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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, September 02, 1917, Image 4

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Tlie Great War
? 1128th Day
French Carry
Aisne Line in
Savage Battle
Big Bombardment Opens
Way for Advance on
Trenches Filled With
Gray-Clad Bodies
British Announee They
Have Taken 10,697 Pris
oners Since July 31
LONDON, Sept. 1.?One of the most
e bbbbII hatl [the war was
eh on tho
. . i Damea
to the northwi ?
where there ':-.a;> been so much h.'.tcr
hound." as
... .re? over
? ? . a
'i yarda. ThroughOBl the night
and this moraing ronter
... ,. the
ii hy annexing
? e trench.
arently becauae there
??. The
led by a sh.ort but ex
ind heaped
Raid in ( hampagrne
l _
of the
I ? ?
i .
? rth of Cn
? ? a raid - force
Rheima, in
ners were 1
formation they might
; ? ? ?
a ? ? ? f ,-iken.
;? S u r -
regioa the
. Hcer comrr;.
- nen.
It v Petain, after
? ! dried out,
;..- ? .in tho Verdun
? ! vio
? '.. tha
The French
of depsrture
? the 'wi. ji.dep of
iround Hurl
i i man front
( ham
i would be
' which com
I? ? o drive ?????ud de.
? e Ger
' I.non.
-. Prince hai
- ?, , I ? r ?
; ess of
? ative.
to-night that
"i the Brlr
? ?
: i.iee trench
Xetj Ypreo Battle Kxpcrtrd
igh raoat int i =
- ;.- quickly
I Northern
.-4- are sig:. I . ting i*
? n a large
r tWO .??.., rather
ra ? to take air
powei iloi tr the
on both aii ?
v ually succeffful raid was
ing jusi I 1' .
- were
4 '
tive hail of
? ? ? lefeneei
Reported 5unk; Tuins Up
i :
ed a i
had "
r of I
- ink.
Troops in France Are Learning
Discipline of Foreign Armies
Officers Are Inclined to Approve Stratified British Systcm,
but French Democracy Is Invading
the Ranks
By Hcywood Broun
<Arrr,(j,'*<l to tkt r>raAi"7 Army :n Franre
far Th' .\>?- )p<-k Tnbmr arui ^ir\rlvntt |
ARMY. Aug, li. "The most important
factor ;n the American army arill
be diedpline," BBld an officer shortlV|
a'ter tha troops came out to ]
the training camp?. "If it has,
eood disciphno it will be a food
.irrny; if it has bad dlacipline, it arill
be a bRd army. I tan watch a rffci- j
?enl atand al atteBtiaa and tell you
whether er r.ot it can flghl etTeetlvuljr."
qaoat oa remalna aa to what i-or- ;
nf d;-. ? Americaa army will
h.ve. Scme observers say that there!
are rwo kinda of good diac pll i
French a ard Engliah dleci*
pline, Under 'be French system there
are let-dawn periods. Off duty an of
Acer may fraternise with ealisted men J
to an BXtenl which would scandalize
.-' h nr- v. Thia i? due, in part, I
? the armiea are eom
poaed dlfferently. The Engliah army
ia much more etratifled than the
French. It haa, as th( American army
^ad before the war. a diatinct off.rers'
elasa. Ar. Engliahman of rrr'a.n edu
reeeived a coramiaalon ni a mat
? - ? cnir?e. Under the volunteer
? ? , which prevailed at the bepin
l the B r. the Engliah volunteer
of tho upper or upper middle class
did nol r,T"r hii aervicei until he was
i- r ; ..? I ??? fulfil the d itiea of an
The French draft. on the other
? rust n ny a diatinguiahed eiti
/en into the ranka A serrreant in
OH division here \v?< one
of the moal r pular playwrighta ln!
