baltimore; Miss Mary C,
Fendall, Baltimore; Miss Agnes Campbell,
Miss Julia Uurlbut, Morrlstown. N, J.; Miss
Elsie Hill, Connecticut, and Mss Vivian
Pierce, of Nebraska.
TERM FOR ODD AUTO THIEF
Alleged Drug Addict Tied Owner to
Tree and Left Him
WILMINCJTON, Del.. Noy. 17. Bruce F.
McLaug-hlla, who took possession of an
automobile belonging to Charles J. Holtlngs
worth near this-city, compelled the man to
go Into the country with him and then
tied lilm to a fence and left him, has been
sentenced to two and a half years In
the workhouse. It was represented that
McLaughlin was under the Influence of
cocaine at the time, but the court would
not accept this In mitigation.
Negro Surprises Safe Robber
A burglar attempting to open a safe In
the offlos of WUson A Gardner Company,
coal merchants at 2J5 Armat street, Qer
mantown, was Interrupted by a negro who
resides in the rear Ot the coal yard. The
thief escaped by a leap through an open
window Te police of the Germantown
station, who are Investigating, say that the
man stole a money order for f 19-10 ana;
two dollars' worth, of stamps,' Before he
vi 4twvre4 the burglar kid. winwea
STonn orr.NS daily at riso a. m. a closes At stio r, M.
. . . i P
A Gift of Records
Would Surely Please the
Owner of a Viclrola
A BURRcstlon that mny satisfac
torily solve many a perplexlrtR Rift
problem for you.
Choose one that you know is a pai
tlcular favorite chooso two or six,
Just ns you like.
But a Small Outlay Will Procure
Thtm, and Our Ctab Plan of Con-
vtnttnt Monthly or Wtthly Pay
mtntt Emily Pay th Balance
Place your record orderAis early ns
possible, for while our slock Is hugo,
the demand will be great and wo do
not wnnt nny of our customers to be
disappointed nt the Inst moment
A'o Trrtiflrtp- Stamps H'llA Vlcfroto
Lit Brothers FIFTH FLOOH
3 mill imiiTiinfiiinTi
Mall Orders Filled, HATS TRIMMED FREE OF CHARGE Phone Order. Filled
ONE YELLOW TRADING STAMP WITH
EVERY 10c PURCHASE ALL DAY ,
crs w rinimrnTtirrnmTnfirlrfttifl
A NfcW COLLECTION OF
I Millinery SLlhiMSi.
Htrfieiiiaru featuring many de
'. lighlful stylet xn pun white, black
or brown velvets ana exqmsuo goia
or stiver laeet.
A Part of Our Re- 3
All Purchases Made From Now Until the End of December Will Be
Charged on December Bill, Payable in January
If you havo not n charno account with us wo invito you to open one.
THE ENTIRE STORE IS RESPLENDENT WITH FINE, FRESH STOCKS IN
READINESS TO SUPPLY EVERY THANKSGIVING AND HOLIDAY NEED
In addition to tho appeal of tho merchandise itself, thcro is a forclblo added attraction of particularly low
Anniversary prices saving frequently nvcraRinir a third to a half. STAliT YOUR CHRISTMAS SHOP
nowned and Inlmltablo
The sketch shows ono of these last
minute arrivals a charming stylo
In whlto velvet, trimmed with
Lit llrothem MILT.INErtT SALON,
Ma-Vo ft Hm.' CUihttut
iiTim a w iMiyo viwmim& r
In Which Quality is Paramount,
ut Low Price Essential
For years ive have been supplying the masculine population of Philadelphia and vicinity with the very best suits and overcoats to be
had at moderate expenditure.
Quality is a point upon which vc arc very particular under no condition is it ever sacrificed.
Our prices are lower than others ask for the same class of merchandise, because of the great volume of our business
and the tremendous quantities that we buy.
Mflfiy Well-Known Makers of Highest Repute Are Represented in These Superb, Economically Priced Anniversary Lots.
Inspect Them Tomorrow
i -.ii.n --- I P.... n L i ii i ii. i. . , ,1. , .. ,. .,.,,, ,,. , .., ,.
.j. . i i r e:rj.eTr rr m tn. . i
Men's 18.50 Ail-Wool Winter) $
Fnshionablo pinch-back models. Single and double breasted.
