Newspaper Page Text
THE SUN, SUNDAY, MARCH 16, 1913.
4 jh FRIEDMANN TREATS 29 CANADA PATIENTS five Oilier.. Too Til to Uracil lliin, Mourn Their Kn 1c. VI If I s MM,Y ALL rsKI) IJi'turii- Here To-duy ami Will liririn I'lililic Hoinonstnit UiS at Oiicp. w I! tc W ' 1 t) IT or in i la, Mnrr.li IS. An all , : -!: In the Vlctorl'i ', n ' i. w.w Blvrn up to n i in thro cnre pntli'nt hmI for tho di'inonstru- A Pr wlmnnn m1' Inn! Nerum ti treat natlonu from tin" mi ni i i' ' I- i ..i !!". V younc it The h too we .Ik , s Ln.t.irtnm Tho youngest v r. 4 tho .-lilp.t n twin of 40, t!i. purty were several , i. I-, l un in.irricil women, . . ' t i tin hope that thn ! . tnvnt will H.ivi- their n-iin i 'u p.Ulonts were sevcrnl i rneil only a few months. !rf if !Ku iutl6titn who wero removed from tho sani tarium t ' - i " tne truniment wuh p.i thot"" V "a t'iey found they could not p i"' " v 'l 'nc ' the last that they would r.ive a 'i.im'o, thoy wept pit fous'y p- I. cj.-' IT riei; ami Dr. MerrlMon of Karma. wh m ."idnilfwlon was re fused, wrc 1 HiipiiolnteJ. The specialist Trtll n'rr'vo in N'cv York to-morrow. J)r. Kriedorica Pnina Kricdmann of Berlin returns to Now York this morn Jag to continue his tests under tho eyes fri the rederal Government, which -were Interrupted by his trip into Canada. Immediately on his return Dr. Frled tnann will hnvo the use of Ilollevue. JIosplt.il for exhibiting to tho exports ef the Public Health Service what valuo finished product. In tho Publlo Health Service laboratory In Washington thero mo alrvady samples of the eiilturo which Dr. Prlrdmnnn Knvn Ur John I' Anderson last week. Hut before the tioverntnent offlcjluls render u Una! opinion on tho vulue of J tho preparation they wish to know all ubout tho culture. This necret of tho serum Dr. Krledmiinn Iiiih most zeal ously guarded, and Dr. M. A. Sturm, n close friend of Dr. Krledmann's, does not bellevo thu latter will Klve It up now, even nt the request of tho Govern ment doctors. It Is understood that the question which Is particularly puz.lliiK tho Pub lic Health Servleo doctors In Washing ton Is the supposed transformation of luff fthiK and toxic bacilli to a non vlrulrnt strain, ns well ns the aliened permanency of this clinnite. A surgeon who has had a groat many years experience In the administration of serums and vaccines and who himself Is said lo be the first to Inject a Kcrm Iclde Into a vein was seen yesterday by a St-N reporter In reference to tho claims made by iwiuu of Dr. l-'rl-d-mann's patients, who have said that tho trealnient has already effected a ureal chnnKB In their health. This surgeon Insisted that any such Improvement In the space of a week was utterly Impos sible und that tho symptoms they had tukeu as lndlcatlvo of health wero merely subjective. "Many t o credulous patients," said the doctor, who requests that his name be omitted, "are highly nervous and oro ready to MIovo almost anything. H Is iwslble for a patlont to feol the tingling, which a patient described In Tub 8i;n this morning, without over having received an Injection of vncclne or serum, "With the softening of the tuWrcle. which Is n part of tho progressive na ture of tho disease, there are associated such symptom, as cheit pains, night sweats, loss of appeltlto and the like. These symptoms follow a certain course. In somo cases similar to the rnsh In scarlet fovcr, and may bo descrlbixl by a curve which reaches Its maximum and then subsides as natures comr to the aid. "In those cases In which such frroat advances oro olalmod I understand them has been no examination of tho epubum, and consequently thoro Is no way of tolling what proportion of tho tuberdo bacilli havo been killed. Tho loosening of tho lungs referred to by LIVES