Frar.co before 'he war, i.nd the o'hrr j
day a grimy little man elimbed from
. poal eaii to tell me in norfort
that he had been an aasistant
profeaaor of Romance laacBages in one
of the preai American universitlea
Cornell, 1 think the cai! eame. I
Of eourse, when the word El |
used K f illa ?hort of the j
army. Australian dlacipline |
? ' air vaetly dif-;
ferent aa popular F'17 about
1 el in Egypt who drew up
his men ei d told t hem:
?A: 1 eoming here
to-daj 1 pect the 1 md re
member, damn you, don 1 eall ma 'Bill'
CanadlaBfl Well Dtaclpliaed
An tructoi at a British training;
? me thal thr I'anadiar.s were
now among the beat diaciplined troopal
in the army. but that the AuBtraliana
atill gi ?? onal troul le. "Every
a hi . "a eouple of
in ti a wooaa Bi d
lone r,,r ;? coapie of de; a."
Bril ofl eera will tell you that. al
though the Austn
? - are much higher than they would
1 , v. ? pline. If therr is
such a 1 ? ol ntely dem
ocratie army, i? haa been m-ich ;m
paircd hy the rnr,r wori of the H
repui.. can ai N eme f Bub
. plan of nTnr'r; to the |Ol
before it ia ordered cannot be
aaid te have proved effect .ve.
Tl line in the
An er 1 an ar ? j ia complicated by ?
the war there * a
gulf between f
to la . or ?-,., . It
waa a gulf founded on fundacii 1 tal
.racter and educa
1 ? ? the ofl . .
carefully aeleeted and earefully ti 1
ard, 'i
1 s: dly accented fi om : I p
.... . ,- ?? Profi i mies
- >rld over are reci irgely
from ? ? y inel
of no preat
? ? ? '???.; ng the fact that an
hopped a he
? i 1 .-ommand ir- pi rfe
"Well." his eompanion answered,
't thi farmer b iwl you 1 ? ?'
.-?-.??. ed the horeea and you
thi m ai : ivb aa he told
lt waa the typieai point of view ]
of tho old type of profesaional aol
diers. l(o was drawn from thi "bawled
out" rlas* and he eould he pnvcrncd
only hy "hawl nut" methods.
Thinga are largely ehaagod row,
More than half tha Aimi.. IB army in
Frar.rr is made up of men tvho joined
after the deelaration af war. They
were not johle?s er ineftinei-.t. Multi
turirs of rrasons MBt them into thr
ranhs. A few aranted lo nahe tha
world safc for dOBIOl rncv Many more
deaired adveatara, an orran voyage and
a tr;p to Paris and parhapa Herlm.
"I wn?. marchiag ny men aloag the
other day," r-aid n yOBBg eaptain,
"when I heard a privnte pive the cheer
ef the Univerait] of Nebraaha. I raa
np to him iird said, 'You didnl <lo that
very well. I^n ? Nebraaha man rayaelf
Leva do it together.'"
AH sorts of OaVora
There are thoti men drawn fmm
rrir.y rlnsnen in the nrmy and there
will he more. Ahrady there are alt
sorta of officrr-- There la thr regular
from West Foint. the ocrasionnl regU*
Inr from ci\J life, the oflcer who came
throutrh the For: Leavenworth training
school, the raaarva offlcera aad ? num?
ber of former "non-conis" reeently
elevated to eomaiaalona, The greatest
? ra for diacipline are the rocno
oflleer .
"I was (alkinp 'o n Foldirr in the
street," said Hn old vTeel Pointer, "aad
he was tclling me he had too much
n-.on.->y to Bpend- 'I can't use hnlf of
lt,' he said, 'and 1 waate it on thinga
I don't want Looh at thr hunch of
eigara I houpht. Take a handfal.' t
took three, but I WBS mighty sorry
afterwarda, beeanse I had with me ;i
young fellow, just eomniaaioaed ate
ond i ? t, and he m= almaal
shocked ,r> death thal 1 ahould t^kc
ritrar-. from n soldier."
