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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, September 02, 1917, Image 5

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Rainbow Division
At Mineola To Be
Complete Sept. 7
12500 SoMfcfl Are Now
Quartcred at Camp
Mills
More
Southern Troops
Absentees Round
Tv^-ntv-one
. ajp. Colonel Roosevelt
uetl To-day
-?
? have ita
pnta
? '
. tn,
fraaa
red in earap
?
i ?
i
Here." Shelter
. , n up and to
? h 'he
here until
tor
for
GUB
?
tingei '? w.ll
? ?
men
New ?
? . trom
-
r 1 a-t
'
( eame te
,rw York
??,rve with
eased
. .... de
?
th to
man
?
men
? .nol
??' ' l -
? , w. A. v. n
1 : ;'? of
?
.. .. .. ?
wa, ? to jom Ihe
- ?'
expected to ad
? ?
, Brown, |
. ar
H - i >w the
15 Draft Camps
To Be Ready for
Troops Sept. 5
8 Completed, While Others
Will House Percentage
of First Quotas
fASH
tha i arill
? ... be -n
irr ral
ptem- .
I ?
I
ran- ?
? 1 to
the trair i
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I '
i
.. I....
.
? ? Riley,
i, S. C.j B
Vlip- '
aaak, L will lome
' miral,
Mi, ??
Va i Speal
?
. | 0,000,
iction
? ? '- be
?y imount
.
inal.
Baker]
i ? -ering'
tj ha,
? oi truc
oblera
inton
ibo
?
i ' raw mat
? ? . work Withini
? ? ?
iri .. .,uiton-<
fi et
? . foi
mi n have'
? emei ..-> ney
i hiis
i ma
'* ?? i un as
(anip-. |,, Ba llium-hkt
..?4 laigely
;!*' I
w of
neai large
? ty of exiating
\ ''?'? . tai t at the
."' " . ? and
J Itration]
*'?nts for the purification of the water'
22nd Arrives at Camp
After 50 Hours on Train
rravcl-Weary. Engineers Are Shunted Into Camp Wads
worth Eighteen Hours Behind Time?Pitch
Temporary Ients in a Sea of Mud
BuB Owiamaaeaal]
BPA1TANBURO, s. 4\, Sept. t.
Ti'mporary tents. hastily erected in a
BOB of mud, to-night i?re sheltering 8,'>0
traval-weary members of the '2'2d New|
York Engiaeera, who were ahunted into I
t'amp Wndsworth to-day, more than
i.fty hour? after their departure from
New York. Bivouacked in the ooie
Baai hy are 111 officers and men cf the
headquarter* troop, who arrived here .
.iu>t before the engineera.
Their routing had been more fortu- i
nato and their spred less rxasperating,
bul the> also were tired too tired to
give more than a brief account of the
. IBer in which they had led the
march down Kifth Avcnue last Thurs
day.
Paw.n broke here to-day to find half)
the city and most of the eountrysida '
galhered at the railroad station and
along the tracks to welcome New York'a |
'? deraliaed Ciunrdsmon. At 7 o'clock
a breere borc into town the faint sig
nal of a locomotive, which soon after- i
ward strugglcd into the station with;
thi headqaartera troop and equipment, :
commanded by Caotam Pavis Dunbar,
nnd LieateBBBl Douglas Cameron.
Morale Surpri^e*. Rettidente.
Over the hot cotTee provided by the
locul committees the soldlers related the
experiencea of their journey and |
iagerly inquirea about the camp.
Telegrams war. rereived at Inter- |
va!s from the folks at home, recep- j
tiena were neld at way statjons, and
delays wi re encounfered at Charlottes
rille and I.ynchburg. Va.. and C.reen*.
boro, M. ('.. long enough to permit'
briah, leg-stretching hikes through the
main streets of ihe towns. The recep
tion committee of eitizens was sur
priaed to And that many members of
the tr.iop were "not common soldiers,";
hut men of nrTairs in the country's me
tropolia A local bnnker almost gasprd
for breath when one dust-c&vered,
grease-ameared private tnquired re
-: eioaing prices of certain atocks
on the New York exchange, and re
ceiving the information, went uptown
and opened a most acc.-ptable account.