Men's $20 &$22.50 Heavy-Weight) $ 1 O
Overcoats &. Suits . . I
OTrrronta Slnclo nnil ilmihlo lirenxtPil rnMiumR, in rnrm or 100.10 llllinB
effects; nlso new pinch-back styles Qunrter sntln lined.
Nulla In plnch-lmcW nnil comcnatlvc models.
Men's $15 All-UQ 7C
Wool Suits .J U'4U
Variety of Jnunty stylos In fancy
stripes, nrnt chocki nnd plalili.
Men's 25 nnd 28 Hancl-Tai
Men's 25 Dress $1 O
All sizes. Including stout. Troimers
linvo linlf-lnch mtln stripe down sldo
enm Pints li.no pure sills lupels
hired Suits nnd
Men's 25 nnd 28 Hand-Tailored Suits and - rrr
Overcoats 7 I O. i &
any dirfcront styles In nil-wool fnlirlcs. )
Boys' $6.50 to $7.50 $A OQ nm.
Mackinaws & Polo Coats) OiJ Jp
.nuniiinnii v iiuty UUICIIS, UlltUKB UI1U UlRIlltCl IHIUUn. )11GB i Q 10 1
Vnln Contn All-wool blue or crny chinchilla. Sixes 2& to 10 yearn. I
i - A
Norfolk Suits J
Pnsslmeres. chovlots, checks, plaids
nnd pin Btrlpcs. Sizes 6 to 17 years.
Boys' $G.50 M CA
Cloth Suits ; fcJv
Fancy mixtures, btuo nnd brown pin
stripes, checks, plaids and plain
colors. Sizes 6 to IS years.
Boys' $7.50 Smart, Warm Macki)$Cf
naws $: Overcoats)
Mnrltlnnnr With holt nnd sknto or pntch pockets.
ovrrinntn Slimle or doulilo hrensted plnch-bnck models, with patch pock-
elo and InrKO storm collars. Sizes 7 to 18 years.
I.lt llratliera SECOND FLOOn, SI3VHNTII STREET
AVMVVVVVVVVVVVVVlVVVVVVVl1VVVVlVVVV mm 1 o F 9 U J. VtVVVVVVVVVVVVVVlVVVVMVVVVVVVVVVVVVVV
&su ' I " T" 1 1 E
' M 1 A
v m lit fi
.. - I
Men's Nice Winter Furnishings f
At Low Prices That Should Tempt Buying Here
Men's & Boys' Hats
The Deal Styles Most licnsonnblu
r i n
5.50 "Shaker Knit" Sweater Coats, ?4.9g
ixtra heavy nil-wool yam Wovon-tn pockets; Inrffo bImwI collar:
forced buttonnoiefl. xsavy, maruon mm uru vmm
65c nnd 75c Silk Neckwear.
Fine quality silks. Includlnff Perslnn. self nnd fancy (iKiircH. stripes
brocades and plain colors. Largo open four-ln-hand tics, with
$1.50 Silk Fiber Reefer Scarfs. . .$j 29
IIlKh-irrade fiber, with silk nppenrnnce. Beautiful assortment of
coIorlntB. In pin n and heather effects, some with deep borders :
nil havo opb fiber frlmto Woven double cxtra-wldo nnd long
Of fine fur felt In lat
est shnpes & colorings.
Handsome 6 to $7 imported Hats) $7.95
The second shipment of an enormous purchase that ( f j
ranks among the most memorable in the whole mtm
twenty-five years of this store
About flvo hundred. They aro handsome quality, beautifully made
ana cxtrcmoiy xnsntonauio.
$3.50, $4 and $
nnd derbies, Including ths
"I.cKcnd and "Newport."
Of glossy, silky hatters' plush, also
velvet. Majority are black'," but
there are a few in white and colors.
Tho witchery of the many charming
shnpea ia indescribable nil Bhowfey.
thn clever originality of the truo
$1.50 Negllgo Shirts, 98c
Of Garner's percales, nlso madras. In stripes
on whlto grounds. Plain or plaited fronts;
S2.50 Union Suits, S1.98
"Wrlsrht's" spring-needle make. Of solected
Lit Urother. FIRST FLOOR. 7TH STHEnT
worsted ynrns. In natural colors. Made to fit ;
havo patented closed crotch
25c Silk Lisle Half Hose, 19c
Finn grade lisle, with silk finish Ulnck nnd
colors. Made seamless, with doublo ro-en-
forced toes nnu neem.