WRECKED BY LOW PAY, GIRLS SAY Witness He.foro O'Hara Commis sion Asserts $3 a Week Caused Her Downfall. INQUIRY IJEOUX rN PEORIA Manager Denies Preacher's Charge of Winking at Way wardness of Clerks. Peoria, III., Mach 15. The O'Hara vlco commission met In this city to-lay to hear testimony In the war upon whlto slavery. After several employers had testified concerning wages paid to women em ployees two girls recited from tho wit ness stand the details of their entrnnce Into lives of vice. One girl said that she worked In a Peoria candy store for $3 a week and was led Into an Immoral life In order to pet enough money to live on. The minimum amount on which a girl can live In Peoria was estimated at JS, the same as tho Chicago estimate, al though tho hoard and room allowance was higher hero than in the Htate me tropolis. Tho Influence of Chicago merchants In so far ns It concerned tho kind of testimony that should bo divulged to the commission appeared as soon as the hearing began, and It without hesitation by Henry C. Hlock, president of tho Bchlp- per & Ulnck department store, which employs 29" girls and women, paying 124 of them less than $8 a week. Mr. Work told tho commission ho had been advised by James filmpson, vice president of Marshall Field A Co. of Chicago, that the latter's lawyer had said tho commission had no right to de mand that witnesses tell the profits rondo by their companies at any time. Mr. Block then said: "I must refuse to tell you what my profits are until I have talked with my lawyer." Krank G. Young refused to tell the COME ON, FELLERS, THE CIRCUS IS HERE not consider It right that they should become "wards" of business. "A university professor mnde the statement," continued Mr, Hlock, "that a certain big store kept a list of young men who wero willing to odd to thn Income of any girl clerk willing to earn It In that way. This matter was taken up by tho National Dry Goods Association and tho sratemjent ulti mately was traced to a clergyman. Eventually, with the old of the Na tional Civic AsBocIotlon of New York, ths llo wns nailed." . ... Til 1. tt ...... ,.'r. . m .l , ,, . A high pitched, annoyed sound blared of goods to saleswomen for disposing i Uf.l!?h." softnT. (. ,ho rprlnK,lko "un iniiL iiiiiik uvit i no iironx last nigni. H oamo from a pestered elephant who was being shunted oft" a oar ot the Mott Hnvon yards, ilohlml him loomed other swaying forms of elephants, camols Steals In, as Usual, in Shadow of the Xight, Elephants and All. of them, All merchants try to keep tho sale cost ns close to 10 per cent, as possible. "The fact Is," asked Senator Itcall, you follow your reasoning only ns far as It satisfies your code and then a"d liorses that bit and roarod, and cage abandon It when you cannot dodge ths 'after cage of wild tiproarloUH tilings, employer's moral responsibility. Isn't I For spring and tho circus are upon that true?" ' the voice of tho ringmaster Is hoard The witness evaded the question, but in the land, and th heart of tho Bmull said his store would support minimum wage legislation with tho minimum at , "" S. He then woum aispojo ot me 4 errand girls In his employ, he said, and loy leaps up as ho behoklrt that "funny, t"ny clown with the gro.it big feet." The circus arrived last night in duo onler, lu elghty-llvo cars, from whiter quarters at llrldgeport, and after do troInliiK at Mott Haven trekkerf to Madi son Square Garden, down First avenue to Twenty-seveiith stroot. Xoit Saturday afternoon where last night gangs of circus hands dumped and spread the tun bark, hung the tint work of aerial apmnitus and hammered away at tho three hundred and odd things to bn got in shape, tho big gates at tho Fourth avenuo end of tho Garden will swlnk open and