It had been plar.ned to march all the
arriving >o!diers from Spartanburg to
the camp, but twelve hours' continuous
raia has turned the country hereabouts
into a 'air sembiance of Flanders in
sprmgtime. The road to camp was
covered this morning with a foot of
lofteet, aliaieel mud. army men
said, tha-. ever graced the scenery along
the Somnie. The weary soldier* were
snared the strain of struggling through
:t and were carried to camp with their
equipmert by train over the new spur
*>f tho Southern Railroad.
Tho impassable state of the camp
toads made jt impossible for even the
riant motor trucks to haul equipment
to the location provided for the troops,
nnd so after hours of futile efforts to
ertablish themselves in an orderly and
comfortable m.snner big conical tents
were put up beside the mud-locked
equipment, and the men turned in to
rest.
O'Ryan in NVashington
Soon Hfter noon the train, which, ac
cording to a report, wa-< bearlng Major
General O'Ryan and his staff, arrived
supply and sewers for the removal of
refnse.
"It has been appreeiatcd that the
cantonments are to be dwelling places
for men not accustomed to military
I.:'". but to all the conveniences ot the
average American home. From the
viewpoint of .ivgiene, comfort and
attractivenc^.- the War Department has
endeavored to make each cantonment a
raodel city. where the envirotiment will
be conducive to m.iitary efficiency and
contentment." [
Jaehsonville, Ple . was approved by
Secretary Of War Maker to-day as the
sitc for the Bral quartermaster camp,
where men will be ttamed for the
quartermaster corps of the army.
?-*
Autos Kill 41 in August
Traffic Accidents in City and
State Increase
Traffic accidents in August eaused
140 deaths in New York State. In New
York City alone Sl died. 34 of them
children. The tigures were given out.
bv the National Highways PratCCtive
Societv foi the state and by I'ohc*
Commiaaioner Wooda for the city. They
<how atartling increases both locally ,
and in the state.
!?. New York City. for example, there
were only Sf. deaths in August last
year from traffic accidents, ar.d the to-I
I .! 0,r theeatire tUAe in the samc'j
n.unth a viar ago waa only 108. ,
Automobile were the chief cbus* of
i, toth in the city and state. In
ty Hutomobiles struck und killed
19 poraona and in the state 41.
Horae drawn vehklea eaused !?
death in the city; motor trucks, 12, |
and atreeteara, 7. Throughout the;
? U .ieaths from trolley car accidents
totalled IS, and from horae drawn
vehiclea, 12.
??
Miss Rankin to Speak Here
Labor Day Will Be Celebrated
Without a Parade
Labor Day will be celebrated to-mor-!
row ifl New York without a parade. The
largesl of the many outings plar.ned
i... at Manhattan t'asino. Repre
sentative Jeaaaette Raahia and william
U Wihon. Secretary of Labcr, Bill
, at " meeting in Labor Lyceum.
(?49 VYilloughbv Avenue, Brooklyn.
Announcemeal of curtailrnent of com
muters' trains ti) New York and an Ib-I
creaaa in other local service haa been
by the New York, New Haven a:
Hartford Railroad.
Geverner EdgO, of New Jersey in a,
I. Day proclamation urged the
. te looperation of labor in attain
ment of war aims. Poliee Commission
er Wooda warned holiday makera in
New York to be careful in crossing
...: reets,
British Bomb Airdrome
Navy Fliers Fire Buildings at
Ghistelles
LONDON, Sept. 1 A bombing raid
araa carried aut by the naval air squad
ron oa Kr.dav ?afl*t on the Ghistelles
airdrome, accordmg to a British Ad
rairalty statement to-night.
-Several direct bite," .-ay.< the state
saeat, "were mado on sheds in the
aouthwest corner of the mrdrome, ln
which vicinity a tire was started
Bomba also were ecn to c-xplode on
thi adjoining Ot-t-nd-Thourout railway
]n,e Munv tons of explosives were
dropped. All our maciua** xetuinedi
safely." '
with the majority of the headquarters
stnff, but without the general. It was
explained that he had stopped off at
Washington to tranaart business with
the War Pcpartment and would not
reach here until to-morrow.