Hoys' 51..I9 Cloth QO
Tho (UMison'fi most popular modols. All
wool mntcrlnls In many rich patterns.
ly"ontferul Anniversary Values
Fur Coats & Small Furs
In the Handsomest Styles of Europe & America
For twenty-five years we have been acknowledged a
reliable fur house a repttfaft'on established and main
tained by our unconditional guaranlce to truthfully give
name, origin and value of every fur article we sell.
I $35 Beautiful Fur Sets. . $OQ 7K
C rina red J black fox. aUo natural raccoon i -'-
$80 Taupe Fox Sets, $67.50
$60 Poiret Fox Sets, $49.75
$50 Red Fox Sets, $39.75
$25 Black French $1 Q QQ
Coney Sets Q
Long toga scarf nnd ball muff.
$35 Blue Kit Coney Sets, $27.50
Long toga scarf and ball shape muff.
S15 Red Fox Scarfs, $10.98
$14.50 Black Wolf Scarfs, $9.90
$20 Black Fox Scarfs, $15
$30 Natural Skunk Muffs.. g. $19.75
$12 French Mole Muffs ....??. $7.00
$20 Black Fox Muffs V,'15
$27.50 Deaver Muffs Z9AZ
$20 Nutria Muffs $-3
-SIXOND FLOOIt. 7TII ST.
l'rettieit among them ore ptctureiaua
Napoleon shapes, chlo, Utile elongated
,, . . . turbans ana hugo hats, with very broaa
Hats Trimmed Free sides.
$0 QC Is less than half their actual worth. For dressy holiday
CtZJJ wear, It would be next to impossible to securo any moro
elegant or becoming. Two are sketched.
Lit Brothers FIRST FLOOR. NORTH
Reautlful Conev Coats $29.75 to $59.75
French Seal Coats $49.75 to $150
Hudson Seal Coats $59.75 to $387.50
Mole Skin Coats $187.50 to $175
Lit llrothni SECOND FLOOR
ueorgette Crepe waists
Of the Handsomer Kind for Thanksgiving and the
They are eloquent of the last
word in smart Parision fashions,
and very reasonably priced,
considering the superlatively
fine qualities that they are.
Prices, $4.98 to 512.98
Skstch shows one voicing the
ttew vogue for elaborate braid-
Others aro' beautifully embroMerod
lh silk. B'lt thread and beads
iomo studded with mock gems. too.
exquisite color, m nnn
s 4 iiuimiiu n jn irotbera, Bt.i.un' rwuw.. j
FINE GLOVES AT UNUSUAL SAYtNH m inc.
Women's HM Gloves $1.39
French kid. In black and white. Two clasp. ; .,
Misses' $36.50 Check Velour Coats $
Are typical of the numerous, very ini7reBaivo offerings tomorrow in tho Anniversary Sale of Smart
Jaunty belted style, in brown-and-black or gray-and-black, plaited nt sldo and finished with military
collar. Also at this price nro a number of very stylish mixed coats, plain or trimmed with velvot or fur.
Misses' $30 )$79 Eft
TOP-COATS at) &&wU
Fine broadcloth in pretty style. As slcetched.
Cholco of Kussc green, black and navy bluo, in
graceful Hedlngoto effect, with side belt, half lining of
satin and largo fur-trimmed collar.
Also another group is in Scotch tweeds, mado
Misses' $16.50 Dresses . . .
Vnrlntv nf chnrmlnt? Btvlcs in silk
and serge of navy, black, brown and green
Women's $22.50 Wool Velour $
Coats 'with big capo collars
In rich shades of creea brown, bluo and eray. also black.
Have brnld-bound edges and belts Also In the lot are stylish
fur-trimmed coats In two-tono mixtures,
Misses' $35 Fine Coats. . . $OQ J C
Made of imitation Bolivia coat- J . Jf
Ing, in green, brown, gray, bluo, black nnd plum, beau
tifully satin lined nnd trimmed with kit-conoy.