In will come Cleopatra and hor court. Darnum A Ilatley havo decided to repeat tho Cleopatra pageant that thoy opened with List year. This time, how over, tho freaks, whoso absence was mourned last year, are to bo on hand again. The circus management has decided that the publlo likes to gape nt fat women ond bearded thin men and giants In the hall at the right of the mala entrance. Hut It's loo early now to tell about all thy new things tho circus brings If you don't hear about them during tho next week a lot of press agents will bo seekingjobs. CITY JOTTINGS. Henry Ruttmclsr, a retired gioeer, 64 years old, committed suicide early yestei day morning tu his home, 143 Palmetto street, Wllllamshiirg, by Inhaling Illumin ating gas. For several yenis hu had bieii crippled In his light leg and Hietitly he agreed to have an oiierHtlon perfoimed which was Intended to relieve him. William Hlchard Killer, who conducted a rathskeller with a cabaret shmv at Iing wood and Westchester avenues. Tilt' Ilronx, until last December, 1 1 1 I Supremo Court Justice Davis yesterday that be had to sell out at a samillce bi cauxe hit wife had n "vindictive nature." He said she got Into the hnblt of coming Into the raths keller und insulting the patrons and tin cabaret singers nnd driving the patrons kway. . . I.,.. i . . . ruA f ,1 ef this ofTer. which was announced a ono .1 clU1!n,ina Patients Is also profits of F. W. Woolworth A Co.'s five fw days ago. has become apparent VT'C 1 mt w a P1" which may nnd ten cent store branch in Peoria "un- j iii uvuiimj ifin no nan iookoo over nis dooks again. this true of a ease of Joint tuberculosis. , Ho admitted ho also wonted to talk to sinro numerous private Institutions have flur.lftcd their Intention of opening tholr doors to tho Ilorlln doctor for trial of his supposed cure. Of these half dozen hospitals and homes to which Dr. Frled rnnn now bun access Hellevue Is the enly one connected officially with the cltv He!li'vu's connection with the city's Hoard r( Health Is only Indirect. The avnlla'iiiltv of Hell"-vue for Dr. Frledmann's treatment came after Mount h'lr.ul Hospital had agreed to "Tho young woman who received the culture for the kneo is reported now an having a normal knee In place of a much swollen and affected one. it is not Infrequent for the fluids in tho swelling of a tubercular Joint to dis appear for a time, particularly If tho patient keeps quiet. In determining whether or not this treatment Is effi cacious the psychic and pathological cooperate with tho Government In the J symptoms must bo considered at tho letting or tno culture in certain classes , "' nun?. ef c.ses There was considerable delay j In nbimning consent for the test, so mmv r,f '1 ollklals being opposed to I the Chicago office, Keepers and Inmates of dives on the witness stand directly donled state ments previously made by employers and eald that low wages were respon sible for most wrecked girlhood. Dr. Kugnno Cohn, assistant superin tendent of the Peoria State Hospital, paid morality was a queston of heredity nnd environment and substantiated i statements of the women that low I wages wore the chief contributing 1 cause of Immorality. considered that "Just ss well anyway," since he thought girls nndor sixteen years ought not to be giving their whole time to work. Wages In Peoria run much as they wero found In Chicago. Mlnlmums of $4, $4.50 and IS nre paid to beginners ond errand girls. William B. Persons, manager of the Larkln Company, soap nnd tollot article manufacturers, said the 316 girls ho em ployed were paid at those wages for beginners and up to $17 after years of service. i Mr. Young, the 'Woolworth manager. h!a qtnru cnlllil rmv nil tnfnl. was admitted mum without "o seriously