At L' o'clock the first section of thr
train hearing the ISd Fngineers ar?
rived and was immediately shunted
o\er the railroad spur to camp. Sev?
eral hours later the second section ar?
rived. and later still the laat instal
ment of the regiment. The third sec?
tion had not detrained at a late hour.
and it was conside ed probable that tha
men would spend ."he night in the cars
and make camp at daylight.
The first section of Ihe Kngineers'
train wai. in diffirultics several timos
on the journey south. At Munroe, Ya.,
the engine was derniled and five hours
rlapsed before another could be oh
tained. At 1'etersburg, Ya., three hours'
delay was orcasioned by further loco
motive shortcomings. Pispiitching dif
ficultiea held the men up three hours
at Washington, and in all eighteen of
the rifty hours consumed since the
train left New York was spent in
watchful waiting.
Similarly, no hotel reservation had
been made for Colonel I'ornelius Van
derbilt. and it is likely thnt he will re
main with his men on the train until
he can take up his quartcrs at the camp
to-morrow. The majority of the offi?
cers arnving to-day are quartered at
a hotel where they expect to stay until
Tuesday, when, it is expected, quarters
for them will have been completed. To
night they were the gucsts of the city
at a banquet and reception presided
over by Mayor Floyd. who offlcially wel
comed them. The gue?ts included Brig
adier General ('. F. Phillips, U. S. A.,
formerly in command of the Coast De
fenc command at Hoston, and here to
command the artillery brigade due
shortly to arrive; Colonel Harry II.
Bandholtz, ch'ef of stafT; Lieutenant
Colonel J. Mayhew Wninwright, inspec- |
tor general 27th " ivision; Lieatenant
Colonel Henry S Sternberger. chief
quartrrmastor; Lieutenant Colonel
Franklin Ward, assistant chief efstBST;
Lieutenant Colonel F.dward R. Muloncy.
chief surgeon; Lieutenant Colonel W.
C. Montgomory, sanitary inspector;
Major J. Loelie Kincaid. intelligence
officer; Major Allen Reagiin, Major L. I
Hutton. Major J. W. Farrell, Major A.
W. Howe, Captuin F. M. Mooie, Captain i
?I. M. Battenberg, Captain F. Miller.'
Lieutenant B. B. Palmrr, Lieutenant !
W. H. G. Ballance, Lieutenant G. W. i
Pippard and Lieutenant H. T. Clement.
All of theae officers except General I
Phillips arrived to-day.
O'Ryan's Son Arrlte*
Another arrival was Holmes O'Ryan,
the ten-year-old son of the divi.-don .
commander.
The war fever has gripped Spartan
burg with the arrival of the first con
aignmeata of troops. From almost a
flagless city it has become overnight a
city literally draped in the Stars and
Stripea But the patrioti?m is too
closely allied with the desire to profit.
Hotels are picking the most atfluent
guests from the lines which besiege
their regmters after every train ar
rivea In some cases less desirnble
guests are being dispossessed to make ,
way for those from whom highcr prices
can be exacted.
Automobile hack drivers are reaping
a harvest and have put up th'ir prices
from f>0 to 100 per cent. Rents, pro
visions and commodities of all kinds
are rising in price.
Liberty Bell Speeds Troops
Million Bid Goodby to Phlla?
delphia Army Quota
PHILADELPHIA, Sept. 1. Thi- eity
paid to-day a farewell tribute to its
-oldiers. More than a million peraBBB,
lt was estimated. bade godspeed to
the quota of H5.000 soldiers, the van
guard which Phlladelphia sends to the
trenches in P'rance.
The parade, with thirty bands and
numerous floats, was aet in motion by
Mayor Smith, who, as chief marshal
signalled the start by tappine the Lib?
erty Bell in Independence Hall.
All along the line of march army
aeroplanes, circling high overhead,
dropped "bombs" on the spectators.
Olney Left $1,392,365
BOSTON, Sept. 1. Ihe estate of
Richard Olney, Secretary of State un?
der President Cleveland, was valaed at
* 1 ,'192,365 in an inventory filed with
the Probate Court to-day. The bulk of
the estate consisted of personal prop
erty.
