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Army Reform; New Staff In High Commands to Reor ganize Fighting Forces NoRepubl-c Yet; Assembly to Meet General Klembovsky Ac quitted of Aiding the Korniloff Rebellion rn txi apl II lt '? oa afheriasd 'ourco . . - tation of tha head m0tpan **- aoamoalottm ? man.is will forthwith. ,th! Varhaabky paper icpraaaa* ? ??.ment is about M ICfl - ' ?' l"?P?rt***l re .reatlng a. ?v army. stated that the ?he proc'.amation ?fBlflpoblic a.s merely a declaratory ,.. ,nd does aal r'*T?!,? ?*? fprm ? -.?can administration beforo tbe OMfltttaaat AaaaaiMj ia convened. PrtroBTad's Menace Removed The labmiflalOB of General Kaiedl M the Caaaadi leader, ha** renored ?v.j penacu ef e f-e-ord march cn Pet rrrsd aad r-.a"erin':y clarifled the ,'.,. teaed lha Irurden of nnd his associates - of Five. A further ? on is a seemir.(- tbfl tmet , ? ?'-. ? | irl of thfl M'orkmen's l tfl ihow less . . tlafl Cabinet, and ? ; -??-. hia rcturn ... ? latter Pr raler arill an tonnce * titatloB of the min- j ! lt U (xpected thfl thii arill meet with lf..Vf ob the part of the Bolshf- ' ?'?' I '.Wr complete Bourftcoisie element ttom the i ' Bi I with as ? trvm tha army and ? ? ,f tbe Socialists, ? i no faara of the re-, Ith tha Radicali. . II li obsened in . to thc army and fleet, n to which j.nouncement ia ; aethrity by self a-ill be per- ? ? ? ? ? -ouncement was M p* -irance of so ,'.vn"ion of BMamed t-overn powen ia Patragrad . m of opposmK alleged . ? rators. while acknow -ood intentions of these ? at thi need of their I BBd that they will Sfifhtjf Army Predirted ?tral Verkhovaky, the new War ? | pr.'ss inten-iew ? ?iates ard ?my on the basis ma. I can aaanre r] eh will be ?k... d miphty revolu mistake for Ger Bt the revolution has iti'.To. army. II arill toon I again, and will re . * tho difnity and aafe'v ? aad." B placed in ib Ier tha direct mier and rominander in ch.. itioB in tho work '? (,:* the . umy. | - ? ropoaed removal of thc leat nment to Moscow are ttoiti i ire n . whara it is no political or mili - -.ch removal exists. ? .\-k\ Vi-uiUed " Bg H' ? General ?? aetivfllj/ . he <*..rnrii:-'-,."ri not liablfl to _rr ' ifl thfl caso !,h. V. to 1'iemier Ke . , aecompanied by ? , Aii* ral ^ fli - 1 ft Petro* ? i Raaaiaa pen .'li* nt ' . kflcaara af Vlsll ?? .. l od ta thii visit . ,,f tha probable action taken bj the miauten in | ? iloff, leader l ? .,. ? <h twenty thre? other -feneralfl, is aadar arrest ff, imprlaoned in a ti.*, ment which lay. '1 he ji'ui i-nvp rise to -overnment wns r ra Petrograd. of tl i- Premier DUNLAP Celebrated HATS Fall ni orrii'B 178-180 Fifth Avenue 181 Broadway, New York 22 So. Michigan Av., Chieago Afl?aUa ia ?U Pr'acW Cnim .*\n' hia ataoiiates in the eaae of 0*n cra! Kaladlaaa alao exrltod Intereat The general offered yeaterday hla r?? ignntion aa hetinan of the L>on Cos eacke. A government statement de? elare* GaathVYal Kaledtnes announced thnt he had no Intentton of starting a eounter revolution and was ready to come to Mohilev fo explnln hiu netfona. Premier Ka-rensky, in a proclamation isaued ya'ster.Uy, appgaled to tha? popu? lation nnd to the men of the army and navy to he ealm, *o trust the govern ment and to. continue to fight the enemy. I'rrparatlon* for Congreasa Preparations continue fer the demo eratle conirreaa proposed to he held in Petrograd on Sept-Miiber 10. old ntyle ; September 2.1t. The democratic eongress referred to in the forcgoing 1* probably the one araaaaad by the Patiaflnad Council af Soldier'' ri-iil Workmen'a Deputies, ae? eording to diflpatchfli a.f September li. tvhen the eounell ?irnounced it had de? cided to convoke Imiaadiataly a general conference of reri'escr.tatlves of the whole organ;7ed denocracy. Pan-Russian Meeting Is Planned to Unite Democrats and Radicala ;s'a*T . MfflflSS Hl < WASHINGTON. Sept IX. Trepara tions are under way at Petrograd for the eonvocation of ft pan-Russian meet? ing ef the Councils of Workmen'a and Soldiers' Deputies and Councila of Poa?ants' Deputiea. lt, waa asserted ln official quarters here to-day thi.t tafl meet.ng would b* held in ft few days-. No information waa available ns to thu authority which hita calied the meet Ing, but it ia believed to ba tho Pro- j vis.onal (iovernment. Thc object of the convention will be to devise a programme upon which the raiiaal elem?ntB of the country con ?tnlte with tht more eonservativa Cor. stitntlor.al Democrats and Industrial ists. For a sttaatlon haa arisen alnee the Bolsheviki gained thfl aflceirdaiicy tn the Petrograd Council of Workmen'a and Soldlera* Deputies whieh threatena the continuanco of the eoalltlon term ot rr.lnlstry. The present Cabinet of flve njembcrr wa.< declared to be a temporflry war ministry, which cannot laet long*. Tha less oxtreme pr.rties represented in tlie Petrograd Council, who were swept frcn Its control by an overwhrlming vote of the Bolsheviki, favor a com promise with the moderate conservo tlvflfl, embracir.g princlpa'.ly the Con? stitutional Democrats and Industrial Ista. In some quarters the information thr.t a pan-Russian council of workmen, paaaaata and soldiers would soon be as sombled in Fetrograd led to the belief that the Provisional Government naw the necessity of overthrowing ln thia ' manner the pretended authority of the Petrograd Council, which heretofore has exercised a veto power over the , povemment, and which r.ow demandt internal measures which are consulered Impossible of realization. Menace of Bolflhevlki From an authoritatlve Ruasian source the following information regarding the menace of the Bolehevikl, with their threat of peace, waa obtained: There were very f?w Bolsheviki in Russia at the beginning of the war. and they to.day are !n an "astonlshlng' minority," but were reeently strength Baad by the conservative movement led by Commander in Chief Korniloff, and one of the principal tasks of the Fro visional Government at the present mu i-.tnt is to defeat them. The leader of the Bolsheviki Is I.enine, who has won fame in revo? lutionary Ru?s:a as un extremiH, and I whose whereabout.'' at the present timei io Dakaoarn. They are not yet. in con-, trol of the situation, despite their pre- ' dominance in the Council of Work- ; men'.s and Soldiers' Deputies, but are fof the moment very dangerous owing ; to their domination of that body, which ! has previously been respectea as an authority almost equal with that of the j government iuelf tnroughout the urmy. So far as is known here, no reaction I has yet set in against tho Bolsheviki. whaafl opposition has prevented, up to | this time, the formation of a coahtion Cabinet. Tho government. however, is i aloing all ln its power to snppress thera, bat it ia admitted here that the situa? tion is still extremely difficult and com plieatad. The Provisional Government, lt was aaaartad authoritatively to-day. is as determined as flVflf to frght the wr.r to h finish, without any thought of a, ^?parnte peaco. and it is "hoped" tha*. Prtmlei Kerenaky will be able to come oul of his present political difficulties aa successfully as he issued from the Korniloff rebellion, stronjrer than ??ver. There would be no question of his authority if he did not oppose the Bolsheviki, but the fact that he is iighting them may lead to his own downfall if they triumph. Raaslaa authorities here to-day re itcrated that Russia is compellir.g Germany to maintain more divisiona on the Northern, or Riga, front than ever before, and stated that at no point along the entire Rusao German ] front aro the Russiana now givinn wny ! before the enemv. Some ohaa-rvcrs said the greatest tlanper appeara t<> bfl In a probable clash betwa-en the Bol? sheviki and Premier Kerenaky. ahould the latter in assertlnit his nuthority ua eommander in chief of the army face contradictory orders frann tlio Petraagrad council cninmn rulinp tbfl nrmy to alUra-RHr.l Kereii .ky'ta instruc tloni. The situation is admittte.lly acuta, and it is felt that a decision mu.il he arrived at swiftly, probably this week. If Kerenaky ra'tains power he will in troduce conservative (Iflnantl into the government and take draMir inens urea Bfljalast the BolflbflVtkl. 