depressing 1 one witness, Mrn(lt ns to harm Investors. Thn hleh. I est snlnry paid In his. store, he said, wns 110. State penitentiaries were blawed by ' Edward C. Heldrlch, president of the i Peoria Cordage Company, for the small , profits nnd the precarious nature of his business and the Inability to pay more than $5 as a minimum. He Bald Minne sota, North and South Dakota, Indiana, Kansas, Missouri and Michigan Jails were his competitors. He thought a girl should have 8 a week ns a min imum. Arthur Heldrlch. n son. said that when at college he made an "extensive" in vestigation of why girls went wrong, and he was convinced It was because of their first drink, divorce laws or for gotten marriage promises. He wns excused. "Ilrtter Ooo! fnr Hie Hume Money or the the ri-eocnltmn of Dr. Frledmann on the T ir' t 'he city Implied by such a move. "' . op!. sitmn was used off when Sur- Genernl Ulue of the Public Health iv made n formal tequrst for e for the Government's tests. jKhnut the discussion of the Fr ! CHARLES R. HANSCOM STRICKEN. rnMUi i ri'gnrd for the moral conditions of their Orasnlirr of Pnalrrn Shipbuilding workers. "Animals are treated bettr Co. Una I'arnlyiila. than many employees," she said. Hartford. Conn. March 1R. Charles ' Tno frlrl Mld her nf simply a it. Hnneom, former head of tho n.'istem ' mislnesi proposition, one she was forced Shipbuilding Company and builder of the , Into because she could not otherwise Dakota, In Its time the biggest ship in' support herself. the world, was stricken with paralysis to- Two girts from the fltato school at nn innttfT the tfi.nlrh npnurt- neither discountenanced Dr. 1 "Ik1u At ,nt' Thames Club In New Ixmdon. , Geneva told how they had been lod from I,- i rl.Um nor has It taken ort.iln tin Ir value ,ing Delk-vue to Dr. Frld-..- I. rstnod thnt the Hoard , 3 s indirect means under-.ve-t;gato Dr. Friedmnnn's lie was remnrd to the Crocker Hotel, vlrtnnim llv In Pnnrln nrhAn ih.v v,nH whither members of his family were ( Insufficient funds to keep themselves summoned from t,,mptatlon nnd the lures held out to themby men. One, weeping on the wltne'VVand, was excused. Carl Ulock said he felt that an em- r report told of in Tin: .on that Dr. Frledmann was is t u-.r ular pntlents in the Ho-,'.- u ,ii i; tiecamn known that the Charles Itidgelv Haneom promoted th i.rcmiiZHlion of thn Lantern Shlubuililinic ' ' t ".venignto Dr. l'Tiedmann's I'ompany at .m London. Conn., of wh.i h he was inad iir"sldent Hit ancestors us far back as 17T7 hae bt n uonstrui tors of naval and inerenntlle isi.el llo was born at Portsmouth. .". H . sIMv years ago. When a oung man he en. ' n-. . i,ral society had Its eye man nnd ,,,. nnil murh , d( wlth tn upon nr Hnrdmann nnd his assistants building of the llrst Iron isels He li nr. i wns taK.ng steps to see that its largely responsible for the e.irly sucivsi st.ljuiat.on not to praotisu privately of American war esseis, having had hrJld ..I- enforced. U(ion Dr. Fried- charge of the designs of all cruisers, gun mann s roturn to-day extreme care will boats, battleships and monitors. 1 taken ly the society to see that he ttva's no imtlentH except under I Two Arestnl nt Opinio Selinrea, the prov.sl .ns Imd down. ' ij0Ub j Emer, a novernment Inspector. Ar.ott".- situation which Dr Fried- made seizures of small quantities of mann wU haoto meet on his return Is opium yesterday afternoon at 12 and II that caused -v thn ilenlre of the Gov- JIo,t stret. At the former place he ar emmt:u "t'l, .als to know exactly wht r''M,'d Alfred Schelley, 3! years old, a ills prnnar.1' ,cn Is how It ti nrriv.l clfar dealer, of 17 Stuyvesant street, and "VthT , J!m " It is arrived at. , ,h(1 ,Rttr h ftrreM(,d Moe r,n9hurKi ."