Tha offlcera who rose from nnn eorni
are alao somewhat stilf and forrnal m
lercise of their new faaad honors,
All have heeii trnnsformrd from thr r
rcriilsr rrjrirrientH. so that they ihaII
ei a ted with 1 ? I bii n
? ? knew before Ihej held commis
MOiip. Sumo oTicers belirve ln lenduit;
,'.|| r men, othera i'i driving then.
arhile Btill a thirrl r!a-<s eombine thr
two methoda, 0n? of the haal young
r,rr. r. i have Been In the army ia
absolutelt informal with hia men at
timea. He eomei to their concerts anii
handa etgara to tha qoartet and con
-. ith thrm (I' to what song ' I
il all slng.
"Captain, do you \<kr 'Cathleen T
the hie soldier who ?anc tanor woul 1
a^k, and the cai'? I WOuld BBBwer:
??f-irs ii c" like thi??" humming a bar.
,, i then add, "Yee. that'a a good one;
lat'a have "" He eould be <tern
enough upon occasion. and he had the
r ? bomb ?- i'i the am r, h it Hked
? .- to know the reason a far thinga
He was fond of lett ng th< m g ' '
point of view about things
he found some aoldiera drinklng too
.. v. aoon after "">r landing, he
-,i . . vi'frrnr^ aml tol I th) Bl '
il had to stop.
If ihe Whnle Nrmy Drank
"Some of you men are -
your money on boose," he ? I, "and
g stinko, pinko, sloj -k.lt
-,. ? ? do. A few old r ratea >'f
drunk. but d ?' '1 copy thara. I '?
because of tha' they'rc old i rivatea
I m going to chooae my noit comi rroiu
. n a ;- > di ? - V" u ve
drunk youraelf out of a eommiaaion,
aergeant. I waa going to reeoramei
but how ean l do it no ??! -'?
it the ??..-.'? I re it. If I took my p
a lump 1 eould buy ever; ial( ??? in the
town and atay drunk for ta ?
. ., -. ? ?
? >ld the story to me aft<
? ?? | . What do you supp -?
I appen tl en ! Buppoae tl i m ? o
the eoloneli and the genei
whole buneh ^ot drunk, what would
happen to the army? Doi
that this is your army Bl UBCh Ba ll IB
ir Ine. That a all ti
The ehief and mosl flble merr.br r of
?br Englisb ichool of disoipline is
Generr.l Pershing. il" puts the driva
in the army. His inapectioni B1B
i terpieeea of thoroaghneai and i
is exeeedingly rtorn with all ineffl
her ?' ey me officei or si
. ? . ' iring annoya him fearfally
and he takea an active and penetrating
interest m shoes, bu'tons and bright
metal. He is exeeedingly ehary of
; .. ?. Probably i n tha army
v. || ever call him Papa Perahing, but
for all thnt to il a KOB in ' ithar to
his mea.
Official Statements
... Pt 1 i Ii ? Y Uneettled
areathi . The eaemy'i -
.,..-.-? nik-ht BOUtn
ful 1
? ? ? on l il* aar
? ? ?
? .;f Harrinei
l party waa driven off wil
.... me ? e
. I
? -
. tien.-h in..".
?? ... i guna
i. ? ?
preparatim. we a'tackcd. at 7 o'tloeli, ene
?.--?. ol I! irteb -r Our
?.??'. | i
? .. .-..?..
Durina th* night I
a ? '
.-. new eount
... i ' ,
\\ ? eaptured aevea aaaehia* a '?"
anee of tha '
Owing to the death of MR JOHN L. MURRAY
22% W. 42nd Street
Will be cloted until 5 P. M. Monday, Sept. 3rd
-nher of th'r rn-rr.y wrrr
k,.!id, H. trinr': during Iha artiilrry preparB*
tion as dtn na tbe battle, whieh wai
. ? ? nl i'lrt
r. .fi" attack, frjrtng ;?? belshta Mir Ing from
' ? 100 rretrc? Btld t.irn;n? tl
i. ? ? i ? ? , \ ' I - i ?
i.i- batfc r ea All our mai I
(NIG H ' ? H
rnliirsv.i the i d ra ;
Thlrty additi .
remalned ln our handa. A
? ?