20 Officers ~A^Killed In Finnish Disorders RELSINGFOR8, I'iiilnn.l, Sept. 18. In the course of disorders at the Win ninh fortilied scaport of Vib.irg, flfll enty four miles northwest o: PetfO grnd, in which soI.1i.m-. wrre lavolvfld. twenty orneors wrre killeai an.l sivty others nre mis*in?. Russia Promises U. S. To Reform Railroads PBTKOGRAD, Sept. II. Davtd R. Francis. thi' American Ambaaflador, au thorizes the announcement thal lu- has reeeived a proin!r<a' by thc RuflfltaB BJflt ernment that tha- racomnflndationi of the Btavaaa eoauaiflflion eoaearnlng transportation laapravaiaaata flrill be carried out immediHtrly. .lohn I'. Stevens and the others In his party ara. on a thrco weeks' tour of Siberia in company with Russian oftctalfl. who have be. 11 instructed to make tlu. ln provcmcrit--. sucgested by thc cOBaBll sion. The ambassador says that the enrry ing out of the commission'ta kukc - tions will Improve Ihe carrymg ea? paeity of the trana-Siberian railroad 30 per cent. a Kerensky a Despot, German Press Says Newspapers Are Filled With Tales of "Regime of Blood" LONDON. Sept. 17.?"Kerensky. the Deepot of the Moment," lft the way a headline ln the "Cologne Zeltung" charactcrized Eusbiu's great political leader. The (ierman PTOBB. atseording' to "The Ixindon Dalv Mail." is lilled with vales telling of the "rCRime of blood" which Korensky hnd to intro duc. to st:fle the "j.eaco movemaMit." Efforts are still being made to induce RiiFsfa to make a sepnrate peace. Thus fhe "Vossisehe Zoitung." cx pretelng It-a convlction that the Rus? aian democraey would never conser.t to be the tool of an Anglo-baxon comhl nation, says: "To bring about peace Ke.ren.sky re? garded :t m hn tirst duty to strengthen the position nnd preftige of Russia in general, when peace obstructmg proj ects would automaticallv crumble. Oall tbaa would Russia be ln a position to exercise pressur-.' on her allies in the direction of arceptint? the Russian peace forrauia. Kerensky was blamed for not concludlng a separate peace with Germany at once. But people ; forgot that even an attempt in talfl di? rection would have caused Russia to be fallen upon by England and Amer? iea. "If the motives of the Russian revo? lutionary Rovernmatnt nre rtghtly ?p preciated it will be easy to draw tbe proper conolnsiona for our future at- : titudo. II is impossible to consider that the Russion revolution. which re quires peace, can permanently make common cause with England. whieh is attcmpting by every means to wall up all outlets leading to peace. such as Stockholm. As soon as the convictlon becomes general in Russia that Ger? many is r.ot inter*sted in partitioning the Russian Knipire, either by flOBflXaV tion or bv setting up buffer staten? that Germany, .ndee.l, is much moro anxious to reach an und.