-A tho -,N e.emen.s of a primarily :4 veBrs old. a bartender, of 37 Division ,ru.ent kiTiii a.- eraulcated in lho street. DIRL RIOTER FELLS COP. t ployer w.ib morally responsible for his help, but that parents also wero re sponsible. He said girls living at home needed les to live upon than girls adrift. "Why." Interrupted lleut.-Oov. O'Hara. "do you consider there Is some sort of divine providence that lessens the cost of food In a home or that re lieves every one from paying rent or car fare or clothing?" The witness said he considered that girls who had to go out and make money other than paid in the store in order to Hie wero less efficient than those well paid, but he differentiated between the Bill who got that "difference" from her father, mother or brother nnd her who must get It in devlou,s ways. Just be. cause homes were poor, tho witness reasoned, and ns long as beginners or Inefficient girls were unable to earn the suggested minimum of $, he did Sends 111m in Snrarron With Handle of Her Cmbrelln. j There was a riot nmong tho shirt waist I strikers and strike birakers yesterday afternoon at Eltner place and Webster avenua. and in the melee a twentv-vear-old girl. Annie Haresofsky, of S012 Third ' avenuw, lifted her heavy umbrella handle j high In the air and brought it down on the helmet of Patrolman Kdward llartsch, attached to the Tremont police station. I The helmet caved In and Hartsch was ; felled. Reserve from the Tremont station j house, who had been called out, ran to hl rescue and by using their clubs, car- rled the dazed patrolman to the outskirts i of the battle. He was eent home usfferlmr from a severe scalp wound and attended by a police surgeon. The riot began when three strike 1 breakers, taunted to fury, attacked Italph Ginsberg, a striker, mauling him badly. During the trouble Wolf Cohen, a strike 1 breaker, was stnbbed several times in the right side, supposedly by Stephen Wolf. a striker. Cohen was taken to ' Fordhnm Hospital, where his condition ' was declared not dangerous, while Wolf was arrested nnd locked up, charged with felonious assault The Haresofsky girl also was locked up on the samo charge. The three strike breukers who attacked Ginsberg were collared by the police and taken to the Tremont station charged with assault. Thoy are Harry Nitnlck, Paul Mattonl end Olusfppi Morettl. . nrrrrer'a Pntbrr-ln-lan- Oropa Pend. Albert niechner took his little grandson, Ixiuis Ebllng. Jr.. a son of the vice. presi dent of the I'bllng Hrewlng Company, out for a walk last evening and dropped dead st 164th street and Trinity avenue. Hemorrhage of the heart caused death. He lived at 053 Trinity avenue. aland Communication tn llennlnn nratored. Thn Commercial Cable Company an nnutirns That telegraphic communication with Reunion Island has been restored. aaMnagsjsaaaaasaBaajsaMa- wmOgtgKgggKgeamm0KttB The Oriental Store Smart Easter Offerings Linking Paris and Pekin IARASOLS and Vanity Bags which measure the smartness P of Paris and the richness of Pekin the spiced sweets of the I Far East in the fashionable garb of Fifth Avenue confections Panama Hats woven in the Oriental Islands and blocked to the shapes of New York milliners Artificial Flowers shaped and tinted by the hands of dainty musemes to ornament a Riverside dining-room these are the cosmopolitan fashions which cast a perfume of unique freshness over Vantine's Easter offerings. Latest Parisian Parasols of Japanese Cotton Crepe, $3.50 The new bell shape, with Parisian carved-wood handles and bone-tipped bows, Exclusively Vantine's. Perfectly adapted ta tho newest coi-tum-8. In fibred blues, greens, lavender, gray, p.nk and wistaria. French Style Handbags of Japanese Cotton Crepe, 50c and 75c Designed specially for Vsntlne, to go with