Newspaper Page Text
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i PARTIES, IN JERSEY
CONVENE IN TRENTON
Democrats Indorse Wilson
cans Predict Victory Pro
gressives in a Clash.
.. 1,. -...
TRENTON, Sept. 29.-Wlth three bier
political conventions on In this city to
day there Is scarcely a ripple to rlts-
tlnsulsh convention day from any other,
bo quietly are the meetings conducted
unci so few aro the delegates here. The
pew stylo of convention, which was urgea
through tho Legislature when Woodrow
fVlloon was Govornor of New Jersey, Is
in sharp contrast to tho old-time shout'
lngr, gesticulating, trading, band-playing
political meetings. Tho direct primaries
havo dono away with convention nom
inations In tho State, and now tho chief
purposo of tho getting together of tho
delegates Is tho framing of a platform
suitable for all tho candidates of each
ipnrty in tho campaign. In each con
vention the Assembly and Sonato nomi
nees, tho holdover Senators and tho State
Committee aro entitled to attend as dele
Baton. The Governor of tho State Is
entitled to participate In tho convention
of his party, and, thcroforo, Governor
Fielder attended tho Democratic conven
tion. WILSON MAN IN SADDLE.
Tho Democratic meeting, which was
opened in Masonic Hnll shortly after
noon, was called to order by Chairman
Edward E. Grosscup, of the State Com
mittee. The progressive element of tho party
eemed to bo In tho saddle and tho Wil
son men were plentifully In evidence. Tho
old machine Is cutting little figure In tho
After tho calling of tho meeting by the
8tate Chairman, Govornor James V.
Fielder was made chairman, and tho
usual convention committees were ap
pointed. An address was made by Gov
ernor Fielder, In which he predlqtcd Dem
ocratic success at the polls this fall, and
urged the party to stand together In har
mony. The Democrats adopted a platform
strongly Indorsing President Wilson and
his administration, but, In nccordanco with
JIr. Wilson's wishes, malting no mention
of a second term. Tho administration of
Governor Fielder was also Indorsed and
the Democratic Congressmen from New
Jersey who supported Mr. Wilson In
Congress wore commended. The platform
declares against tho Imposition of a direct
State tax, which, through the economy
of tho State's administration, It declares,
has been rendered unnecessary. Tho
platform favors a consolidation of corre
lated State departments, declares for mu
nicipal home rule, Indorses tho presi
dential primary system and Its extension.
and advocates further legislation to do
away with prison contract labor.
Nothing is said of woman puffrage,
despite tho fact that representatives
from various suffrago organizations of
the State met the members of the com
mittee early this afternoon and urged
that tho party deolaro again for sub
mitting tho suffrage question to the
people, Mrs. Georgo T. Vickers, of tho
Women's Equal Franchfso Union, of
Jersey City; Mrs. E. F. Feckert.'of Dunel
Icn, president of the New Jersey Women's
Hulfiago League, and Mrs. Philips Gar
rison, of Newark, spoke.
Tliry wanted to know If the Democratic
partv meant to keep faith with tho suf
frnc'riti and warned the Democrats that
unless thov renewed their plank for
v. onmn suffrage there would bo a founda
tion for tho charge of wilful error con
cerning tho mislaying of the adveitle
mnt of tho equal fciiffiagc resolution
after It had been passed by tho Legisla
ture of WIS Other suffragists attending
tio conlerenep wpre: Mrs, James Bllllng
tm, Jersey Cltv; Mlrs Beflsle Pope, .Terse v
Cltv. Mis. Jilna Van Winkle and Mrs.
The Uepulillcan convention, which met
In the Republican Club Auditorium here,
was called together by Chairman Bug
In e or the Republican State Committee.
F' nator William T. Read of Camden,
the Republican leader In the Senate, was
t ilied upon to preside. The Republicans,
In their speeches, e.piefesed conlidence in
tmlr chances for success In the coming
elation and wero jubilant apparently
ovei the seeming Increasing weakness
,r the Progressives. It was declared
thiit desertions from the Progressive
ranks meant generally that a Republican
w .is won back to the fold.