-rstar.iln/with a strong Russia - it cannot Bfl Imafftaad that the Russian democraey will any Ionger consent to be the tool of the Anglo-Saxon combination which hank ivrs for world supremacy." Smaller City Hall Clocks New Tower Plans Call for Dials 5 Feet in Diameter Ainendcd plans for the re storation of the City Hall tower f.led yesterdav with the SlanhatUn BaraBU of Boild Inga. levealed that the dials of tbfl proposed new clock in the cupola will be much smaller than those destroyni by fire some months ag... Th" Dfl*?r clock also will be nbout eieven fflflt lower. The amended plans made bj Grosvenor Atterbury call for cloc dials five feet iu diameter. Thr old dials were seven. The new plans cut off ? lt the clock tower, and the cl"Cr. dials will be placed in thc sen.i-circul.w tops of the window* on either side. Two Athletics Join Army PHILAI'KI.PHIA. Bapt Is '? " Bates and Win Noyes, Mack's third baseman and pitcher, respectiv.lv, to? day left the local team fof thfl purpose of" donning Uncle Sam's uniforms. They were calied three weeks ago. but returned and later took part ln aaveral game?. Let Your Chauffeur's Uniform Be Saks-Made t_ That indelible imprint of individuality in tailoring which lifts Saks'-made garments for chauffeurs above any other motor apparel is the result of years of experience in creating motor livery for New York's most discrimi nating car owners. Nowhere can a winter outfit for your chauffeur be chosen with such absolute surcty of satisfaction as at Saks. Ask the Man Who Bought One Suits and Overcoats?$25 to $50 ?afc0&?flmpanif Broadway at 34th St Wilson Approves Labor Mission To New Russia President Receives Delega tion Headed by Gompers to Discuss Plans To Send Fifty Men Propoaition Believed To Be Acceptable, but Leadera Refuae to Talk ilBtaff l'<-ji*->r**'?t-*'fa'l WASHINGTON, Sept. ln. Samuel Gompari aaaded h dalagatiaa which ; ealled Bfl the PrBflidoat this nfter BOOB to disriir.s plnii*> tor .<en<litiK an Ameriaaa labar eaatiaganl t.> Raaaia an bb orgaalaiag miasian. Althaack Mr. (lompers decline.) to be inter viewed aa the aabjaat to-day, it la BBderataad thut tka I'lan ia acceptable ta tba Praflidaat The aiiaaioB will eamprlaa about fifty earafalty aalaetad ? labor Braaaiaara. Beaidea Mr. (Jompers. thasa flrha . on thfl Praflldaal to-day were I > J, Morriaan, leccatary of the \ : .an Federation of I.abor; John Sparfo, Oraal Hamilton, 0. J. Pbelpe* Stokei, Dr. N. Syrkta, II. Slobodm, 1 Muurice Ki:>?, William I'ochran and j Robert Maisel. It la understood that I a n-imber of thin deiecation will be included in the pnmonnel of the pro : poied lubor mlasion to Rurmla. At the conelu?.ion of the White House conference to-day, Mr. Gornperi at? tempted to "camouflaire" the principal diaaoaaiaa with the Preaident by em phaslalag raaaaaaatatlana made by tho dfllefatlM regardiag thfl importance of pBising tha pandiag laldiora' laaar* BBCfl bill. "This lejfi-lation should bo j>..*m'U at tha preaeat Mflaioa,** utatud Gomperi. "it is but aaathai aa* prfltaion af the prlaalpla aaar recog i -. d Bfl loaad IB American induatry ?.*...- tha arorkmafl ihoald be eoapoa* BBtod for iiijurief- huffered in the dis cliurjre of his duties." Aiked If hfl 1 n?l diaaaBBad with t'ne Preildent tha irvponi labor mlflaion to Ruaaia, Mr. Gompera eoaataiad arith the question, "Whora did you hear about thut?" PlWflflOd further for r. atatement raffardiag tho mattar, he i ? vely declined to di*cus_ it. Kver -mee t1 e return ol the Koot mlllioa from Raaaia there havo been rePortfl that a dalagatioa representinif or.'ir.ized h.bor would ba *cnt to Raa* ala Ib aa effort to compoae the various elemeati whoK dlfferaneaa seem to be ?blfl of flottlemoat from within. Such a dlcj-aticn, it ha*. bflOB pointed out. could acccmpl.sh much with thf worklngmen'fl r.nd ihe more cor.sei-va t..... Socialist elements. In this con? nection, ir has br. n further empha ?? 1 that a labor del-j-ation IpOB* . i .! by Mr. GrOBBpflB BTOUld be mueh mora eneetive at thia juncture in thc KtiP'faik internal embrutflio than a.iy other possible mission from the I'nited Statea. Gonaaa propacandisU in thii coun? try, it Ifl said, robbed the Root rnUsion of much of Itfl usefulness to disordered i b;, widolv publishinj- ir.fornia- j tion ref-urdlng >tr. Root's former cor-1 poratfl afflliatlona. In this, lt is com pataatly Btatad, some of the more radi-, r.i! eloBMBtl ln organized labor in this eoantn joined. 