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TRENCHES DUG BY MIGHT TO SAVE CITY 24 Engineers Scurry to Vnn Cortlandt Park as Mythi cal Foe Appears. ROOKIES, IN BATTLE, HOLD PLATTSBURG AGAINST FOE First Battalion Withstands Attack for Two Hours and a Half; Retains Railroad in Face of Great Odds Until Reenforcements Arrive. 22 AYIATORS ENTER FOR RACE TO PACIFIC $20,400,000 URGED FOR AERO DEFENCE Two Children Barned to Death. Hartford, Conn., June 17. Stella Moros, 3 years old, and Nellie Moros, 17 months old, were burned to death In New Britain to-night and their mother, Mrs. Joseph Moros, was probably fa tally burned In an explosion, when the mother poured oil on the kitchen fire. TnnrUla Off tor Snltserland. The Holland-America liner Ityndam left esterday with a number of pas sengers who will spend the summer In Switzerland. The ship will sail from Falmouth around tho northern part of Scotland nnd thence to Rotterdam, avoid ing the more dangerous trip through th Channel, CfcaafTeor Killed by Aato. Charles Kamter, 45 years old, a clvauf feur, of 444 West 124th street, was killed last night In front of ths Hotel Belteefaalre when he was struck by an automobile owned and driven by M. If. Frlck ef Bogota, N. J. Mr. Frlck was held on a charge of homicide, to await the action of ths Coroner. Tentative Hejnilations for Transcontinental Contest Are Decided Upon. Plans Prepared for "Substan tial" Preparedness at Cost of One Battle Cruiser. Blue, Brown, Taupe or Red Fox Scarfs Special 27.50 THE SUN, SUNDAY, JUNE 18, 1916. CLASH WITH RED SCOUTS X hootll urmy th Herta preswd 1at rilnht In nvrrn-hclmlng numbers upon i thMMllcnl force of Massachusetts, New York and Pennsylvania National Guards mtn th" Ulues who were supposed to t. deftmllnn New York along the Yon kfrs Une. Ths bulk of the work for the night fell uion the Twenty-second Unglneera, commanded by I.leut.-Cal. E. W. Van C Lucas, who had charge of a line of trenchts 1,000 yards In length ex tending partly from Woodlawn Ceme tery to the Putnam division of the New York Central, while the Massachusetts guardxmcn were theoretically to tlio cost ef Woodlawn and the Pennsylvania guardsmen to the west, on a line ex tending; to nivcrdnle. A division of the Reds wan reported to havo landed from ths Sound and to bo marching on New Tcrk. It was a new problem for I.lcut.-Col. Lucas and his men. Word had reached New York late yesterday that the force defending New York had been defeated near Scnrsdale and Mamaroneck, and to add to the difficulties an extra division of the enemy was apyiroachlng. Accord Irgly, Col. Lucas and his men were erdered from their armory at 168th treet shortly after 4 o clock. The men marched to Van Cortlandt Park and while the men stopped at the Plrlslon House on the hilt to pitch their tents and prepare their supper. Col. I.ucae. accompanied by Capt. Thomas of the united States army and his staff, consisting of Major "Fred N. Whitley and Major W, 8. Conrow, commanding the First and Second battalions, hurried to the woods about a mile to the north ward, where they selected a line of In trenenmenta. Trenches lllddea From Aeros. They marked the places as the best strategic oolnts on the slope of a hill t-elmr to McLean avenue. Trenches would be hidden by the trees and thus rot observable by aeroplane. The staff had the Captains of the eight companies of the two battalions with them and assigned them to the positions to ln trench. It was dark by the time the com panles were ready to proceed to the digging of trenches. There had been no special hurry, because the enemy was supposed to have halted at Dunwoodle, but it was expected they would move forward under the cover of darkness. Accordingly the companies, with their Captains In command, moved to the colnts selected. It was no easy task to find the places In the moods In the dark, but the CaptaUis were on their mettle and after they plunged Into the woods on Jerome avenun they picked their way carefully by means of trees which they had biased Ui the late afternoon. Tt was a new Job to the privates of the companies to dig trenches in the wet and In the dark. Hut behind them hurried up the wagons carrying shovels, picks nnd all thi other instruments needed for trench warfare, and by 10 o'clock the men were In holeH up to their arm pits, waiting silently for a sign