Wilson Investa in Farm Bonda
WASHINGTON, Sept. 1.- President
Wilson has invested $10,000 in farm
loan bonds. The President rerently
took $10,000 of the first issue of Lib?
erty bonds.
New Camp Units
At Plattsburg
Are Completed
Commander Wolf Praises
Regular Army Officera
for Great Assistance
PLATTSBUaO, N. Y, S.pt 1 Al
thnugh handirapped hy not hnving a
MitTicient number of regular army of
ofiirer instructors on hand, Coloaol 1'aul
A. Wolf. eommander of thr traming
fHmp here, annoimccd to-night that tho
dosp of tho aaaaad araal of camp found
tho men making exreUent progress.
Tlio organization of tho infnntry, ticld
and coast artillcry units was perfertod
this morning.
Calaaal Wolf ajraiaadl tho work af tho
regular army eaptaiaa and Bral lieu
trnan's who canie here oxpecting to
act as assistant instructors and thon
found tho situatinn such that they had
lo assumo eommand of compiuiios as
instructors with no assistunts. The
men have jumped into tho work with
great enthusiasm, CalOBOl Wolf said,
and have really aceomplished nll that
it was expeeted two men would he uhlo
to do.
The organization of tho infantry
unit was accomplishod by combming
tho 17th Praviaioaal Now Eaflaad Keg
lirient and th'- 18th ProviaiaBBl .N'ew
York Regiment. Kr.im no v on tho com
hinod troop will he known aa the 17th
Piovisional Traiaiag Regiment.
A numher of charigcs aiB to he made
in the instructors and also in the staff
at rcgimcntal head<iuarters. They will
be annnunced on Monday. It is known
(iefinitely. however, that Captain
(ieorgo K Coodrich, 13th Infantry, U
s. A.. will raasaifl ai aaaiar r/'gimontal
in?tructor.
A heavy rainstorm gave the men a
hulf holiday this afternoon. and all
who had been inorulatod ajrain't ty
phoid, paratyphoid and smallpox woro
given passos to Itava camp until re
treat to-niorrnw night.
Those who were held in camp to
night s?w a hoxing exhibitiOB. fol
lowed by moving pictures. On I.;.bor
l?uy the' i?t Ragtmaat, Field Artillery,
\. (;. N. Y.. of which Colonel Merritt
II. Smith la the commnndor, will give a
field day military touri.arnent at the
Plattaborg Fair Groonds.
New York Recruiting
Decreased by Draft
1,905 Enlisted for Army and
410 for National Guard
During August
There were 1,806 men enlisted for
the regular army ar.d 41 '? far the N*i
'.ianal Gaard doriag August in tha Kerw
York City recruiting distrirt, which in
cludos all the boroatjha of greator N? w
York. Jeraey City and Hobokaa. Re?
cruiting for the National (iuard i* now
being done by regular army oflicors.
According to these ofTirers, enlist
ments ?re hoavier than exuected. The
ligures do not come up to those af pre
vious months owing to the fact that
rhe draft took away noal af tho mate
riul on which the recruiting oflcials
formerly drew.
Ordors vcre reeeived at tho recruit?
ing district headqaartara, 280 Broad
way, yesterday to press enlistments for
the construction and engineering or
ganizations of th" regular army. The
government WBBtl carpenttrs, masoriH,
(oncreto work foremen, surveyors,
blackamitha, plaasbara, electrielaas,
pipaflttcra and tinsmiths. Those men
will probably be employed behind the
lines in foreign service.
Soldiers to Use 62
Ballots in Eleetion
New York Troops May Vote
Ten Days Before
November 6
AI.HANY, Sept. 1. Sixty-two diflVr
enl ballots, or one for each county, will
be used in New York Stato's soldier
VOta next November. lastead of an
eight-foot ballot, SBCB as was used by
the Gaardsmen on tho Mexiean border
last fall, the new one will be eompara
tively ahort, modelled oti the one to be
used by tho folks Bt ho:i,.