'ihe result '.van that,; while 'he Root misaion accompllahed maab in aaaariac officials of tha Pm- ] v..-1<i*i1.1 Gorernment of the hearty co-1 operation urid support of this country faither piosccution of tho -.ur, 11 failed to reaeh 'he. rank und flle of j thfl Rnaaian peopla In n *.vay that would j to lolldlfy the several contro rerolal alemonta. This function, ;t ls predlcted, flrill bfl eifectively performed j by the proposed lubor mission. TheTC is a certain deliracy attaehed i to MBding n <*upp!i mentary mission to Kusaia, however, and for thl? reason I tha- entire matter is at pretept being elothed in tho derpest aecrecy. Noti'i ' of the i.i.-iii i..< r. of the delegalion - v. hirh rtflitfld the White llousa. t? dav eoald bo indiice.l to discuss the matter. j All statemerits must come from I'resi- , dent Gompers, lt wns aaid, and aa hi.'i j been already mrntione.l, Mr. Gompers i dacllaad ta giva- nny lakHag of the j plans ln cont.'mpUtia.n. U. S. Shaping Policy On Neutral Shipping _ Will Dccide Soon on Dispoai tion of Foreign Vessels Tied Up in Ports V". ASHINGTON, Sept. IH. The gov ernment's policy toward neutral ahip ping tied up in American ports is being shape.l bf the State Department. A decision ifl expeeted in fl few days. The Exports Council has declined to j permit the hundred-odd neutral ihtoi tu laaVfl with th.-ir cargoes of grain and fodder. A proposal that the . enty Dutch ships now in I'nited Btatflfl harbors di*charge their cariroes and Badortakfl rnoving the aurplus wheat erop of Australm has been rOJOCtad by ihr Dateh Minister. It Ifl now undcr stood that Mr. Hoover has a.ivised that the neutral cargoes be taken by the grain corporation Bl once. Tho Shipping Board has urged sim ilar action regarding the ships. Ihe government nas a e'ear right under international law to comman.leer these Vflfl fll . It was stat.-d at the of fic. i ot the board to-day. On the othfll baad, it wa- aaid. the matter iavolvod diplomatic questions which ra-quire axehaafljOfl with tha. governmenta of thn Ententfl before any aletinit- step is taken. It is believed that the neutral gov ernments eventually flrill agree to chait.r nios* ot" the detained vessels to thc Shipping Board in return for the release of certain food cargoes later in the year. If the neutral ships are taken over they probably will be ai signed to the Sovth American trade, relieving several I'nited States vessels for transatlantlc service. 2 Killed in Airahip Craah Machines Collide Over Cana? dian Training Camp CAMP BORDEN. Ont.. Sept. 18.?Sec? ond Lieutenant Williams and Cadet I.udford were killed to-day when an airplane in which they were n.aking a flight waa atraek by another maehine which was endeavoring to pass behind their craft. The aviator ln the ma? ehine rospoaaiblfl fur the collision was not Injured. The accident occurred near Pine River, ia tbfl western part of Camp Bordoa, aad flraa ?rttaaaaad by virtaally all the men taking part la a practice march. the line of which the airplanes were following. _ _ Spain Builds Up Army MADRID, Sept. 18. At a Cabin?t meeting Bflld last night it was de? cided to create two new regiments of field artillery, seven battalions of gurrison artillery and seven batralions of heavy artillery. It was also de cided to appoint a special committee to draft a plan of Industrial mobiliza? tion from a military poii.t of view. Eduardo Pato, the Spanish Premier, BiylalBfld tl.at these teforms were not undertaken la any militaristic spirit They simply, he said, were a tart of the army reorganization schemo which was one of tbfl principal features in the governmei.Ca policy of reforms. Japan Trying to Buy 14 Interned German Shipa WASHINGTON*. Sept. 18.?Baron Shimpei Gn'o, .aapanese Home Minis? ter. is