of the nemy. Iled Sruat Srmr the Line. Meantime the KpiIh were approaching on a scouting expedition to develop the lines or trenches. Kor that purpose Capt. V. 11. Humphries, an old West 1'olnter, who fought in the Philippines nnd li an expert In making his way through under brush, was In charge of a company of icouts. He approached from Dunwoodle, And sneaking up through the woods he got nenr enough to the lines at varlou points to get an understanding of the line of defence. But he was not able to do that with nut being spotted at times by scouts which Col. Lucas detailed to points In front of the trenches who espied th enemy and reported to the division head quarters. The defenders were well sup piled with ammunition, und about 10:30 nhen ('apt. Humphries made an attack wi one of the companies there was some quick tiring and then the Invader retired after havlns tested the strength of the The trench digging nnd the xcoutln nrk ended toward midnight. The en emy had given up any Idea of a night attack. Then the war correspondents emerged from the woods at a point some where near Yonkers and announced that there would be no further conflict until to-day. The programme of mimic warfare will wntlnue to-day. Major-Qen. O'Ryan will go to Van Cortlandt Park to review the Twenty-second, and wilt witness experi ments In bridge building, trench digging nd various other lines of work In which the Twenty-second Is supposed to be adept. I'LATTsut'nu, N. Y., June 17, Daylight broke this morning on long lines of marching rookies going to their first battle, nnd heforo the day was fairly begun the fields west of Vlattsburg be tween the Peru road and the steep shores of the Knratiac Ittver were clouded with the acrid fumes of burnt gunpowder from the entire regiment of embattled Itlzen soldiers. For two hours and a half the first battalion withstood the attack of the second and third, endeavoring to prevent them from taking the little Chateaugay bruich of the Delaware and Hudson nallroad. When the umpires declared hostilities at an end the defenders had not been driven from their positions In pile of the odds against them. The battle was a faltliruiiy siagea problem In modern warfare. It was understood that the first battalion, under Capt. It. H. Wells. Twenty-ninth In fantry, was the advance guard of a di vision of United States troops encamped at nilznbethtown, twenty miles off In the foothills of the Adtrondacks. orcl had been received that a force doublo Its own In strength was on the march to take the railroad and Plattsburg. Orders to Hold Road. The orders were to hold the strip of railroad until 10:30 o'clock, when reen forcements would arrive. A eenernl idea of what was before them had been given to the rookies of the first battalion last night. As a re sult most of them slept but little. Until the early morning hours they sal up in their tents, cleaning Hprlngflclds lovlng lv and nollBhlne un their Information on the. subjects of patrolling ana anvnnco guard action from Capt. Moss s Dime and other military handbooks. Thpv were un and out at the first note of reveille, sounded at the unusually earlv hour of 5 o'clock, and witnin an hour they had breakfasted and were ready. Ten rounds of blank cartridges were doled out to each man, with In structions not to waste the entire sup nlv In the first brush with the enemy, lly 7 o'clock they were stealing siienny out of camp. The two other battalions were marcneu hwoy an hour later, lly that time Capt. Wells's command had occupied the road bed of the railroad from the road to the river and were busy throwing up hasty Intrenchments all along the line. Tatrols were snread over the country aneau, on the lookout for the first signs of the enemy. It was S o'clock before the first shot was fired, when n patrol of Company D walked into the advance point of the enemy, ah oi mem were killed save one, who managed to escape to his own lines with the information. Fine Bit of Strategy. Then came a pretty bit of strategy. Cant. Wells had delegated the right llr.nk of the defence to Copt. J. A. Atkins of Company D, with Companies C and H extending northward and company A held ns a reserve. The enemy deployed directly In front of the D boys, but so well were the latter Intrenched that the Recond HaUallon believed thfre were but a few squads on the line, and