Tho eleetion among the soldiers and
aailora il tO be handled by military aad
Baval units, with company eommaodei l
ia direct chnrge. Klection day for the
enlisted man arill not be limited to No
vembcr 8. The polling may take place
uny secalur day ten days pnor to the
regular elaotion day. Such an agre
ment arill provido opportunity for tha
men in the front trenrhes or other e\
posad BOsitiOBS or on forecd marches
to ea-' their ballots. Now York troops
Bl sea may hold eleetion- ahoard ship.
Red Cross to Send
E. H. Wells Abroad
War Council Appointa Him
Deputy CommiBaioner
for Europe
WASHINGTON, Sept. 1 Appoint
j ment of Fdgard II. Wclls, of I'leveUnd,
formerly nrting daaa el HarvBld Col
lege, as deputy commissioner for F.u
rope, was nniiouneed to-day by Ilenry
P. Davtaea, ehairaaafl ?f the Red Cross
War Council. tn the present Mr.
Wells has heen assigncd as OBB of the
j Red i'r<>s? represeatativea in Eagiand.
Mr. Wells was graduated from Har
| vard ifl lH'.iT. Ftom 1901 to 1913 he
was an officer of the university. serv
I ing lirst as arting doBfl of the eollegO,
and later aa geaeral socretary- ?f tho
Harvard Alaaaal AaaeelatioB.
From 1913 to 1915 Mr. Wells was in
Earope, and for lia months served as
a meinber of the Chinn Medical Board
nf the Rochfeller Poaadatioa. He has
; been with the Red Cross since Decem?
ber 1. 1911, as director of the depart
I ment of rhnptors and Bfl Bastetaat to
'? Fliot Wadsworth, acting ehairman.
The gift of $;)()0.ii(i0 from the Ford
' Motor (ompany, of Petroit, Mich., to
the Aaaeriean Bad Craaa was an?
nounced toilny by the war council.
The gift is in the form of a eredit on
the Ford factoriea for half a million
dollara worth of sateaBohilea, ambu
: lanei s, partB, etc, ,is the Red Cross
I may designate.
More than OBB thousand children,
| rome less than B year old, who had to
' be removed from n section of the war
i zone in r'rnnce hecause of the danger
i from German gBB, BTS bring rared for
| m a tenporary ahelter by tin- Aaaeriean
Red Cros-, it araa annoaneed here Tho
organitation of an inatitation for the
' perraanent eare of theaa children has
1 been erorhed aat, nnd tha French gov?
ernment has provided new brick bar
racha <>f ten baildiaga ia which to
house them.
Wilson's Note Sunk in Sea
Russian Copies Are Mistaken
for Anarchistic Literature
PETROGRAD, Bept, 1. How a trnnh
aontaining copies of Praeideat Wil?
son's war message to CaBgrese, raro
fully traaalated rato Rnaalan, foand a
restlng plaea in a sound off a Parific
port. along with a quantity of annr
chistie literature mt ?ndrd for propa
ganda in Raasia, ia a atory which has
developed ainee the Amencan Red
Cross Mision'.s arrival here. It ?P
Beara that the aeeret poliee, who were
inyeatigatlng the baggage of a number
of ratnrning Russian agitators, dlscov
arad bjb ntitiea of aBarchietle litera
tare aad several hand presaea, all of
arhieh were eeaefgaed promptly to the
tvatera <>tT tha port.
When the commission arrived nt
Vladivoatah every < :rort to locuto the
trunk eonveying President Wilson's
epeeeh faileel Thi- disposition made
of the effeeta of the agitatara ?'n? ra
Called, eaneing the members of tho
eomraiaaion tn coaclade that the copies
of the speech sutfered a like fate by
niatahe.
Italy Greets U. S. Red Cross
King and Cadorna to Receive
American Miasion
RoMF. Aug. :il l Delayed , The
Amencan Red Cross Commission to
Italy haa arrived here. ll was reeeived
with the greatest eerdiality by Caaat
Somuglia. president of the Italian Red
CrOBfl, The members of the eommis
? ;i.n ere Lieateaant Colonel George F.