The platform, as drawn by the Resolu
tion, Committee and submitted to tho
cunwntlon, made an attack on tho Demo
crats tariff. This plnnl; deelnrod that
th.- low tariff of tho Democrats was
Inrgfiy responsible for a war tax In this
rmiiitrv in times of peace. It further
! Uared that this taiiff had not resulted
In a lower cost of living ns thu Demo
ciity h.ul promised, and also that the
pi.-. 't tuilff was not based on correct
'nmnleal principle, and that, therefore,
thi people miiht pay a deficit In tho way
' -i "war" tax.
The platform also delivered a broadsldo
st the Democratic administration of tho
S"te, which was airaigiied tor Imposing
aiiuus taxes, such as the Inheritance
tax, rather than effecting retrenchment
Jn SUte government so as to make addi
tional taxes unnecessary. It was further
Jointed out, that tfco Democrats had
XnllHl to iia&s legislation for tlir ennsnll.
datlun of. certain Stato departments as
J"'"mmPncle(j i,y the State Economy and
l.fln icucy Commission and had provided
no other alternative, so that they have
""t Kent their platform pledges for a
nunc economical government for the
EVENING LODGES PHILAPRLP
89 SAVED FROM TAHOMA
Revenye Cutter on Bocks Probably a
WASHINGTON, Sept. 29. All nbonrd
the United States revenue cutter Tahoma
when she ran aground In Alaskan wa
ters, a total of 89 officers and men, have
been saved, according to a wireless mes
sago received today by Captain Comman
dant Bertholf, of tho revenue cutter serv
ice, from Captain W. E. Reynolds, com
mander of tho revenue cutter licet In tho
The message gave no details of tho
rescue, but It Is believed the men wero
taken on boats from the United StateB
coast Burvey steamer Patterson,
Captnln Commandant Bertholf believes
the Tahoma will bo a total loss, but ef
forts will be mode to get her off tho
rocks ir slio lias not already fotindcrdd.
STATE DEMOCRATS FILL
VACANCIES ON LOCAL TICKETS
"Washington Party Candidates Sub
stituted In Several Districts.
IIARRISBURO, Pa., Sept. 29. Vacan
cies on Democratic local tickets through
out the Stale wero filled today by tho
Democratic State Excculvo Commlttco
at a meeting at Stato hcadnuarcrs hero.
Tho meeting, scheduled for noon, did not
get under way until some time after that
hour and continued all afternoon. Mem
bers of the committee denied absolutely
any Idea of discussing fusion with tho
Washington party on United States Sen
ator or any oniccr on tho Stato ticket.
Fusion already has been accomplished on
Governor by tho Washington party sub
stituting Vance C. McCormlck for Dean
Secretary Warren Van Dyke said:
"We havo no sort of a fusion proposi
tion to consider, regardless of any re
ports to the contrary. No Buch propo
sition has reached us from any source. I
this committee has no authority to con
sider one If It did corns before us. There
Is nothing to such talk."
Chairman Roland S. Morris and the
division chairmen here corroborated Van
Eleven of the fourteen members were
here for tho meeting. Tho absentees in
cluded Judge Eugene C. Bonnlwcll, of
Philadelphia, who telegraphed this morn
ing that Important court business had de
tained him. All other Eastern members
Tho committee tilled vacancies on tho
Congressional ticket In the Butler-Westmoreland
district, on the Senatorial
ticket in the Fayette district, and on
the Assembly ticket in several counties.
Thes vacancies In almost every caso
were filled by naming tho Washington
candidates for the ofllces. The work was
largely perfunctory, as tho commlttco
followed recommendations of local lcnd
ci s already announced in news dis
patches. The rules of tho party provide
that "vacancies in any Congressional,
Senatorial or Representative district
shall be filled by tho Executtvo Committee."
IN $25,000 LAWSUIT
BROUGHT BY WOMAN
Plaintiff Bases Claim on Al
leged Services Through a
Long Period and Hints at
NEW YORK, Sept. 29. Ex-Governor
William Suizer is a defendant today In a
suit for $25,000 brought by Mrs. Dorothy
Agan Mason for alloged services rend
ered over a long period of years. She
has bright red hair, and Is known as
"Tho Queen of the Barges," because aho
owned a string of coal and grain barges
and lived on one of them In luxurious
stylo. Sulzcr says she has no claim on
him, and that he had helped her In a
financial way by giving her a few dollars
now and then.