nego'lat.ng for the nurehase of fourteen German merchantmen In? terned la China. says the Tokio "Aaahi." It states that. thmugh a nrominent < trading house in Kobe and B steam? ship company. which are nomlnal rep? resentatives of Baron Goto, effortt ara being made to purchase the Vflflflfll . Bal as.erta that the ambassador of or.e country. hinting at the Ualtatd Sta'es. is strongly opposing the tram aetion. (INIFORMS OF OLIVE DltAB SERGE ... $42 HVA"N D - T'ATirO'R'E'D in.falLiandXwinterIweiqhts Our* officers'? uniforms^'are designed strictly on Regulation lines, but Hand-. tailoring gives them Just that little something extra' which you do not get from uniforms made by the army contract method. To be explicit, they derive their Indlviduality from the fact.that they are made Individually. They are the^ work of Artists, not Contractors. They are made singly, not collectively;, separately, not in companies; by the garment, r.ot the gross. And the result is a pieee of hand-tailoring which will retain its shape and its fit and its comfort through aJl the rigors of campaigning.' Also, Ready-for-'Service or to order Uniforma of Otive Drab Serge .? $3d-tO. $53 Arrry Overcoats of Olive Drab Melton . 65 American Ambular.ce Serge or Melton Uniforms, aU sizes in stoek . . 42 Uniforms of Olive Drab Khaki ... 16 Shirts, Hats, Caps, Putteea. Boota, Raincoats,' Wnst Watchei, Toilet Kits, Blanketa? and every Military Requiaite,.including Complete Stoek of Insignia. Munson Army ShoaS -. '^^ ir. tan or black Doughboy Army Shoes~fl 1 50 in tan or black A IranWin^imon^Cb. ? ? KIFTH AVENUE ? ? Mrn'a Clothing Shop, 8 Weet 38th.Street SPECIAL J t ' / Saks' Silk-Lined Overcoats For Men, $21 FOR A FFAV DAYS ONLY q These coats are M much above par at *21 we are tcmptcd to violate our usual policy and quote a eon.parative price. In line and fabric they excel Wtything in their class at their reyular selling cost, exhiblting tmiv. mllar to hem that unmistakahle quality of tailoring which makes "Sakl ' on thp lahel Of a topcoat as important as stcrlituj is to silver. The offcring will he Limited to just a few hundred coats, and will not he extended beyond the original allotment q Made of flexible Oxford (loth plain or silk-faced laprls--with more in dividualitv to thc sqUAK inch than can he seen in any other Fall topeoats for men. Suited either for fornial or int'ormal wear, and like our men in khaki, will hold their own against all comers-- North, South, East or West Sai\s Clothes Are Saks-Made Broadway aks $c dtomjiatttj at 34tH Street Arsenal Chiefs Warning Ignored Told Ordnance Department Old Primer Meant De? fective Shella WASHINGTON, Sept 18. Protesta made to the Ordnance Department at Washington by Colonel George Mont gomery, commandant of the Frankford Arsenal. asking the adoption of a new prlm?r in place of the one which proved defective In the ammunition made Bt the arsenal last January, were ignored completely by the authorities, it be? came known to-day. Although the commandant pointed out to the chief of ordnance that manufacturers had al? most universally replaced the sulphur primer with a fulminate of mercury primer, it was stated bv the ordnance authorities that the expen?e of making the change did not justify lt, With the rtvonal of his recommenda tion Colonel Montgonury folt that it would be futiie to renew his pleas, particularly as he lacked affirmative proof of the failure of the sulrhur primer to function properly, and th? case was dropned. Recommendation* Delayed Although some trouble had been ex periencrd with the sulphur prim r since early in January and lnvestiga tions had led to the belief among ex? perts that. it should be replaced, it was not until May that Colonel Mor.' gomery made his recommondations to the chief of ordnance. By that time it had been discovered that 10 per