Hre of our i
nr R] !'.. Bapt i (DA1 I. Armj (Iroup
of Prii ? ? i' I a ?
.,..-. ? I In tl
and on k ith Wei of Tj
? 1 engagemen'., there ??*?-* no irifantry
ln A-tr.'s a'ter :? ijiort dav thr arl
firina araa revlved ln ' ? evi ning I
1. leeee Canal - .?..?a-<J.
? ' tl? German Crown I
?: ,- i . ?! il --liamrs.
..- - ?. ... ?'
ed with al ?? The enen
ired initia ? - ea ?
. ? .. ?? atl ighting
| ,l<-",r atel]
\ nun&ber of I
'.* .?.?? rl
r Irf.r- '. r
? ???; .; ? but I activ
n ti r rveninf.
Italian Front
ROME, Sept I There ??< rrlative ralm
or. the Bainaizia Vei Rght
i .. ?. ...... . | Mv.nte
ftan Gabrirle *r: ! e?" of Gorisla, whrrr th*
*:.emy ? ??
1 ? ? '? .-?': dl ?-. from
the .'??? : * I i 11 ? waa aiways re
?h brarr lo?aea.
o- th< ... i ttoe Brastortna V*a ajr,
ameal e tren n, i
i . ?. ? ? we rapturad IS ofl ra
lotal number of pri,oners
???krn ; the I attle till'.
; i? hai :i.u.s riien to 7M offi.-era and
. men.
PaTTBOGRAD, Sept. l. Wastara Raaalsn
Proal 1 hi fi.?i'laHe? ?rre mr>re i-trv.?e in
the direction of Vilna and in the fmorgon
!. ?,.-. . -r. tor,
Rumaniar. front. In the diractiea of
Fik?hun tha eneaar raaterBas. aveabag a*
t.i. ked %??!". foteaa the B
tirn Boithweat cl lieahli lie wa* rri ji?eJ
bg our banaaa.
Italians Seize
New Works on
Carso Plateau
Battle Shifts Southward,
While Austrian Counter
Attacks Fail
LONDON, BeBt 1 f tsrhtinsr in ihe
Italian war theatre is shifting from the
Baia laaa Plateaa, where the Austri
ans seem tn hn\e iag th^mselven in
With B thorouchness to defy Italian
pnrtiHl nttarks, to the rrgion of Monte
Baa Gahriele and the plaia cast of
Gariaia, and the middle aector of the
larao. In the Gon/ia area yesterday
there were savn^-e encounters precipl
tatad by fruitleas Austrian efforts to
dislodgo C'adorna's troopg from their
recent gains, while on the. Carso con
Imued Ital.an preasure in Ihe Rain
aiasa Valley rUBBlted ifl tha capture of
ii system of etiemy trench defences.
Puring the COBrse of these engage
ments the italians took fi?5 additional
priaeaera, brmging their total of capt
ures in the eleven daya of battle up to
27.302 Austrian*, of whom 720 are of
I'.ers. Thia would make the Austrian
Io?ses in k-lled. woundod and pri'on
rrs at last l".*i,00fl in the ?ame period.
Airmen Aclive
Throughout the day the Italian
firrs wrre active, mperially the great
threeplaned Capronl maehlnee. Three
nnd a hnlf ton* of bomh* were dropped
on the railroad estabiishmcnts at
Grahovo-Tolmino, indicating that the
AuBtrian city at tha Northern *nd of
Cadorna'a line is one of the Italian
eemmaader'a objectivea The italian air
tcrvice haa hren UBCd intenaivcly and
with marked affeet all through the
thiekeal of the fighting, with the result
that the Austrian BviatOfi havo been
aractically driven fro-n the air, blmd
ir.g tha enemy artillery and renderir.g
i* everywhere Ineffective except where
it. i? perchrd on auch heights as tho;e
of Hermada. UnefBeiellr. II ia re?
ported thal 'he eneanyalr ebeda at Poia,
the AttBtrian naval base, were demol
i.-hed in the serie-i of ?.:r rmds- which
preeeded the general battle, and this
would BCeeunt, in H me <i"grre, for the
erippling of the hos'ile sky patrols.