Tho suit recalls tho action brought by
Miss Mlgnon Hopkins, of Walnut street
near Tenth, Philadelphia, last year
against Suizer for alleged breach qf
As proof of her relations with Suizer
Mrs Mason showed a letter which, she
said, was written to Suizer by Miss Hop
kins. At that time Mrs. Mason owned
a moving-picture theatro in the Bronx.
Suizer sent for her, Mrs. Mason declared,
and urged her to give Miss Hopkins a
job ns cashier In the "movie" house; but
Mrs. Mason said she told htm the Job
would only pay Jfi a week.
"Oh, that's all right; give her 15,"
Mrs. Mason asserted Sulzcr said, "and
I will give you the difference."
Mis. Mason mentioned a romance be
tween herself and Suizer. She Is the
divorced wife or 13. T, Mason, a wealthy
Ilngllsh silk manufacturer. She says
Suizer represented her in tho proceedings.
She also states she did political work
for .Suizer and took part In the so-called
"kitchen cabinet" conferences In Albany
when Suizer was on trial for impeach
AS LEADING ISSUE
Lower Portion of State Espe
cially Interested in Subject
of License and Party Lines
WILMINGTON, Del., Sept. 29.-Poll-tlclans
of nil parties are worried over
tho prohibition question. In this county
they are of the opinion that tho "wets''
wlil bo In a majority, and that the ques
tion of license will not figure largely In
tho campaign, but In the lower portion
of the State tho situation Ib mixed, and
no one can tell what the effect Is going
It Is said the "wet" and "dry" lines
are closer drawn In the lower part of
the State than ever boforo and that resi
dents are aligning themselves on this
Issue more than with the political parties.
In one district a Democrat has been
nominated who Is a "dry" man and the
Republicans thcro say that they will sup
port him becauso he Is "dry." In an
other district a Republican nominated
for office may bo "dry" and the "dry"
Democrats are apparently with him to a
man, The same division Is being mado
on men who are "wet."
The Progressives by declaring for Stato
wldo prohibition expect to geX.all of the
"dry" votes, but this tliey will not do.
The "wet" and "dry" peoplo will vote
for the men who favor them regardless
of party lines, becauso they consider this
tho most Important question which Is to
como before the Legislature.
Two years ago the question was not
so strongly drawn In respect to, legislative
candidates, because there was a United
States Senator to bo elected, and the
"wets" and "drys" put aside their dif
ferences In order to assist In tho elec
tion of a man of their own party to tho
Senate, but this year there is no Sen
ator to be elected. It is therefore re
garded as Important by those Interested
In tho liquor question that they should
elect men of their own views.
-tariffs DAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 1614.
DAUGHTER OF RICH
MAN VANISHES FROM
FAST EXPRESS TRAIN
Disappears at South Fram
ingham While En Route
With Father, Who Was
Taking Her to School.
KNOX TO TAKE STUMP
Tin- Progressive convention, held at the
Jiftiituiters of the Mercer County Pro
I'Hthlvo League, was well attended. It
v-i called to order by Frank B. Jess,
Q Cimden. chairman of tho State Com
nue of that party,
of tli- Progressive Stato Committeo
win. h precede J the holding of the Statu
"in. miuii. .v lesulutiun on'eied by
J-d ir . Knapp, of Union County, which
-'Mill upon James G. Illauvelt, of Pas
jn uuimt), to resign us a member of tho
otiti- lummlttee, was adopted by a vote
of 'I to 3. Air. Blauvelt was not present.
i"i the resolution was opposed by
" ii 8 L. Record. Mr. Knapp cluractcr
u.,1 sir illauvelt as u radical and as a
"ii. or the things that was specifically
'"' I gainst Sir. Bluuvelt was thu in-
"oLiiitiK Uf jiislon In Pussalc County
;i rn ti,o IVori bsilve and Dcmucratb
Jlw.j r tlu- Progressive lundldUea for tho
' untili are als.0 on tho Democratic As
ii.' ' tukut- ut'l "ls is what aroused
ti. KnaPl'3 Iro as he dill not consider
t two men really Progressives.