Baker and Majors John R MoiTOW, Vie?
tor Heiaer, Nlchotaa P. Brady and
Thi mas W. Huntington.
Conal Sonaglia, in his addreaa of
welcome. recalled the tiea unitmg Ital]
nnd America. and spoko of America'
generositi and fraternity, especially on
' the occasion of the MesSIBB earthquako.
Ile expresaed appreeiatian <>f the work
j it is pmposed to do in Italy.
Colonel Baker thanked the Italian
Red Craaa for the apleadid reception
1 aecorded the mission. He said it
icenaed aa thongh the two countries.
I would be linked more closely than ever.
Arrangenenta have been completed
tor the American mission to go to the
i front to inspict the aaaitary ergaaixa
' tion there. Tl-.e mission will be re
eeived by Geaeral Coual Cadorna, Ital?
ian commander in chi?;f. and also will
I hav an andiencc arith the King.
O'Brien Outpoints Kelly
Shaaaaa OTWeii, the Yoahera light
Iweight, ontpointed J<>e elly all the way
; last night ni the aaain bont at. the
Broadway Sporting Cluh, of Brooklyn.
The little Iriohaiaii made elly'a body
j the ohjcct af a eeaaeleaa attaeh and the
punishment aloared Jee np pereeptibly
.n th.- last tw.? three rounds. Dutch
Brandt gained the honon in the tea
roand tilt arith Jachie NoraaaB.
Storm Halts Racea
OTSTER RAY, Leag lalaad, Bept. I.
Owing to the heavy aea that wa- raa
I ninsj "n Oyeter Baj to-day, the mem?
bers af th ? Seewanhaha-Corinthian
1 Yachl Clnh found it impos-ible to atart
j the annaal raee for the Alfred Ro*ae
velt Memorial Cnp. The Piah- Clasa
I was to have raeed far the prise. It a
j qnitc poaaible that tha eeateel may be
' aailed oa lloaday.
James McOreery & Go.
5th Avenue ON TUESDAY AND WEDNESDAY 34th Street
Extraordinary Sale
Royal Wilton Rugs
Size 9x12 ft. 39.75 A('tual valll(' 5400
300 ricMv colored High Grade Rugs uitli or without seams?
from the looms of two of the country's foremosl manufacturers
t>{ bandsome Royal Wilton Rugs. They were purchased before
the recent price advanees. therefore this sale presents ui excep
tional opportunity to those contemplating the purchase of one <?r
more Rugi this Fall, All perfect Rugs, ln a large varietyof desgns.
NO C. O. D.'s NO i4PPROVALS NO RETURNS
Store Open* 9 A.M. Cloaes 5 P. M.
James McCreery & Co.
5th Avenue
().\ TUBSDAY AND WEDNESDAY
34th Street
"McCREERY SILKS"
Famoul Over Half l (Vntury?The Finest Silks the World Produccs.
ln stock at all seasons of the year.
Exhibition and Sale
Commencing Tuesday, September 4th
Auturnn and Winter Model Materials
Plain and Novelty Silks, Velvets,
Dress Goods, Trimmings and Laces
Many are identical to those employed by the foremost couturiers
of Paris in fashioning the latest imported models to be exhibited at
the various Fashion Displays during the month of September.
Georgette Crepe.1.28 to 3.00 I Novelty Plaid Silk.98c to 3.50
Crepe de Chine.1.35 to 3.00 ' Military Stripe Silk.98c t' 3.00
Imperial Satin.1.25 to 3.00 Washable Striped Shirting Silk.98c to 2.00
White Washable Satin.98c to 2.50
18,000 Yards Autumn Dress Satins
In a choice assortment of the latest Evening. Reception and Street Colors. as well
as the new Iridescent Tints, also Black or White; 36 inches wide.
yard 1.25
WOOL FABR1CS
ln the latest fashionable weaves, includ
ing Cascade Velour, Bolivia, Peau de
Peche, Plain and Two-tone Jerseys, Home
spuns, Tweeds, Mixtures, Serge, Poiret
Twill, Tartan and Sport Plaids, also
Broadcloths and Velours in the new
pastel and Autumn shades which are
being used extensively in the Imported j
model Garments.