Threatrn llcrmada
The fighting on the l arro has not
yet returned ,n the preportieaa of a
niajor engagement. but the ItaliaBl are
ateadily farcing in the Austrian front
where it will do the most harm that
., on the northern flank of Meunt
Hermada. (adorna's atroke will proh
;.bly cume imrr.ediately after this
.-? between Breatoviaaa and tne
\\ 'ippach River has been extended to
tne point of greatcs- menace.
ln the Trentino p.-it rol encounters
still eontinue, bal the AaatriaBa do no
seem ai'le to sparr BBOUgh men from
their main front to rreate any impur
tam diveraiea. Londen military critics
? rarioua papers are pleaaed with
the result* of ? adorna's drive to date,
aelare th.it the Italian effort has
been mora effective and suatained than
at any time in the past.
Cadorna Describes
Drive as Greatest
Battle of the War
WASHINGTON, Sept 1. The pres?
ent battle "ti the Auatro-Itallan front,
for its prohnhle consequenecs, is the
on ii v lleld ia Earope,
? . General Cadorna, com
mandei ln ehief of the Italian armies,
tava a eablegram t-i tha Ita'.inn Em
The adi ieea atated thi' the battle is
atill developing on a seventy Baa mile
General ( adorna aaserted, th*
embasay dir-ratch declared, th r
ivea i.re withim reach of the
Italian force- ihe objectivea, how?
ever. were not named. The enibassy
patch followi:
"The Italian offensive is prngressinT
with great lei ty, heatinp: back all
the attempted counter attacks of the
Grr.itr?t Rnftle Fought
"General Cadorna, apeaking f>f the
? , anl of the Itniian army dur
m^' the last eleven daya, has declared
military attaches and
to the repreaentativea af the press at
tho Italian fror.t that the battle row
bi ii g fought on the Isonzo front must
ho considered for [ta probable ronse
riuonces the greatest fought during the
present war on all fronts.
"The battlo ih atill developing on a
front of seventv-tive milea ar.d the
enemy is yic'ding ground at everr
1 . ? It is impeasihle to give anv
information ns to the number ergaced
on thia aride front, becauae information
of th:.; eharaeter would beneflt the
But while naturally at BOB9 l
the advance of the Italian
troo] - ia apeedier than at other painta,
till the ov iectivc - a hii h ti Ital ina
m -g .-' gaii iag ere withm the
Italian ai
Cadorna ( onlident
"G neral Cadorna expreesed his un
led admiration for the morale of
... ln sueh ? leng
batl leh an onorinous fror.t
by individuala or unita ef the army, has
.^e !
?'General Cadorna pointed aat the
fact t ? the < nemy. baaten en
? ? an able to hold his own Hfi
in thi ' rhe Austiiar. airplan >s
hava not hampered the worh of th?
Italiai iviatoi oa ,v,.? battlefroBt, aar
.' nterfered with the work of
the "nglish mor.i'or-- ooer
? ? the defeneea ef the Gulf
Austrian Cargo Loss Heavy
Prisonera Tell Italians Foe Ia
Suffering Severely
i Aaatriaa 1 .--? 1 on the Italian
fror.t are very gr;-at. according to the
following Romo off.cial statement re
eeived yesterday by tha "Bollctir.o
dtlla Sera," of this city.
"DepositiOBS of pnsoners reveal the
serious dama?:es mflicted on the enemy
on tba elevated p'ain of the <"ar.?o.