runds for Heating Plants
-," Solicitor Rjati has tendered an
Pinion sanctioning the ue of J107.U0.U3
ro.i ij. uo.umulated txie in the kink
in. 5i.,fa fgr "appropriation b Cjun
J'1 J;10, fu"da obtained from the tnns
1,1,1,1. aW'opriated by Councils for
tnWi...!18 f.rver and heating plants and
ijit,,HJ ct?er Improvements at the In
mi., "". f,or the Indigent and feebU
m" i"-l at JXohnesburs and Byberry,
Will Make nt Least Two Speeches for
PITTSBURGH. Sept. 29."I expect ex
Secretary Knox will make at least two
bpeeches for the Republican ticket bcfoie
tho campaign closes," said Senator Pen
roso today. "Ho may make more, He
will nddreM manufacturers at a meeting
in Philadelphia, and s scheduled to make
the principal address at a rally to bo
held In Allegheny County toward the close
of Hie campaign."
Talks ha had with Plttsbuigh and west
ern Pennsylvania manufacturers and
bubinebs men. Senator Penrose gbld today,
would send him back to Washington mora
than ever oppotH'd to emergency tax
measures proposed by the Wilson Admin
istration. Senator Penrose will leave for Philadel
phia tonight, and tomorow will return to
WORCESTER, Mass., Sept. 2D.-Dlsap-pearlng
mysteriously between Boston
and Worcester, whllp on the way to
Peeksklli, N. Y on a Boston and Albany
express train Sunday afternoon, no trace
aa yet has been found of Miss Katharine
Keating, 1G years old, daughter of H. S.
Keating, a wealthy Dallas, Tex., at
torney. The father was taking tho girl from
I Boston to a private school In Peeksklli.
no says sho had about $123 In her pock
etbook and looked 20 Instead of 16.
Miss Keating and her father started
from Boston for Albany, where they
wero to change cars for Peeksklli. Just
previous to the train pulling Into South
Framlngham Mr. Keating left his par
lor seat to smoke, returning as tho train
was possibly 13 or 20 miles from this
city to nnd his daughter gone.
Believing she had gone to the women''
washroom, the father waited a few min
utes, but when the train approached
Worcester became worried and started
a search of all cars with tho aid of the
conductor. No trace of tho girl could
be found nnd the father alighted in
Worcester and wired South Frnmlngham
and then notified the local police.
The police of Worcester and South
Frnmlngham traced the girl to the lat
ter city, where It was said she boarded
a trolley car for Worcester. No reason
for leaving the train is given by the
wealthy Dallas attorney, other than the
fact that ills daughter was unwilling to
return to tho Peeksklli school. He was
asked if It was not possible that a ro
mance was responsible, and he answered
that as far as he knew thcro was none.
PRESIDENT WILSON WILL
SUPPORT GLYNN AND GERARD
OUT FOR DR. BRUMBAUGH
Former Washington Party Workers
Not for a "Radical Democrat."
The Progressive Republican League ot
Ihe aid Ward, which was organized re
cently by men who forsook the Washing
ton paity to support the candidacy of Dr.
Mai tin G. Iiiumbaugh. this morning sent
to Wabhlngton party voters In the ward
letters urging them tu rally to 4he sup.
port of Doctor Brumbaugh. Lorenzo
Smith, secietary of 4bo league. Is thu
Stato lepresentativ from the 22d nu.
trict. elected In 1913 on the Washington
and Keystone tickets.
The letter states that the- league is
composed of men who formerly were
Washington Party workers, but who
cannot support a "radical Democrat" for
tiovernor For this reason they have re
fused to stand behind the action of tho
State Committee of the Washington
I'arty in indorsing Vance C. McCormlck
ana declare iney wm worn ior th li
tion of Ductor mumoaujn.
Defeat of Hennessy and F. D, Roose
velt Has Not Changed His Attitude.
moil OI'K STAIK eiHKESro.DENT.l
WASHINGTON, Sept. 20Presldent
Wilson will support Martin H. Glynn for
Governor and James W. Gerard, Amer
ican Ambassador to Berlin, for United
States Senator In New York. This nord
came from the Whito House this morn
ing after It became known" there that
John A. Hennessy, candidate for Gov
ernor, nnd Franklin D. Roosevelt, can
didate for the senatorial nomination, had
been defeated in tho Democratic primary.