moved forward confidently in the open. They were wiped out, theoretically, by the withering fire that broke from the lines of rails ahead of them. Needless to say it was raining hard. Had It not been there undoubtedly would have been a large audience of Plattsburgers on hand to watch the battle, but the downpour actually only added the final touch of realism to the mamvuvres When Capt. Stewart of the Third Hat. tallon saw what Company D had done he tried tu turn the tables with a flank attack on the left, so he sent his four companies on a long detour by the Kara nar ltlver to where Company II waited. For a long time It looked ns though Capt. Wnldron's command would bo annihi lated, but Capt, Wells had held out Com pany A as a reserve, and It was sent on a run to the rescue. Up the steep cliffs It went on a rush nnd the sudden superiority of fire that Its presence gave halted tho attack In Its tracks. Resides, Capt. Mastellln had a three Inch field piece hidden in n sail ent of the linn nt this point and nlthntigh through some oversight the ammunition for It had been left behind, It was theoretically In use nnd added to the havoc. It was handled by seven can noneers, second year rookies who sre studying artillery exclusively. Private Haunts In Fight. From then on the battle was a series of desperate rushes by tru enemy, who tried vainly to get to the railroad In the time allotted, but were repulsed every time. At 10:30 tht' order came for all troops to stand up and cease firing and the opposing forces cheered each other across the 200 yards or so that separated them. Pilvnte Nicholas Roosevelt was onf of Capt. Unltiell's force, Company A, that held back the flank attack on the right. Private Nick went up the hillside nt a leap and threw himself fiat on his stom ach In the swashy mud to send his tin rounds of harmless ammunition Into the wavering line of skirmishers ahead of him. Private Charles Grans Hughes, Jr., was uLin In the t hick nf alt that was going on. His company, (1, was part of the Invading force. Uaston Sargeant, opera singer and Spanish war veteran, also was In the fray. Hut of atl the combatants Trlvate Clayton Hamilton, playwright and lec turer at Columbia University, had the hardest lot. He was captured or killed, he does not yet know which. He was part of a combat patrol of Company D sent out to locate the enemy s advance guard and force It to deploy. It should bo understood that Private Hamilton has been elected by his com pany bunkles to compose more verses to the company's marching song. He was busy nt the task while searching for the enemy, with the result that he walked Innocently Into a clump of bushes where an enemy patrol lay con cealed. "iou ro covered. Come on In, was the first he heard. "Bother!" he cjaculnled. "You've broken by train of thought I Back to the rear he was taken anil there his anguish was soothed by the friendly enemy. who offered him cigarettes and libations from sundry bottles of soda pop that emerged mysteriously from their haversacks. "I say." he sighed happily, "I'm glad you fellows don't do business on the (crmnn plan. I had expected to be shot nt sunrise at least. Some of the other patrols did not consent to be captured so easily. There was one scout who was surprised by a squad from the first battalion. "Come on In : you're covered." they or dered. "Quit your kidding." he returmd as he strolled away "Do you think I'm goln.r to let my bunkles have the laugh on me for being captured?" The men spent the afternoon, not In rest, but in gallery practice. They arc to go on the range with full service loads on Monday and they are taking etery span, minute for preparation In the hope that they may win the coveted button of an "expert rifleman" that goes with a good score. There will be no assigned work to morrow, Sunday, but most of the men will spend the ntlre day popping at the targets to get their eyes In good shape. TWO ROUTES DERATED Tenlatlvs regulations overnln the transcontinental aeroplane contest Ini tiated by nalph Pulltier's offer of a trophy for annual competition, which Is to start at 1 P, M. on Katurdav. Hnl.m. ber 2, and to finish at the latest at 7:30 i. M. on Saturday, September 30. were announced yesterday. The start will be made either from flheepshcad Bay, Bel mont Park or Garden city, Ths finish will be at Ban