ths above parasols same patterns and colors, Noth ing smarter has been shown. Riviera Style Parasol Made of Mandarin Skirt, $40 A made-to-order Vantlr.o specialty bag to match included. The peculiar richness of ths Chinese silk embroidery was never shown In a smarter way, Japanese Artificial Flower $1.50 to $3 a Spray Cherry blossoms, plum blossoms, wistaria, pco nlej, tea plant and Japanese quince true to fife, Silk Crepe Handbags With Large Chinese Ring, $2.50 In all ths prevailing fashionable crepe colors for Spring made of rich Tanriyoku crepe. A style favored abroad st the present moment and an exclusive Vantine offering. Embroidered Silk Bags Regularly $2.75 to $3.50 now $2 Handsome Oriental embroidered silk; with gilt trimmings and long cord handles, Pink, blue and white. Men's Easter Scarfs Japanese Crinkled Crepe, $1 The Tanriyoku crepe lends Itself gracefully to the present style slip-easy four-ln-hand and bow tie . Every popular color, Vantine's Panama Hate Unblocked, $5 Blocked, $6. Finely woven and Ivory white mado to oar order In the Orient latest sbspe for women. Usual $io and $tj values. Cortes Vustlne'n Easter Baiketa, eoBUMitg nine varieties ot aplced and glmned OrtenUl deltcaclei, SJ Vuntlae'i Batter Eg f porcelain, lacquer and papier mache, boa ban filled, trm2Scent Mill ertir tr aay ot the abort artleht promptly aai etntully tlllrt ?A-A-VAflIlND6-'C Broadway and Eighteenth Street, New York PhlUdalpkU wan R5HR Mat Me eU the Fountedn GREENfflJT- Sixth Avenue 99 Name Oooila for La Moner Than Kltenherr." A City in tUelf EL COOPER C. tl. B.GREEN HUT, Pre. I&t0 ! StreeU Do Your Easter Shopping At "The Big Store" There You May Choose From New York's Biggest Assort ments of Reliable Goods and Save Money on Every Item Whether you have a small sum to spend for your Easter clothing and other acces sories or demand the most elaborate that money can buy, it is to "The Big Store" that you must come. GREENHUT BUILDJNG- Geniline Spanish-Leather-Covered Furniture For Library, Living Room or Parlor Five Extra Good Values for Tomorrow $65 Spsnish $75 Htujdsome, .Massive, Genuine Spanish Leather Parlor SAK Suites, as illustrated, at ftU Frames ot birch, finished In rich mahogany, French legs with claw feet, $90 Three-Piece Suites, at Sheraton design; In laid frame; genuine leather covering. $100 Three-Piece Spanish leather Suites, at... $07 pv Heavy frames. Ol JU $155 Three-Plccc Tarred Mahogany SI 1 A Suites, at 11U Spsnish leather covering. $45 Three-Piece Spanish SQf? Leather 'Suites, at. . . . 39 (GRHENHUT Buliain. Second Floor.) MAIN BUILDING- Easter Millinery- sat We Make Your Trip to Our Salon Doublg Worth While We invite you to something more than a mere style show a REAL ECONOMY OCCASION. 500 HATS, AT $51300 HATS, AT 10 100 HATS, EACH AT 330 HATS, AT 7.50,100 HATS, AT $12 1 15, $18 & 20 Exact Reproductions of Paris Hats at $25 And you can buy the original Paris models at one-half our import prices. Your choice of nearly 1 .500 hats, representing the Ideas of the foremost millinery artists of Paris and New York, at prices not to be matched outside of The Big Store. Other Sales for Tomorrow $4.95 IN OUR MAIN BUILDING WOMEN'S S2 to $2.50 GLACE GLOVES "seconds," of 16 and 20-button length; black, white and tan; the imperfections are so very slight as to be almost imperceptible; $J WOMEN'S $10 "SAMPLE" SKIRTS high-class show-room samples; made of fine chiffon Panamas, all-wool serges, imported black voiles and diagonals; at.. BEAUTIFUL $5 MESH HAGS new 8-Inch model; indestruc tible, containing a small change purse suspended inside the bag; mis bag is Jj5 incnes deep; pointed fringe SO rJfT at bottom Oi I tl HANDSOME $1.50 COMU SETS three styles; inlaid and set with brilliant rhinestones; set