Tl.pf.lmHA.., 1U . i .. . . .
.,v.uU,.Ui i,lc i:auiiiu,n me i-rusuient,
despite the many appeals made to him
by friends of Hennessy and Roosevelt,
who wero making a light as antl-Slurpliy
candidates, maintained a neutral posi
tion, lie believed the direct primary lav
In New York gave tho voters of that
State a chance to select their own candi
dates, and hs refused to be drawn into
When Ambassador Gerard was first sug
gested for the senatorial nomination,
leaders In the State oppos.d to Charles
F. Murphy, the leader of Tammanv Hall.
urged Sir. Gerald not to enter the contest
agalntt Franklin D. Roonevelt. Assistant
Secretary of the Navy, who was described
as "the personal choice of the Piesldent."
It became known tody for the llrst time
mat me rresiuent sent a eabio message
to Ambassador Gerard Informing him that
he wan neutral In the New York pilmary
contest. It was after the receipt of this
mercpse from the President that Ambaa
sador Gerard agreed to permit the use of
his name In the pilmary.
Republican Senators and Representative
In Washington ate pleated over the nom
ination of Charles S. Whitman for Gov
ernor. They believe that the selection
of Mr. Whitman mean Republican suc
cess in New York State In November,
and that, at the same time, his victory
T4 i usivai vr nieouore noose-
NEW HAVEN R. R. INQUIRY
Federal Grand Jury Will Examine
Criminal Aspect of Govt's Case.
NEW YORK, Sept. 29. Plans have1
been perfecte-l to call the first witness
this afternoon In the Inquiry that Is to
be made by a Federal Grand Jury into
the alleged criminal aspects of the de
velopment of the New York, New Haven
nnd Hartford Railroad system. Accord
ing to tho Government, the various
steam, trolley nnd steamship lines owned
by tho company wero acquired In vio
lation of tho Sherman anti-trust law.
The Inquiry will bo In charge of Frank
M. Swackcr,' special Assistant United
Slates Attorney General, and Robert
Stephenson, Assistant United States At1
tornoy General. They will be assisted
by James W. Osborne and It. t. Hcttu,
vUio were appointed special Deputy At
The New Haven road will adhere to
Its announced Intention of complying
with tho Government's demands for dis
solution of tho system, despite tho Grand
)CiESS WET IN KENTUCKY
100 Counties of the 120 in State Are
LOUISVILLE, Ky., Sept. 23.-Nlno of
twelve Kentucky counties In which local
option elections were held yesterday voted
"dry" according to unofficial returns to
night. Those counties voting to remain
"wet" wore Henderson, with a majority
of 1053; Fayette, 3261, and Anderson
Counties voting dry wero Carroll, Mont
gomery, Mason, Bell. Boone, Clark, Shel
by, Zourhon and Scott. Three counties,
Daviess, McCrnckon sid Chrltlan, recent
ly voted "wet."
Yesterday's election leaves 14 of 120
counties in the State "wet."
WHITMAN AND GLYNN
NOMINATED IN N. Y.;
WM. SULZER LOSES
Progressives Give Davenport
About 2255 Majority.
Gerard Democrats' Choice
For Senator Republican
Outcome in Doubt.
NEW YORK, Sept. 29. The threeparty
machines apparently wore successful in
tho first popular Statc-wldo primaries
held In New York yesterday, according
t& lntcst returns today.
Tho three regular candidates for tho
Democratic, Republican and Progressive
gubernatorial nominations were named aa
expected. They are:
Democrat Govornor Martin II. Glynn,
with an estimated plurality of more than
100,000 nnd a probablo majority of 83,000
ovor John A. Hennessy, the anti-Murphy
Republican District Attorney Charles
S. Whitman, with an estimated plur
ality of about 45,000 or 60,000, a margin
that his campaign managers say Is sur
prisingly large over Harvey D. Hlnman
and Job B, Hedges, who ran second and
Progressive Frederick M. Davenport,
with a majority of about 22S0 over ex
Oovernor Suizer. Tho former executive
was uncontested for the Prohibition
nomination nnd will be a candidate at
the regular election. Suizer today re
fused to admit defeat, saying ho would
win "If there Is an honest count."