Francisco, San Diego or ioi Angeles. The contest will be under the rules of the Aero Club of America and the Federation Aeronautlque Inter nationale. Thus far twenty-two aviators havs signified a desire to compete. It Is ex pected ths entries will number forty at least. The entrance fee Is $200 and en tries will be received up to 12 o'clock noon on August 1. Tho fee la payable cither In ono sum or $100 by noon on aubusi ana iioo by noon on 'August 15. Late entries will be received up to noon on August 25, In which case the entrance fee will be $500. The entry form, which must be ac companied by the entry fee. must be sent io mo secretary of ths Aero Club of America, 2D7 Madison avenue. The tctitatlvo routes the Lincoln Highway nnd the Southern are being considered, with controls where aviators may make twelve hour stops. I lie Lincoln Highway route will take the fliers from New York to.Washlngton or Baltimore, l'ltthburg, or Dayton or Columbus, Ohio; Chicago, St. IxjuIs, Kans.T! City or Topeka, or Omaha or Lincoln, eb. ; Gothenburg or North Platte, Wyo. ; Cheyenne or Laramie. Wyo. : Oreen ltlver or Rock Springs. Wyo.; Salt Lako City or Ogden. Utah; Kureka or Illy, Ncv. : Carson City or Keno, Nev., and San Francisco. This route may be extended to Los Angeles and San Diego, Cal. The southern route Is the same as the Lincoln Highway route as far ns Kan sas City or Topeka or Omaha or Lincoln, where It will turn south through Okla homa, Texas and Arizona to San Diego or Los Angeles, or It may pass through Kansas, Texas, New Mexico and Arizona to Los Angeles. Hither route may be extended to San Francisco, FOR DIRIGIBLE BALLOONS In reply to many letters from Con gressmen and Senators asking what should be dons shout aerial national de fence ths executive commutes of the Aero Club of America has prepared ; plans which If carried out will give to tills country, ths executive committee be lieves, substantial aerial defence. The committee points out that the In:.', battle cruisers ordered will cost $2e, 400,000 each, and that this amount f: money would give the army, nary ami mllltta a system of aerial coast patro. an well as "substantial" aeronautical organizations. The club says ths appropriation to . army aviation should be Increased frun ; th 11.232,000 provided lor In th pre en t army appropriation bill to $5,000 ooo. Th latter amount Is necessary to organize, equip and maintain for out. year five complete aero squadrons, In cluding the cost of training officers an. civilian expert mechanics. The co-: of equipping one aero squadron In tl field Is $771,550. ths executive con. mlttee of the club says. Instead of giving $76,000 for train Ing National Guard officers fl.OOO.Onc should be appropriated for this pur pose, according to the plans. To train the 160 National Guard officers of fort) Stated would cost this much. Including ths cost of the aeroplanes and equip nietit necessary. At least $2,000,000 should b appro priated for aeroplanes to be supplied h the tnllltla division of the War Derail ment to the National Guard of fort States. It costs $100,000 to organise one aero company, consisting of foui trained aviators, four aeroplanes In com mission and two In reserve, the com mlttee says. Therefore twenty such com panies would cost $2,000,000, and the country should have at least this num ber, according to the bulletin. Dirigible balloons and kite balloon should be provided for th army, par ticularly for coast defence. About $'.'. 000.000 should be available for these. The sum of $1,000,000 should be sei aside to organize civilian expert avi ators for a reserve, thee men to l trained nt the expense of the Govern ment and commissioned. The aeronautical programme laid down for the navy by the executive com- Th mntmt ,ntnnr. h.ini rnniFni mlttee of the aero club provides for an up to Kansas City will be 300 miles. ajpropr!aUon of $3,000,000 for dirigibles, Frequent olllcinl binding places will be ' kits balloons and stations, "whose Ini established between controls about 50 ' mense value has been shown In the rc or 100 miles apart. Each city which Is, cent naval battle In the North Sea." made a control will give prizes. The A chain of aerial coast patrol sta total prizes aggregate between $100,000 tlons should be established, according tn nnd $150,000. divided as follows: First, the committee. These