The 'Diviaion of Iron.' the 12th. to
which tha Auatriaaa recently attributed
the destruc: ion of the Rueeiaa hnes.,
has been sent back to the rear in con
sequenca ef its serious los?e?. This
one and other riivisions owe their c'r.ief
I to the lack of orlentation ar.d
the poor functioning of the ccmmar.ds,
which had been diaorganized by our
ar- '.'ery r.re.
"When our attacks had ceased. the
Au-trians dashed forward. but only a
few of them leached our rirst line. Our
fire reeulted m a real slaaghter of the
Aistr-.ans pas?ing over the open coun
The '.1th and the 3!t'th and a
battaliaa ef a Bosnia-Herzegovmian
regimint suffered sanguinary loeeea; I
they were luera'.iy mown down." |
Russians Open
With Heavy Guns;
On Vilna Front'
Slav Army Seem* About to
Attempt Offenaive,
Berlin Admits
I/IN'DON. Sept. 1. Further ?ign? of
n German land and water r.dvance upon j
Riga, which the preaenre of enemv
flect units .iu?r out?ide the <!ulf of
Ritr.i and recent exteraive nir raid*
h.vr IBtttBBtad, remain unraported
alther from Prttograi! or Berlin,
In fact. the only fighting activity
along the Xnithern Ruvnnn frai I
(rrday *aa conflned to the aert.or from
. Vilna anuth to the Qalieian bnrdrr.
i where the Incrensing Rui'ian bombard
ment and scoutinif enrrrpr:?ei g| *?
rral points vould indtra'e a r
|oiTenaiva mevcmeat hy cenrral I.rtshit
.-ky, tf there were any aggr'J'lve en
4 rp;y left in the demornlued Raaefaa
(orcei. a dnvo bv thr fjenaaaa on
lTi? front would vield them liMK.in
t.i air eaVaaca eeaald be through rome
\|hat barten coun'ry
Herhn te-ntght reporta llvely fight.Hg
a-tivelv along n wlde ??rtr,r of ''r.o
cntra! northern Ruinian line, with en
fugcments at aeveral prtint* on 'he
iiina River front. nenr Smorfcon end
to? ard Rarnnnviehi.
f/etrofiad say* the esnnnnading his
be.an more vialeat towafd Viinn. Smor?
goir and Krevapand Rerlin ronftrm' tl s
aet brity, which has continued to n>
Uriop daaplta the bnd wra'ber. Thrre
Y.rre (jrrman raW'a near tha Kovel
I , railroad. Raaalai raidera la
NOTthwoatera Galleia were rep.jlsed.
On th" Ru??o-jT-jmanian front the
erman clatma o-f ..joresa are growing
!..?? eomprehepalve. Nolthai Von
Uaakenaefl nor tha Amtnana srotmd
Orna BM making mttell progre?*. Ber
iprta that thj R'imanians were
driven fi >m a Mll poaitlOB n"ir the
Village of ireahti, recently occupied by
th? 'Tm.int e.f'rr a p-ir"*" *n,i Aight by
Imatineua Ruaalaar, but petrograd ln
?ntn that th* enemy at'iicka were re
palaad, N?ar Max.er,:, on tbe lower
sLareth, the Qermana underteek aatea
jive, raida. which broaght in ?ome prt
nrier?. Seml-affltlal afJvleea from J?'ay
? ??? 'Ui ih? C.imanianB ejtpect to re
tail 'i e aravlaaa of Mo'div:? practtcal
'y ialact, deapjte s'.rong TeatOBia praa?
? ui
T;,..rr viaa bren fartatr fighting In
?he Balknn" along the who> Ir.e. bu*
it ha*, r.ot gat raached a point which
; would r a/i-al any formal eaajyau,
Merlin clhlm* tbe repulae of SerW,
Preneh at><. Italian a'?aeki. ?