James W. Gerard appears to have won
the Democratic senatorial nomination by
approximately 115,000 with six counties
Btlll mUslng. Franklin D. Roosevelt ran
a fair second and James S. McDonough
The Republican Senatorial nomination
may be decided only when the complete
returns arc In. Ballots tallied up to 7
o'clock this morning seemed to Indicate,
however, that unless up-Stale returns
show a reversal James W. Wadsworth
will beat William M. Caldcr, of Hrooklyn,
by a very small margin. Calder's great
strength In Brooklyn and New York, re
sulting from tho regular organization
backing In those places, is chiefly re
sponsible for the closeness of the race.
Balnbrldge Colby, Progressive, had no
rival for tho Senatorial nomination in
With returns coming slowly today It
appears that less than W per cent, of
the enrolled voters took advantugo of
the primaries. The Democratic vote, even
in New York, wns not more than 40 per
cent., while the Republican vote was not
more than one-third of tho party en
rollment. Count of the votes for candidate for
Congress and minor State ofllces was
not undertaken until after tabulation of
the votes for Governor and t'nlted States
Senator, it appeared, however, that 29
of the present 43 New York Congress
men have been renominated, a score of
Democrats and nine Republicans. Tho
present delegation in Congress Includes
32 Democrat1) and 11 Republicans.
UNDER LEGAL SCRUTINY
Experts Considering Eligibility o
DOVKR, Del., Sept. 29,-Whlle Dela
ware's new code, a mnsslvoi volume of
moro than 3000 pages, reposed In n bronrd
"coflln," locked In a vault In the Slntb
House, Attorney General Joslnh O. Wol
cott and Code Commissioners Herbert If.
Ward and T. Bayard Hclscl today began
to consider the eligibility of six mem
bers to sit In tho speclnl session of the
Republicans deny emphatically that
partisan politics was Inlcctcd Into tho
effort to oust the contested members.
They point out that they havo ques
tioned tho right of two Republicans, ns
well ns four Democrats, to voto on the
code. They announce- that their move
nssalllng the eligibility of tho sextet may
ho construed only as being Influenced by
a determination to safeguard the new
code from technicalities.
Appcnrnnco of liquor lobbyists through
the Stato aro alarming to temperance
forces, who believe nn effort will he
made to "smuggle" a repealer to thu
Hazel nntl-shlpplng law during tho spe
White ribbon leaders have assigned
w.itchers to attend the sessions and pre
pare to combat nny legislation attacking
the shipping bill.
The two lobbies were represented here
today, although the legislators took a
reress until tomorrow morning.
Governor Miller, In his message nnd
privately, has declared that ho wishes
no extraneous legislation Introduced dur
ing the fesston, Ihit drsires the Assembly
men to net solely on the code and ex
STORE OI'UNS 8-10 A. M. AND CI.OSKS AT G.30 P. M.
mail on piioni: oni)i;its riM.nn :
$1.00 Gloves, 7Q c
Women's washable doeskin In white;
50c and 75c Gloves, 25 C
Women's nnd misses chnmolsctte and
wool golf gloves; nil colors and nil
FIRSJT FLOOR, 8TH ST. SIDE.
HATS TRIMMED FREE OF CHARGE
Market Eighth Filbert Seventh
Women's and Misses'
$3.50 Velour $9 AQ
The smartest thing for practical wear
and outdoor sports Nice quality with
gros grain hands. All blar-k.
Wc Trim All Hats Free of Charge
FIRST FLOOR. NORTH
To Every Purchaser
of $1 or Over
Series "3 XXM" & "3 XXN"
Good in any Yellow Trading Stamp Book, no matter
how many other extra stamps you may already have.
Yellow Trading Stamp premiums are the most worth
ful and most desirable.