should consist of $20,000: second. $15,000: third. $10,000; an Hero radio station for every too fourth. $7,500 : fifth. $5,000. sixth. $2,500 : miles of coast line. The sum of ll.0o.oni' seventh, $2,000; eighth, $1,500. Other should be appropriated for these stations. prizes will be awarded for the best to be operated either by the navy or the time between controls to the first four naval mllltJs, In cooperation with the or six arrivals. i coast guard or separately. BUMBLE BEE WRECKS BREWSTER CAR; 2 HURT OSBORNE'S RETURN AS i WARDEN IS FORECAST Driver Loses Control After , Counsel Expresses Safisfiii'tion Heinjr Sttinjr Miss Hull Suffers Hroken l.esr. With the Decision of Ap pellate Division. FRIEND HUSBAND CHEERED. 8RO Clabrromen Hear William Grant Brown Landed. The local biennial board, which worked o hard for eighteen months getting ready for the great convention of club women in New York, Is no more. Tne ftr convention business Is wound up and yesterday the board celebrated Its n demise with a luncheon In honor of Its chairman. Mrs, William Grant Brown, at the Hotel Astor. Three hun dred and fifty women were there, and flfty-one speeches were made. Mrs. Brown's husband sat up In one of the balconies, and when Miss Mary Gar rett Hay, the toastmaster, saw him sho liroposed a "standing cheer" for the 'unselfish husband who had given his lfe so generously to the work, never grumbling nor complaining, no matter how much she was forced to leave him alone." Mr, Brown blushed furiously, but was obliged to rise and make a bow hri 'the cheers were given. -Mrs. Klmer Black, chairman of the decorations committee, got a regulir ovation when she rose to tell how sha transformed the Seventh Iteglment Ar mory Into an auditorium for the con vention. The chairman of each com mittee spoke, and then the guests drafted nd sent a telegram of congratulation to .Mrs. William Tod Helmuth, veteran clubwoman, whose seventy-eighth blrtn ay came yesterday. ACTORS TO OPEN CLUBHOUSE. "Good Hearted Thespians of l.oa laland" Celebrate To-day. FrtEtroRT, I,. !., June 17. Th actors' fraternity here, known s the "Lights," nformally opened their new $10,000 club house on the shorefront this afternoon. The formal opening will be held to morrow when an extensive programme J" attractions furnished by a number of eadllnera and an orchestra, probably "4 by John Philip Sousa, will be given. speeches by prominent actors and inettre owners, a flag raising a nil a mr.r ars also scheduled for th formal opening, together with dancing. Th afters' organization Is known as th Tiong LUnd Good Hearted Thespians '"oelety." The new clubhouse ha a pwr shaped Ilka a lighthouse and m liui n'n P'd blat revolving light aiihi " for,h ,ot ,h Um A bumble bee was responsible yt Thomas Mott Osborne was nt his home terday afternoon for an automobile ar- i In Auburn yesterday, but tt Is expected cldent two miles from Syosset, I.. I., In which Sidney Brewster, son of Mf. and Mrs. Samuel Dwlght Brewster of this city and the North Country Colony, Glen Cove, was bruised and cut, and Miss Catherine Hall, 23, of this city, suf fered a compound fracture of the left leg. Two other young women and two young men escaped with slight hurts. Young Brewster drove a car to the Syosset station and met a party of young folks bound for the Brewster country home tn spend tho week end. As he was driving along the Co'.d Spring road the bumldo bee alighted on his knee anil he struck It with his cap. He didn't hit hard enough, and the bee stung him. Brewster lost control of his car for a second, and the ma chine went down a bank. It crashed through a ffnee onto the property of S. V. fames and struck a tree. The car rolled over on its side, and the six young people were thrown out. All were taken to the Carnes home near by and a telephone message was sent to the Brewster residence. Half a dozen physicians were summoned and a call was sent to Nassau Hoslptal at Mlneola for an ambulance. When the nmbulanco arrived In cbage of Dr. S. A, Coombs Miss Hall expressed a desire to be sent to the Brewster house, unit all were taken there. One young woman, whose name could not" be learned, was cut by flying glass from the wind shield and the third young woman was scratched. Young Brewster's hurts consisted of cuts and bruises on his face and scalp, Mrs. Brewster declined