Special Values
Satin finish Broadcloth. in a full range of
fall colorings; sponged and shrunk.
yard 1.95
All wool Tailor Serge in two shades of
Navy Blue, also Black; 48 inches wide.
yard 1.78
Black Satin finish Broadcloth; permanent
1 ust re; sponged and shrunk.
50 inches wide.2.25
.~>1 inches wide.2.95
Latest Importations
DRESS TRIMMINGS
This early showing of fine Dress Trim?
mings establishes the Fashion standard
by which correct trimmings may be
judged.
The assortments include the latest Im?
portations in handsome Girdles, Garnitures
and Tassels; Spangled Bands, Panels and
Flouncings; Beaded Bands and Ornamental
effects.
Special
Embroidered Bands and Ornamentai
effects.
yard 85c to 4.75
Metaltext Cloth,?36 inches wide; high
lustre, metal ftnish; leadiag colors.
yard 85c
Ifetal Cloth.yard 2.50 to 7.75
Waist Garnitures embroidered with metal
or silk. eai'h 9-75
Panels for skirts to match. . .each 6.75
Extraordinary Sale
WOMEiYS BLOUSES
New Fall Models
Dainty Blouses of Georgette Crepe with
fine tucking and hand-embroidered dots
down front; collar mav be worn high or low.
5.00
Georgette Crepe Blouses with hand-em?
broidered collar, trimmed with Filet I.aee.
6.95
Blouses of Georgette Crepe with jabot
down front; trimmed with eyelet embroid
ery and edged with Valenciennes lace.
7.95
Dressy Blouses in Georgette f repe with
deep collar; trimmed with Filet lace and
combined with embroidery and pin-tucking
down the front.
8.95
Attractive Blouses in Georgette Crepe.
trimmed with Venice lace medallions and
hand-embroidery.
11.75
Georgette Crepe Blouses with collar and
turn-back cuffs; trimmed with real Cluny
lace; new raglan sleeve and fine tucking.
15.75
Advance Showing
AUTUMN LACES
The markets have been thoroughly
searched for the newest ideas in Paris
Novelties and you will find them well
represented in this advance Autumn
showing.
The assortment features the most desir
able Trimming Laces from ihe foremost
Foreign and Domestic designer<.
Silver. Antique and Gold Laices richly em?
broidered and beaded on Black. White and
Golored Tulle; filmy Cream AJencoil and
Ghantilly Laces; tinest textu es of Chinese
and Italian Filet Laces; embroidered an?t
braided Georgette Crepe Flouncings and
Silk Brussels Nets in the newest Fall shadesa
WOMEN'S FALL SUITS
I? mosl attract.vc new materials, consistingof SOvcrtoiie,OxfordSriting.Trj.
cotine Velour and Broadcloth, made into handsome moffcjs; some are plain tailored,
while others are smartlv trimmed with Fur; new Fall ('ol<>r1^.
39.50 48.00 55.00
WOMEIYS FALL DRESSES & GOWNS
ifternoonand Evening Gowns in the most effeetive models; featunng a I the
ew colorings and materials. including t'hirton \ elvet, ( repe Meteor, Satin Char
leuse and Serge.
24.75 to 175.00
Ifternoon and Street Dresses in Smart Fall models in Serge and Satin combi
ations, also all Satin, plain or embroidered in colors; tonr diStincJive styles; all
ni
colors
29.50
Advance Fall Models
Women's Mourning Dresses
\n except.onallv fine stock of Mourning Apparel in the newest models. Matemls
include Crepe de Chine. Mourning Crepe. Georgette ( repe and ( repe Meteor. Moueiate
|y Priced. __^_^____
WOMEN'S FALL COATS
Fall models fashioned of the newest materials. including Silvertone, Bolivia
and Wool Velour; many are Fur trimmed. 69.50
Smart Coats of Wool Velour with collar and cuffl of Coney Fur; (.iv. n.
Burgundy and Black. 39.50
7o Close Out
Summer Coats & Capes
This seasons most fashionable materials; sizes ineomplete. "At Efreatly rc
duced prices.

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