cent of the small arms ammunitions made at the Frankford Arsenal since the rirst of the year had either hung fire or missed fire completely. Defects Explained In to-day's hearing before the Dent j investigating committee on defective ammunition Colonel Montgomery re? peated hig belief that the presenc? of free sulphur ln the primer had been the cause of the defects m the ammu? nition. This view was opposed by Walter Arthur, formerly chief chemist at the Frankford Arsenal, vho was later se verely criticised by Major Allerton S. Cushman, V. S. R, who declared that in his investigation ot* conditions at the arsenal bfl had found that the iBBBCCt* ors had passed defective anununition. REPUBLICANS, DO YOUR DUTY! Ottt -if 'hr J.liai tt <i i'OOD VOTE IN TKE PRIMARIES and thus e*er* m hla o --..co b the g ty of cot f?r put We.ln. I :? - ?: * IB. from S to i !? ?? -4 N r'h ,,f ii,?>-. B '?? are ' :r ir. | dataM I THE PECPLES COURT, The KubI 1| tl "' ' ?"?''' ' Landlord '. Waata, ar.d S::-. . ai Cases oret trltal?U ll II Jury Two of tbe fUoublicafl iandl 3ate?. Jflflttce Davlta, running for re-OlOCtlOB, -: '1 | ? |l7. EMAWUELHMtl^ ara known thrtMWhottl *ha> dt? ? . j CAN WIN I i. F.cked by Unooot ln i'\ k Rooma, have ? ?? - - . . ? ?lp ?:. ?: .aelva a ;n thfl Piimartea. Their non ?toui.l fllve th? Court to Tom* many Hall. All the 'Orfsilza tlen for .-re ara flflltod Thia la > flr frajht. If ton wiant tn KKf*T TUB rw)n.i:*s couut <ji t or POL1TII H VOTE I ill I x 27. F.MANUEL HERTZ' \. ("i.v c-'i IT, BBPT. ia Reg Trr.de Hark n*u i'rad* Mark. James McCutcheon & Co. "The Linen Store" Fifth Avenue & 34th Street Are abundantly supplied to meet every household linen need, not withstanding all the difficulties of manufacture and transportation. Prices, of necessity, are continuaily advancing. They are un doubtedly lower now than they will be even a few months hence. It Is, therefore, the part of wisdom and thrift to fill your linen requirements at this time, whether for your own use or for Holiday gifts. Table Cloths and Napkins 2x2 yds. for tables 42 to 48 in. wide?$4.75, 5.00, 5.50, 6.00. 6.50 to 21.00 2*4 x 2*4 yds. for tables 50 to 54 in. wide?$5.25, 6.50. 7.00, 8.00 to 30.00 2*2 x 2-2 yds. for tables 60 to 66 in. wide?$6.75, 7.00. 8.00, '/.OO to 40.00 3x3 yds. for tables 72 to 84 in. wide?$19.50, 28.50, 32.50. 45.00 to 52.50 Longer cloths in proportion. Napkins aU sizes from 16 to 31 in.?$3.25 per dozen up to 64.50 accord? ing to size, pattern and quality. Fancy Table Linens The infinite variety of this depart? ment prevents any adequate listing. Madeira Embroidery 6-inch Doilies, $2.25 to 9.00 per doz. 8-inch Doilies, $3.25 to 13.50 per doz. 10-inch Doilies, $4.50 to 21.00 per doz. 24-inch Centerpieces, $1.75 to 10.50 each. Tea Napkins. $5.50. 6.25, 6.75, 7.50 up. Hemstitched Damask Cloths and Napkins Napkins. $5.50. 6.75, 7.50 to 13.50 doz. Cloths. 36 to 54 inches square, $1.75 to 8 50 each. Luncheon and Dinner Setu, 2 to 4 yards long. $12.50 to 50.00 set. A most interesting collection of Italian Needlework in Luncheon and Tea Sets. Tray Cloths. Scarfs. etc. Bed .inens Hemstitched Sheets, Pure Linen? Single bed, $14.50, 15.50. 17.50 pair. Double bed. $13.50. 17.50. 18.00 pair. Hemstitched Pillow Cases, Pure Linen?$2.50 to 6.00 pair. Hemmed Sheets, Cotton, Single-bed size?$2.25. 2.75, 3.75 pair. Hemmed Sheets, Cotton, Double-bed size?$2.50, 3.25. 4.75 pair. Hemstitched Sheets, Cotton-? Single bed, $2.75, 3.00 to 7.50 pair. Double bed. $5.25. 5.75 to 9.00 pair. Hemstitched Pillow Cases, Cotton? $1.25 to 2.00 pair. Towels for every use in the various weaves and qualities. Hemmed Huckaback?$4.75 doz. up. Hemstitched Huckaback ? $5.50 to 40.00 doz. Embroidered?$3.00 to 18.50 each. Individual Small Towels ?$2.50 to 36.00 doz. All kinds of Bath Towels, Bath Mats, Kitchen and Pantry Towels. etc.