last night to make public the name of the guests. She said that none except Miss Hall was seriously hurt. The Brewhters live on the old Ilurvey Murdock estate In the North Country Colony In the Piping Hock section of Olen Cove near Long Island Sound. RICH, BUT HELD AS BURGLAR. William O, y.ober, llaabroack HelajhtSt Accascd of Robbing Store. Hackensack, N. J June 17. William Q, Zuber, 66, one of Haibrouck Heights' best known residents, was arrrated at 5 o'clock this morning by Policeman McHugh. charged with burglary. Justice W. J. Schwelckert held him In $1,000 ball, which was furnished. Zuber, who I a retired butcher, a number of th Riser Ditch commission and one a candidate for freeholder, was rsurht coming out of a grocery store In Hasbrouck Height with a pound of butter and three can of condensed milk. For year good have mysteriously dis appeared from this store and five clerks hav been discharged under suspicion. Mr. tuber owns th store building. Ma la a eawimlMdoner, of deed and he will come here this week. Meantime his return to his former post as warden of Sing Slug prison Is forecast, following the decision by the Appellate Division upholding the ruling of Supreme Court Justice Piatt striking out the sixth count In the Indictment against Mr. Osborne. The count charged Immoral ity nnd mismanagement. Huntington W. Merchant, one of Mr. Osborne's counsel In the court proceed ings, gave out n statement yesterday expressing satisfaction at the way the Appellate Division upheld the conten tions of the defence. Mr. Merchant em phasized the fact- that he was using the same phraseology an appeared In the court's decision. He saiu in part : i "We lire naturally much gratified by the unanimous decision of tho Appellate nivlslun nf the Sunrcme Court. J lie court holds that no technicalities, such us those Invoked by the District Attorney of Westchester county, to retain scan dalous nnd Irrelevant matter In nn In dictment can prevail. It speaKs or tne Insertion of such matter as 'of recent origin." but does not support Mr. Works's contention that Injustice cannot be rem edied because 'the code' repeatedly In voked by him Is silent. The Appellate Division has vindicated the power of our great Supreme Court to protect n defendant from so gross an Injustice by declaring Its authority to strike from an indictment scandalous and prejudicial matter. "It was with difficulty that we could restrain Warden Osborne from forcing to trial this Indictment. In all Its vlclous nesH, without moving to strike out tha sixth count. Only when we convinced him that he owed the duty to other pub lic officials to protect them from similar outrageous attacks would he consent to our following the course which the Appellate Division has now unanimously held was hlH duty and ours." Mr. Weeks declined to comment on the decision or to make known his future action In the case. WINS SUIT FOR BATHING LOSS. Mr. Jack Trrpel Itecnvrrs for 81,070 Jenrvl. Supreme Court Justice JSrlanger de cided yesterday that a patron of a bathing house who put her jewels In an envelops for safekeeping and did not read th printed notice that the proprietor would not be responsible for lost prop erty of more than $26 In value Is en titled to recover the full amount for the gems. The suit was brought by Mrs. Jack Trapel against the Deauvllle Bathing Company to recover 11.979 for rings Inst last summer. The defendant Insisted that Its liability was limited to $:i, under th nolle, but ths court ruled that sine th plaintiff's nam on the nvalop had bn signed abovn th not to Uir was no proof that ah read tha restricted liability claus. mm nar Jm V7- -s vj, t M? -- - C . i ! 564-566 563 3fiiJSvtmXt. 