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4" EVENING LEDGER-PHIL'ADELPHIA, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 16, 191. f i.) :i ! i$? fi m I1KJ4 RUSSIAN ARMY SWEEPS ON TOWARD AUSTRIAN STRONGHOLD AT PRZEMYST, LONDONERS BEAR STRAIN OF WAR WITH milPT RPIDTT R uiiuuiuiuimu Sober Rejoicing Greets News of Successes and Casualties Are Heard With Fortitude. I I'llBIWWWMIWfWrWWWWIiLiiLIJtllHIMimjUWiMj.fijBHHimnpwmMiHlKMUiHW "3r' NEW. YQltK. Sept. 16.-Estelle AV Etetul, In spoclnl corresponJence to the American, graphically pictures conditions In London under the strain ot war time Order Is perfect nnd tidings both of dis aster nnd victory nre met with quiet dig nity. Miss Stead writes: "Only a little more than a month npo the majority of Londoners were preparing for their summer holidays a Rood rest toy- the sea or u trip on the. Continent peace nnd iulet everywhere. "Now, with scarce a warning, we arc at war. and. as we gradually realize what war mean, is meaning across the Chan nel, we thank t5od that we are a strong hold surrounded by a moat more efficient than any meat ever dug by man that our navy Is strong. "And perhaps here t may be allowed a special thrill ns I realize that the British navy would not be what It Is today If It had not bem for one man who dared, in 1SS4. to write the truth about the navy nnd so forced a reluctant government to vote Immense sums for the rebuilding of tho British navy in order to bring it up to an efficient standard. That man was V. T. Stead, my father, nnd I am proud to be able to say It. "Hut how 1ms London taken this deba cle, this uphcavnl of all Its natural do ings? OIIDKIUY. niO.VlFIEP. CALM. "We watched anxiously. There was no noisy excitement. Just waiting crowds cutstdc the Houses of Parliament, cheer ing as well known members passed In and' out. Crowds In Whitehall, and out side" Huckingham ralacc cheering as the King, Queen and Frlncess appeared to greet them. On Sunday a large labor demonstration in Trafalgar Square to protest against England going to war, carried on in an orderly and dlgnllled spirit. "Then when It came, the news that we Were at war, London seemed bewildered. The suddenness, the unexpectedness scorned to overpower her, there was a strange stillness everywhere. It was not for long. The Stock Exchange closed. the banks closed for four days. Oreat placards apptnred on the walls calling Britain to arms. Then London woke, realized, and responded! "The thought of that gallant little country not many miles away, fighting bravely against terrible odds to keep its lndttpendence. stirred us ono and all to tho deepest depths. She had called on Britain to stand by her. Britain answered wi.h no uncertain note. Every Londoner and Britisher thrilled to that note and ' vowed that what they could do they would do to bring their mite of power to help. STARVATION FEAR FIRST. "Ready and full of enthusiasm we were. Still It was difficult to know or to realize what It really meant. Did It mean scarcity of food: starvntlon prices? "The West End shops were crowded ' Craig's (a member of Parliament) ad nnd overcrowded, but down In the poorer , mission of a strong pro-German feeling neighborhoods It was quiet, there was t in risw; Sir Edward Carson' lunching quantities is impossible whore salaries . axe bo small that little can be saved. Mauser rifles from Germany in L'lutpr by Major Crawford, who hnotd that in pwwimiimrwiwum iiiwwwFwwMuiiiiuiiiijiiMwwiwwiflmiu' iwiiai.iiiiiiiw.wi.iwwiBM Vtnm m tlmmmimmmmmmtWMmtmmmmmMaMmmmm - i m mmammmmammmmmmmmtmmtmmmituimMi, i n mi i.ihiiii mnntmmmimnfmmmmtmtrmtMmmtmtammmmmtd tM "sy LONDON BELIEVES ITALY WILL AID TRIPLE ENTENTE Popular Pressure May Force Government to Desert Triple Alliance Associates. Resent Austrian Sacrifice of Adriatic Regiments. LONDON. Bm k There Is a growing belief n dlplomatta ( circles that Italy lias at last decided dn , nltcly to aid the allies against her formtr treaty associates. Confidential reports received .. through dlpldmatlc sources Indicated that tho pressuro from within Is beginning t0 have its effect on tho Italian Qovernn,... I which up to the present has sincerely en. dcavored to maintain neutrality. 