D'Annunzio Hurt in Actioa,
PARIS. Sept. 1 Gabriele 'M
nunzio, th;e Italian poet, took a pr>t>
inent parjj in the recent Italian a r njy
over the .rnemy llnea ahmve Pola, ^
w*s weBBaded flightly, avord.nj, t,
flavas diapatch from Milan. Oa tk
murn'ng of Auguat. 19 d?Arnunn? ?,
mained onrer ?he enemy lui*> for f0ftj
oighl BaiaBBtec attac^.ng th* Ajftri*,
Infaatry with mach ne gun fire. g,
repeati I tjbe performar.ee .n th* if*^
The poa''s aaachiae, arhich h* ^
"The Ac* of Snad*?." wa* e-ierwij ^
177 i ::ie*i D'Annnnsio ?*s wooaeaj
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Jfraitklin 5imon & Co.
A Store of Individaci Shops
I Fifth Avenue. 37th and 38th Strcets
MISSES', .11 \IOI5S' ??.i GIRLS'
Anticiipating the opening of schools and collcges within the next few
days the FRANKLIN SIMON cSc CO. Individual Shops devoted exclu?
sively to the apparelin? of young people are specializing in complete
outfits?from practie^al school drcsscs to thedaintyaccessoriesof theboudoir.
New fashions- for the Miss, 14 to 20 years
Tailored Sergp Dresses 14.50 to 69.50
Daytime Silk Pressesia50 to 98.:>0
Evening (Jowns 29.50 to 125.00
New fashions for tne Miss, 14 to 20 years
Slrictly Tailored or Fur Trimmcd Suits
29.50 to L95.00
New fashions for the Miss, 14 to 20 years
Slrictly Tailored or Fur Trimmed Coats
1175 to 185.00
New fashions for the Girl. 6 to 17 years
Wool Dressee 5.95 to 29.50
Washable Frocks 475 tn 18J50
Party Frocks 14.50 to 39-50
New fashions for the Girl, 12 to 17years
Beltrd or Semi-Empire Tailored Sutis
18.50 io 49.50
New fashions for the Girl, 6 to 17 years
Slip-on or npltnl Tailored Coats
14.50 io 59.50
Mhscs' SchooJ Shocs,
Misses' Wool Swcaters.
Misses' School Waists,
Misses' Raincoats,
Misses* Schoo! Hats,
5.00 t<> 8.50
4.95 to 9.75
1.90 to 9.75
6.95 to 18.50
5.95 lo 9.75
Girls' School Shoes,
Girls' Wool Sweaters,
Girls' Middy Blouscs,
Girls' Raincoats,
Girls' School Hats,
4.00 to 6.00
3.95 to 12.75
1.25 to 4.95
4.95 to 14.50
5.95 to 9.75
Also Gloves, Hosiery, Furs, Separate Skirts, Neckwear, Lingerie,
Boudoir Gowns, Underwesr, Stnocks and Gymnasium Apparcl.
Separate shops for Boys' Clothing ar.d Furodshings, where a boy can get a quick line on what
the tcllows are wearing, without having :o make a shop-to-shop o^arch for his clothes.
Suits of all wool fahrics
For the Boy, - to i-? years
Boys' All-wool Suite, 9.75to 24.50
Boys' Overcoats, 1^.75 to 21.50
Boys' Mackinaws,
Boys9 RaincoataS,
Boys' Cloth Hats.
A Jarge ran^e of assortments
For th.c Boy, j to 18 years
6.75to ii.oo
1.95* L5.75
.95 to L.95
95 to 1.50
5' Shirts,
Boys' Blouses*
Boys' Pajamas,
Boy 5' Bathrobes,
Boys' Sweaters,
Boys' Neckwear,
.95 to 3.150
.95 to 2.45
.95 to 2.05
2.95 aml 3.95
3.05 to 7,.()7)
.50 "ri .85
Boys' Cloth Caps,
All our Boys' Suits are of All-wool Fabrios nnd prices includean extrapairofTrousers
The BOYS' SHCKE STIOP is now showing a Urge assortment
of School Sfaoea in tan or black Jtiiasia calfskin. 3.00 t(> l..")0

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