consists of black comb and two side combs; PLAIN TOP COMIIS nnd BAR HETTES. RHINESTONE-SET HAIRPINS are also . featured In this sale, 25C MEN'S $3 to $4 "GEO. H. SNOW" LOW SHOES-there are trifling imperfections, none, however, to affect the wearing quality; best and new est leathers; all styles SI f7Q and widths; at J-a I U s2.45 WOMEN'S DRESSY CHIFFON BLOUSES newest and smartest style features; corded yokes, vestees, frills and Persian silk trimmings; all desirable shades; high or low necks; values to $5.80; $2 (Jg WOMEN'S MESSAI.INE JAP AND TUB SILK BLOUSES--high- or low-neck models; many are hand-embroidered; fancy trim- $1 QO mings; at XaiO DAINTY LINGERIE BLOUSES 25 styles to select from; some are embellished with Cluny, Filet and French Val.; all sizes from 32 to 44; $1 copies of $2 models; at X MISSES' FINELY TAILORED SUITS men's-wear serge, Bed ford cord, checks and mixtures; black and white checks and all black; sites 14 to 18 years; specially $1Q CA priced at. lOaUU MISSES' SEMI-DHESS AND DRESS SUITS In eponge, serge, Bedford cord and poplin, novel trimming touches and beautiful Inlays; all the newest shades; also black; sizes 14 to 18 years; at 19.75 and 526.50 ALUMINUM SHOE BUCKLES several new shapes ; set with rhinestones; QQ soeclal. a oalr iOC , . .. ......... .-ii, ,it ivf v) SAM'. 1)1' NEW NPRINC SII.KS, Ol' KMnnOIHI'.RIKS, OF RASTHn WII1TP ""nillS NlV Olirs M 'M' P AI J.-W OOi; IMIK8H FA II II I CK A Ml KASTKIl WAMI FAIIHICK AT ihici:h that i'n":rv t.-oMi'irri noN. IN OUR GREENHUT BUILDING: MEN'S $4 and $5 HEAVY STORM SHOES viscolized soles; tan and black calf, In all sizes; pair NEW SPRING STYLES IN FOOT-MOULD SHOES splen did assortments in all styles and leathers; every size and width; for men and women. $3 (q g SHOES New Models for boys .,$1.50 to 3.50 BOYS' SMARTEST CLOTH SUITS some with two pairs of knickerbockers'; fine cheviots, cassimeres, mixtures, navy blue serge; fecial. 52.95 to 55 BOYS' SPRING REEFERS -double-breasted and Norfolk styles; superior materials; gold red cloth, black-and-white checks and blue serge' " $2.95 to 7.75 BOYS' BLOUSES-madras, per cales, chambrays; y,el.erSs;fl.,,0.,! 49C to 98C Conservatory Specials at Very Low Prices (Japanese Grass Matting Rugs and China Matting Rugs at un precedently low prices.) HAND-PAINTED PASTELS 18x40 Inches; made to sell at double the rrlce; specially Sft featured for tomorrow, at . O 40c nnd 75c GRAY ENAMEL COOKING UTENSILS choice of various )Ao pieces; each aTrC- $32.50 AXMINSTER RUGS- size 0x12; choice colorings; tomor- $00 RA row, at UUtOM $39.50 WILTON RUGS size 8x12; new Oriental designs and color schemes; $27 50 $22.50 SEAMLESS VELVET RUGS size 9x12; all-over and medallion effects; PJO GREENHUT BUILDING- $20.50 SIDE ICER REFRIGERA TORS whlte-enamel-lined provision-chamber; Ice capacity about 85 lbs.; re-SI 7 CA movable shelves; at 11 tuU HANDSOME DARK WOOD FRAMES, FITTED WITH GLASS AND RACK popular sizes; .1... J7C tQ RELIGIOUS SUBJECTS-oval or square frames; gilt and gold burnished ornaments; SO K( values to $4.50; at... ZiUJ 1.75 Scrim Curtains 98c Quantity Limited Sale, Tomorrow, at, a Pair A clean-up of precisely 700 pairs of excellent scrim curtains from one of our best manufacturers. NEWEST DESIGNS FOR YQIIR CHOICJL Exquisite lace edges and Insertions. Patterns sure to appeal to nine out of every ten woman. Tomorrow's selling price Is less than wholesale, and as there are only 700 palrs-in rhla sate we'advUe you to COMB EARLY. (qubbnhut pmidun. rtm yvor.) PleaHo see our large advertisements In today'sWORLD, today' AMERICAN and today's HERALD for complcto details of the above IMPORTANT SALES FOR TOMORROW. Dttla JW Qreen TrilnajSi.mMlJtreri 13 e'CloekSinal Thaioufttr In New York's Shopping ContmT