1 Uut tho antl-Austrlan feeling contlm,.. lo grow nnd tho admission that the trooci "from tho Adriatic and the Tyrol regions . pin in mo very trout rank and sacrl. need In tho Qallclnn nnd Russian-Poland lighting, coupled with tho realization that tlieso regiments were moStly composed of Itiillans, has fanned the name againit Aus,lr,n A,A th0 radlcal rouP. i urging tho Government to net and ns 1 result of tho agitation lengthy cabinet .univn.in,.q uiu ut'iiiK neia. i Tho new Rumanian cabinet U reported to bo very anxious to execute un agree- merit with Italy whereby the two nations will act in concert ngalnst Austria. I The attack ot Japanese troops on tha , German forces has begun. Olllclnl nn. uouncemont was made that the railway station at Klno-Chnu was captured on Sunday. The railroad station Is several miles from tho Tslng-Tno fortresses which are steadily being strengthened by tho Germans. WHAT IS LEFT OF THE UNIVERSITY AT LOUVAIN. THE HUGE 45-CENTIMETRE KRUPP GUNS USED BY THE GERMANS IN THEIR MAD RUSH TOWARD PARIS PLAYED HAVOC WITH THE HISTORIC BUILDINGS IN THE BELGIAN CITIES. CARSONITES HELD RESPONSIBLE FOR EUROPE'S BIG WAR STORIES OF ADVENTURE FROM THE SCENE OF THE WAR The General laughed, ewry member of his staff who could unai:rst.inj English laughed, and the taxlcab bearing the live American reporters Joined the procession into Urussels. Emissaries in Led Kaiser's Ireland to Believe Country Verged o n Revolution Against England. This story Is told of five American war correspondents in Ilelgium: On the day the correspondents heard the Germans were approaching live Amer ican reporters hired a taxlcab. at a fabu- j imis rental, an'i went on: u nicei uiy Germans. They drew tip nlonsjsiile the ' Madame Klnl'o Mnrhcrez. of Solssnns, mad and prepared to watch tho proees- w,-is greeted as a heroine when she arrived Fion as If it were a cirrus coming lo I n Pntl'c today. tewn. Of course, the general leading tho j When the Germans approached Sols- tronp noticed them, ordered thm ni rest- miis all tho officials tied. Madame LONDON", Sept. 15. According to the Irish Press Agency, evldepca lg accumu lating that England ows her being In volved In tfte present vlir not to the Knlser alone, but also to the (.'arsonltes and their nlders and abettors In England and Ireland. The Ulster Guardian pub lishes a series of pro-German speeches made by prominent Carsonltes, and em phasises the significance, of Captain oil and brought to him j "'Who nre you?" he ;;s'tf In broken English, probably thinking they were his , enemies the English. "WVro live American reporters." enmo I the reply. "What's that? Correspond- i ents?" ! "Yes," answered a Inrge. plump writer, who happened to bo Irvln 8. Cobb. I "Don't you know theie ni'o no corres pondents with the German army?" thunderoJ the general. "I3eg pardon, general. ' said f'obb. with . his funniest smile, "you've got five with J you now." "I'll order you all ahnt," snapped the I Gorman commander, who probably felt 1 himself weakening at the stent of the , reporter's Jolly smile. Then he fcpent JO minutes looking at their American pas- "When the commander of the German Ports. cruiser Magdeburg, destroyed by ftus- "I ran stand l.eng hut, General," -nid slan wnrships In the nnllir, leached Cobb, Anally. "I can st.md th'- (iritis I'etrograd n prisoner, il Is :ild he re srpiad and tho stone wall and the dlsgr.lee fused to give his name, declining ain to my family, hut I enn't s'and the Mcli- unworthj of wenilng a uniform 1 have Ing of that taNkab meter over there." ' slnuol against the Fatherland." Macherez remained. As the Germans en tered the city Madame Mncherez, fearing pillaging might bo done, sought out the German commander. "Von may consider mo Mayor of this city." she said. "1 do not want any pillaging done. If you want anything nsk for It." The Germans thereafter officially recog nized her as Mayor. A wounded Belgian soldier nt Ostend Is extremely proud of the fact that ho slept In tho asparagus beds about Mech lin. For two dajs he slept in the fields after being wounded. "Mechlin has the best asparagus beds In the world and 1 slept on it," he said proudly. SACK OF LOUVAIN BELGIANS' FAULT TOURIST ASSERTS Residents' Sniping Enrages Germans . and Frenzy of Destruction Ensues War Forced on Kaiser by Gen eral Staff. TIED CROSS FLAG FLTI.NG. "People are now busy everywhere all anxious to help, and gradually out of the flrst confusion right organization i3 grow ing:. The Red Cross flag flies over Devon shire House and over many another houso throughout the kingdom