Special Notice to Charge Customers: All goods
bought tomorrotu (Wednesday) will be charged on
October bill, payable in November.
ue, A $15.00 Value, SU
ALL SIZES FOR WOMEN AND MISSES
Suits Are of Serge
Black and navy blue. Have 45-inch redincotc Sfvll!n WnmPns iJ
coats, ripple-skirt effect with wide band at Obliotl VV UUICUQ ,
hips, tailored notch collar and revers; guar- Boucle, double-faced mixtures and zlbellne,
anteed satin lining. Skirts have yoke tons In black, iriav. brown and navy blue, llanv S
and plaits. , dressily trimmed with fur cloth. 5
Coats Are of
Women's and Misses'
Dresses . . .
Navy blue, black, green or brown all-wool cheviot. Navy blue and black.
Basque fashion S
5 Long Russlan-sklrt coats with tuxedo revers, velvet with braid-bound edges, satin sleeves S
S Directolre collars and fine satin linings; combined and flounce, white pique collar and a ?
? with very smart yoke-top skirts. ' loosely-tied sash effect In front. 5
5 SECOND FLOOR 2
$37.50 to $45.00 $25
Both men's and women's styles; tif
fany anil Belcher mountings; beauti
ful white diamonds and finely cut.
FIRST FLOOR. F.IOHTH AND
Girls' Stylish Coats
Special for End-of-Month Sale
Women's $3 and $3.50 $
NEW FALL SHOES
All tho wanted leathers In latest style button, lace and Blucher models;
genuine hand-welted soles. All sizes 2Y3 to S.
Men's $3.50 & $4 $9
Fall Shoes at . . &U
From Enrflcott JohiiNOn, Rndlcott,
In patenti'coltskln. Run-metnl nnd
tan Russia calf; lace, button and
Blucher; hand-welted and stitched
oak soles. Sizes 5 to 10.
FIBST FLOOR, NORTH
Big and Little Girls' Shoes
81.75 Values, sizes SYt to fl 1 rjQ
S-.no Vnlncx, ilr.ru 11 (t QQ
to 2 tPl,OiJ
Latest button and Blucher styles;
good broad toes.
Boys' $2.25 and $2.50
Sample and surplus of a well-known
maker. Sizes 1 to 5H.
New and jaunty little wraps in chin
chilla, zlbellne, novelty checks, bou
cle and plaids, mado in new Harms'
cape and other smart styles. Many
show braids, patch pockets, belts or
velvet trimming. Mxe ilio 11 jenr.
Of zlbellne. chinchilla, etc , lined
throughout; some button close to
neck, others have patch pockets.
Mzes - to S yrnri.
coats On Sale 9 A. M.
Fine double textures, rubberized
bombazine, cemented seams; full
cut. Sizes fl to 14 years.
No Mail or
10-Inch $30 $1 C
TRUNKS . xo
10-Inch $27 $1 O Ef
32-Inch $15 $7 Eft
TRUNKS . ' ,JU
$5 Wool Blankets, $
Made of lino wool on spool cotton warp.
In whito, gray and various plaids. White
and irrny nave pinic and blue borders.
Double-bed size. Per pair, a.t)S.
FIRST FLOOR, NORTH
75c Embroidered Flannel, CA-
Fine white all-wool; various silk-embroidered lJUL
and hemstitched borders.
FIRST FLOOR, NORTH
Men's $20.00 $- 1 7
New two- and three-button modeln
and latest Knglish soft-roll lapel
stvles. splendidly tailored, ('hoico of
all-wool gray and brown f.incv worst
eds, pin-stripe and plaid fabrics. All
SLCOND FLOOR, SEVENTH AND
Exceptional End-of-Month Values
cm7TiT.tr .Tjz-i .1 t'o
70c : Seamta Sheets tD. i Silks .2n.n?BV.L. 4Qf
JZt '"l- tU ?!" lYIHUS
finest qualities in plain and fancy weaves; tip-to-date
Of medium weight bleached and un
bleached sheeting; round, even thread;
free from starch. Size Slx9o inches,
with three. Inch hems.
Pillow cases to match, size 15x36 in.
Bolster cases to match, size 42x OO
72 Inches ttQ.
FIRST FLOOR, NORTH
Lengths suitable fur all purposes.
FIRST FLOOR. SOl'TH
Men's $1.50. and $2 Union QQ.