Also wool velour, broadcloth and seal plush coats
many fur trimmed.
I.lt Ilrother. SKCOD FLOOU
Misses' $19 Plain and Fur-$f C
Trimmed Suits i?
Of poplin in navy blue, black, broivn and green.
Conts nro in launtv belted or sltchtlv fitted stvles.
trimmed with fur, velvet or plush. Skirts aro smartly
VUllUiVU LAJ UliVidpUllUl
Misses' $30 All-Wool Poplin $OC
Havo box-plaited, belted jackets, pretty velvet collars
and novel flnp ornaments that imitate pockets.
Also at this price nre exceptionally attractive suits
In broadcloth nnd velour, of green, brown, plum, navy nnd
black fur-trimmed or plain tailored.
Juniors' and Misses' $13.50 $Q Q Q
Coats . 7Q
Attractive group In kersoys and mixtures,
with inlaid collars of cloth or velvet.
pockets nnd belts.
Women's $20 Suits... . $1 ? 7Ci
Two Smart Styles f; iUu
Smart semi-Norfolk effects with patch pockets and nov
elty collars. Also a dressier styl with belt and velvet
trimmed collar. Made of wool poplin and gabardine
In navy blue, black and brown
i J U! krA llllnl
J2 French P, K. Kid Gloves, 2 Clasp $J 5
Tiwrt nlasrk. nianlr whits and color.
Tun le&tner. llntd, with1 strap
Blen's $2 Mocha Gloves,
Berular and cadet sites) one
Lit sjfcw FnWTR FLOOR, SOOTH
Big & Little Folks' High Shoes
That Give Greatest Value for the Money
MeiVs and Women's Lenard Shoes $
One of Our Own Famous Trade-Mark Brands, Worth at
Woimn'i-In patent colt nnd gun-metal, button style, with cloth or leather
tops, also Blazed kid lace shoes.
Sien' in gun metal and patent colt ; nlso comfort shoes of glsjed Kid.
Women's $5 Col- Uo CC
oretl Shoes 'OD
Short lines of Bray, champagne, also
black and two-tone effects.
Men's $5 to $7 SO fr
Sample Shoes.. Jv
Misses' & Children's $2.50
& 3 Shoes, S1.98 & $2.50
Patent colUktn and gun-metal oalf.
with kid and cloth tops. In D, C. P
and K widths. Size 6 to 2 Size
Boys' 2.50 Shoes, $1.98
tent coltskln and gun-metal
SUes 9 to SW
Big Girls $2.75 to $0 OQ
Patent coltskln, also black and tan
calfskin. 2H to 7 In lot.
Misses' & Children's $1.75
to $2 Shoes, $1,50 & $1.70
Button styles In patent coltskln and
gun-metal calf. Sizes 8H to 2. Slio
Children's $1.50 to $1 Oft
$2 Shoes ' 1,OU
Button shoes In patent coltskln and
gun-metal calf Sizes $ to 8.
Ut Wretbers FIItST FLOOR. NORTH
RUBBERS IN THE SUBWAY STORE
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Girls' Winter Coats & Frocks
Countless jaunty styles at remarkably low prices.
$7.51) Zibelinel QQ
Delted style, with plush-trunmed collar.
patch Pockets and novelty buttons. Sizes .
S to li years. '
Alio cheviot, Dedford oord and mixture'
n 3r I'
I i jj l
$10.50 Zibellne Coats. . .
in navy, brown and green, with belt, tux-A
trimmed collar and pockets, Sizes $ ,fr j
Other coats of chinchilla and mixtures.
C Navy, green, brown and Burgundy,
Wlth Dluah-trlmmed collar. Dlusb, but
tons, belt and patch pockets. Sizes IS, 14 and. It years, AiX
$10.50 Serge Frocks
Rtralrht rttrrt rlh rinubl ivlllor of em and "
hemstitched white mull. Silk embro!dj4 in rich colors mm
novelty buttoaz. jSteei to i yw.i-
aum -a&oae,, SrasM mss away.
run oo ie 9wtAVMWxmc e svmvwno a miwi s mrm,wmmmffmmMflM
; ftjuate mtS3m. ramt mm.-