lent to the Government during the war. i "Up Whitehall, Just beyond the War Office, crowds of men are enlisting each day, and it is the same nt every recruiting office throughout the metropolis. Every 'day more men In khaki ar to be seen. "We wonder for Jays where ihe expedi tionary force Is and what the navy U do- I lag. When we hear of the spendld man- ner in which the transportation of the ex peditionary force has been carried out we thrill with pride and we follow in our minds the men aa they push forward to the fight: we hear they are fighting and we pray God to help them. Then, at tho jiewn of a gallant fight, a roll of WjO casu alties, we glow with Joy for our men and I fteel our hearts to bear with courage the i loss entailed. j "So London la calm and cheerful. Grad ually those who can are going again to their ordinary work." WITHOUT READY CASH EVEN VANDERBILT BARRED Banks Refuse o Honor Drafts and Hotels Denj Accommodations, oNDON Bept. 16. How Cornelius Vanderbilt was denied admittance to hotels because he had nothing but paper money was told today to a London Standard representative by Doctor Heitllnger. Polish leader, who had Just returned to England through Austria and Italy. While Mr. Vanderbilt was making a tour ot Austria in his motor car the declaration of hostilities found htm for away from any large city, and when the news finally reached him he did not alter his previously arranged plan, but went leisurely to Vienna and there found n number of compatriots in difficulty about money, owing- to the scarcity of coin. Letters of credit were valueleis. The banks would not cash them. Mr. Vanderbilt motored to Genoa in hopes of obtaining steamship accommo dations to New York. He could not get food or bed without cash, tut managed to get a few francs from an acquaintance to telegraph hU bankets in Lnrdon to apprise them of his plight, but it was not until two day later that Instructions reached the local bank to negotiate the draft, and Mr. Vanderbilt was provided with cash. In the meantime he made his bed in his fl&OO automobile and went hungry. KING VISITS WOUNDED FOE .British Ruler Requests Kind Treat ment of Germans. LONDON. Sept 15. The Kins and Queen yesterday visited the event of home rule, "he would infinitely prefer to change his allegiance i right over to the Emperor of Germany " But that Is not all. The Guardian goes on to say: In tho spring and early summer of the present year I'lster was overrun with German correspondents and agents of the German Government, who sent back glowing accounts, gleaned from t'lster l.'nionist sources, of the progress and strength of the rebel movement In the province. Since the outbreak of tho war two GermanB have been arrested, one In Belfast, who was a member and drill In structor of Ulster Volunteers, and one In London, who wan a member of the British League for the Support of T'lster. Those who hold the Carsonitea In rart responsible for the war cite the remark able evidence contained In a communica tion to tho Dally Chronicle, by M. II. Donoboc, that paper's chief war corre spondent, who says he was Informed by an Austrian diplomatist that reports had WAR RAID ON IRISH HORSES Drafts Made by British Government Menaces Vnlunble Industry. Dl'RLIV. Sept. 1!-A Rerlous considera tion for the farmer of Ireland Is the re moval In such large numbers of horses from the country ronsemunt upon the great ivu:- nnv. raging in Hurnpe. The "commandeering" of these horses will plare many farmers in ,i difficult posi tion, for a machine to take the place of horse- has not yet l.een Invented for THjMi n irrl.-nl Mir. I eltimtmn t.ic. mlcai. in -hieh th inventive f.ne,.itieB r iv, i two British cruisers nttarked th farmers must be applied, and a consider CRUISERS WAGE BATTLE IN CARRIBEAN WATERS British Ships Reported to Have At tacked the Dresden. COLON. Srp:. IS. The reports of heavy firing In the Car rlbean Sea off the entrance to this haibor were heard lure last night. Although no dotnlls of tho supposed naval engagement have reached this place, it Is believed that German cruiser Dresden. nbla amount of thought nnd energy will j a ship captain arriving here reports tho rtfuatVn0 mln,mUe the dlmcultle oi ; that he heard heavy firing shortly after Horse breeding has long been regarded I he Sighted the German cruiser Dresden. as one of the most profitable of Ireland's ! being pursued by two British cruisers. Industries, and Irish horses are celebrated pnrtatlon hns'been flowing s'teadli" for"a I SERVIAN INVADERS CRUSHED, long time, with more of gain than loss to the farmer, but the situation nv makes thing entirely different, and the shortage of horses which must ensue will materially hinder farm operations, espr daily tillage. Jl is now up to the Irish farmer to DRIVEN BACK OVER SAVE Many Men nnd Guns Lost in Re pulse, Says Vienna Advices. npnT.TV. via TIih II.irrno ic 1 ,. '. ". -- ---. r.