Manufacturer's samples. Of line combed gray, ecru
anil white yarns; perfectly llnlshed. All good sizes.
$4.00 and $5.00 Blanket $0 Cf
Also manufacturer's samples. Rich two-tone color
combinations in pretty patterns. Have roll collar and
cord and tassel to match.
FIRST FLOOR, SEVENTH AND MARKET STREETS
i . . " i -
nig ot tea pot, sugar howl ana cover
and pitcher nicely decorated in lllv
of the valley flowers.
Women's $1.00 Cardigan
10 A. M. Snlet No Hull or 'Phono Order
Mnde In heavy plain wwe, black only, sleeveless;
linishod with buttonhole edse nnd covered buttons
Sizes 3i In 4 1 SECOND FLOOR
Little Tots' $3.00 White Coats at.. . $0
No Mali or 'Phone Orilrr "
Box styles In plain tailored effects of heavy eiderdown
and corduroy velvet Some n 1th quilted linings. Sizes
1 to 3 years. SECOND FLOOR .. oizes
$2.00 to $6.00 Corsets.
On Sule .11 hI ii Areude i No Hull or 'Phone Order Filled
Variety of models In popular makes. Sizes IS to 3t.
$2 P. N, CORSETS $i
Newest Fall stles in coutil Six supporters.
IN FLOOR COVERINGS
75c Heavy Cork Linoleum, sq. yd., 3QC
Women's $4.00 to $6.50 d'Vde iS 'Srini' "-"..eS """""" four ,uj,
rj i T1 C rf-L. h. n?tj uruijj sizes.
' man orhe215 2.95 Crcx Remnants 25c 1Q-&OQ,
IIlh-Br,a,3.r.r"p2r!r-d.llk bloomers in me- I tO 59C ValllCS, yd XC V C
ilium and heavv WKiKht. ankle nnd Twn- to foi)r- ard lengths in IS- to 36-inch widths
three-quarter length Soin.- with plan, d "hie for runners wiaww.
ruffle from knee In pink, white, blue I FOIRTH FI.OOR
and black, limited .muiitm. "
FIRST FLOOR, SOl'TH
Women's $1 Silk CQ
Injrraln thread silk have hitch
bpliced heeli, double solei, and rein
forced gartor tops Black, white and
colors. Manufacturer s blight im
perfections, but nothing to hurt the
FIRST FI.OOR SOl'TH
$1.50 Waists for 98c
Daintv blouses In voile. orRanille. crepe and all-over
embroidery. Latest plain or prettily trimmed Autumn
WOOL DRESS GOODS
Remnants of 59c to QQtoA
$1.25 Kinds, yard . . . -C Dtf C
wllSnVlti'dfi CU,0r,n5 '" ,UU' drM' ""
f.TfJ rlu".l Poplin., Pruutlln Cloth. Striped
Mull "'Jrnn ""ll'-noy PIW.. SbephVra" .ad
J lul Check. French Srrice, Storm Ser u"nni
ll.tl.tr. Ch.llt., tJr.JUtr Cloth. Wool T.OeV. etc.
$2.25 Solid Oak S
Dinincr Room Chair.
Panel back. pid seat, upholstered In
brown Spanish leatheiette. French leu
Arm chair to mutch . n- in
FOl'RTH FLOOR ' '
$1,50 to $2.50 Em- $1 & $
Gold drift silver tinsel, beaut
FIRST FLOOR, NORTH
ri..1l.. i i
...white, ecru and b,a7k is ami 3T1 rich e, wide" ""e "el
FIRST FLOOR. SOl'TH
MT miOTHEltS S1N OUU UIGi
50c Half Sash OC
Curtains, pair. ... OOQ
Scrim trimmed with wide novelty
lace InstriKm or Swlns with row of
plait, and colored borders, finished
with edsws Top hemmed ready to
hang: THinn vtirm
$3 Marco Electric Iron.
Nickel finish, complete ultn cord ana plug
$2.50 Oil Heaters.
National MiJUr burner. od-rle. ar,a smokeless
STAU1LINT-DEST OF KVEHVriHNG AT LOWEST I'mCES-FIFTU
& ut unuTUUity - :'J