46 T an 47 STS. A FURTHER READJUSTMENT OF MANY LINES ENABLES US TO OFFER THE FOLLOWING E.XT1RA(D!R!DI1XASW These sales coming, as they do, so early in the season -afford VERY EXCEPTIONAL OPPORTU NITIES to procure women's most fashionable apparel -at GREAT REDUCTIONS--while still in the height of style. HANDSOME AFTERNOON AND EVENING WRAPS FORMERLY $125, $150 to $175- 75, $95 Of rich rrcp-charTTiMi. Mtln, falUf, tarTH And rrm ri lxindr, man? bfmtfullr embroldtt-frl In Hold and silvrr, and eaqutxltrlj' lined with chiffon. SILK AFTERNOON COATS OF TAFFETA, FAILLE AND SATIN FORMERLY $95, $145, $165 lo $225 -at $45, $65, $95 $50 Coats at $25 $75 Coata at $37.50 $95 Coats at $47.50, etc. STREET, RECEPTION AND DANCE DRESSES FORMERLY $75, $95, $125 to $145- at $45, $65 PMhlonable models. In lorrA (Ilk, Mtln, rbilTon, tulle nd smart romblnatlona STREET DRESSES carmfri v nritnnuuii vivttiiu Twa tec DANCE FROCKS J ,u IM25 MUrellaneout grotipi from many llnf, for Immrdlat dtipstsl. TAILORED CLOTH SUITS, 28 FORMERLY $55, $65 to $95 or arrar, alrdln. rrloiira, chrrk, I wild, etc.. for itrcvi and ttml drMa. HANDSOME COSTUME SUITS Of silk and cloth - including IMPORTED MODELS Formerly 95, 125, 165 to 300 at $45, 65, 95 Hat$ $5 & 10-FORMERLY to $35 Saarti and Semi-Dreis Hits -from reauininf Sarin styles. BEAUTIFUL SUMMER HATS-M5 and '20 Summer Delivery Service Good delivered day aitir their purchase. NEW JERSEY COAST NEW JERSEY SUBURBS WESTCHESTER COUNTY LONG ISLAND COAST LONG ISLAND SUBURBS jranfelm Simon & Co. Fifth Avenue, 37th and 38th Streets A. Store of Individual Shos Every shop is conducted as a separate store, with specialists in attendance. The Latest Paris Fashion Women's Satin Dresses Tnilorrd Mwlcl for Immediate Wear Flare model of superior quality satin in navy, black or brown; open front; buttonhole trimming, embroidered panel sashes, white satin over-collar. Special 39.50 Important Sale Monday Women's Silk Dresses Georgette Crepe Dresses, Surplice model, in white, flesh or navy, embroidered revers, ribbon sash girdle. Foulard Silk Dresses, Three-tier or tunic skirt model of polka dot or figured foulard silk, in black or navy. Taffeta Silk Dresses, In navy, black, white, wistaria, Copen or beaver, taffeta or Georgette crepe sleeves. Special 18.50 Nexv Importation of Women's and Misses' French Lingerie Waists French Hand-Made Waists Frill, surplice or pointed collar models of white or flesh batiste; hand hemstitched or hand embroidered. French Hand-Made Waists Soft roll surplice model of sheer white batiste, trimmed with hand-drawn work, fine tucks, pleated ruffle. French Hand-Made Waists Of hemstitched handkerchief linen, white or flesh batiste, hand embroidered or trimmed with Val. lace. French Hand-Made Waists Surplice model of white or flesh color batiste, with double fluted fichu of white corded batiste. Special Special Special 7.50 8.50 9.75 Special 13.75 I Important Sale Monday Women's New Model Coats Velour Duvetyne Coats Belted or flare models, in Rold. ruby, brick, plum, green, beaver or taupe; silk lined. Serge or Gabardine Coats Copies of Paris models, for travel or dress wear, in navy blue or black, silk lined. Covert Cloth Coats Mannish tailored models, set-in or raglan sleeves, in tan or green covert, silk lined. I Special 29.50 Special Sales Monday Women's Colonial Pumps Emh'd Glove Silk Vests Featuring Pearl Ui;ih l!il;iu Of selected pesrl, white, ivory, cham pagne, brown or smoke gray kidskln; new high model Colonial pumps. , Special O.00 Pure Thread Silk Hose For Women ami Miste In black, white, gold, silver, pearl cra, ivory, champagne and all .shades to match shoes or gowns. Also open work v Paris clox, embroidered or extra size Q silk hose. Special .OO White Sateen Petticoats Shadow Proof Pa mud Front Full flsre skirt, embroidered scalloped edge. Special For U'owch and Misxe "Parfail" make; in pink or white. f emh'd in different designs. Special UOf Sport Smocks (if Cotton Trourdle Cloth Hand Smoeked In Copen, rose, russet, green or all w hite, collar and cuffs nf white gabardine. Women's sizes, .14 to 40; Misses'. 14 to :o years. Special 4i4D Glove Silk Bloomers For 11'nmni and Misses 1.45 "Parfait" make; in black, white or pink; reinforced. Special 1.85 White Silk Petticoats White llahutai Silk, Font! Front and Hack Shadow proof, deep flounce, .nC with two scalloped ruffles. Special Z.vO Japanese Silk Kmonos ,S')7- Lined Tlironiihoid In pink, light blue, rose, Copenhagen, red, navy, lavender or black, hand-embroidered in floral designs, silk fringed sssh, rolled hem. ' Special 5.50 Shetland Wool Sweaters 'or Women and Misses All white, slso Copenhagen, rose, emer ald or tan, with collar, cuffs, belt and cue top of pockets striped in white. Special 9, YD Pongee .Silk PaTJso,s London Made. Silk Lined Natural color pongee parasols, lined with emerald or Hunter's green china silk; straight rrincess, musiimum nn p or crook handles. Special O.UU I Separate Shops for Men, 4 to 16 West 38th St. , r .tA.'t.