--, .-.,.,,, .. been received by the German Intelligence ",,""",?, ?.est J10 cnn "',' Uo,s1s !" of official advices, received from Vienna. Department which works In close mn. ,h8 'raft, nnd meanwhile a prime con- i u"-"" """ mnn. iulUtlon with that T Austrlarnana": '?BMJ,on1 at h9 P""' """ '" a S!l ,,,at U,e HerV'a" wmy f 'm'8Sln' inir fmm nfHcr in fc-iH h..H ,....,i., oiincuit time In farming should be the which hail crossed the Save River, wna , ( " w...u, ,. ,,., (n4 f.i vail jlllh I . . . .-,,.-., .- - I out a special mission in Ulster for the Kw tifhn.. "iUr.f.e . ,"fscnl"s fnrm i attacked by a strong Austrian force and last six months, anu supported hy reports of representatives of German newspapers In Belfast, that Ireland was on the verge of civil war. "The Kaiser's emissaries," continues the Chronicle correspondent, "accented th "" "iinom prejuQico to us emciency " inrnn.h n .a1 ......,... , .. - ....uta., . nru-i-uiioiurruu itian ior mo timely performance of labor that is usu. ally put off to a late period. at their full face value all Sir Edward Carson's threats and the speeches of the other wild men of Ulster They were firmly convinced that a section of the llrltuli army would decline to move against Ulster, and thar there wmjld he I a civil war which would require all the " "..-..o... ... ..,q ....,ii. aim) m vear sunnr.R. The mllltarv nnrtv rxt li,.i.ln and Germany, therefore, assumed that England would be entirely out of the running, that Its army would he alto gether paralyzed and that the navy would not Ut united. All the circum stances ltd the war party to assume that the Carson campaign would compel Ens land to remain neutral, having; civil war on Its own hands." HOME RULE DELAYED BOYS HELD FOR BEATING MAN Accused of Assaulting Him When He Besented Insult. Two boys who attacked Augustus J. Paulson, Mil North fifth street, when he resented an insult to his wife at Third street and Sedsley avenue, today were held in M0 boll each for u. further hear ing by Magistrate Campbell, before whom they were arraigned in the Front and Westmoreland streets polUe station. They are Edward Mcpona'd. 13 year old. 3450 North Third street, nnd Francis Fohn. 17 yeara old. 830 West Erlo avenue. A third boy. Ivovrtncu WlUjn, 17 year old. 5!M North Marshall stie. who was arreeted with the other two. was dls- i . aa.1- fifuli'nil llAiman tL'niini)aJ ' bwkw ....j '" " ""-"-'" I chared because Paulson nu unable to seven ofneers and 84 men. at th. Net- , rcognlle hlm an a,,a,laM3 U"a0le lU ley Hospital and spoke in German with Paulson said he was walkm? with his them. wife last Sunday afternoon, anrl a. he The King said to rolonel Lucas, in Daed Third street and RB.iev vn. BUI Will Soon Be Xnw, but Will Ba Inoperative for Year. I.ON'nO.V, Sept. 1 The Home Itule bill will be a law before this wevk has , paesecl. but It will be Inoperative for one .no unseemly scenes marked tho l passage of the measure bv the Houe of commons yesterday afternoon, although A Ilnnar Law led the entire Unionist delegation out of the chamber before the vote was taken. The Unionist leader accused the Gov ernment of "breach of faith in Insisting on proceeding with Home Rule legislation and with taking advantage of loyal Ulster In the European crisis. He sol emnly pledged the party to aslst Ulster In resisting Home itule wherever an at tempt should be made to enforce it by coercion. John Redmond said that the Nation alists, more than the Unionists, had rea son to complain of the postponement of the bill's operations. He hoped that by the time the war was over a settlement acceptable to all would have been reached. There was great enthusiasm when he Invited the Premier to come to Dublin nt the earliest possible date, promising to stand behind him In calling for re cruits and undertaking that the response would be "striking testimony to the de sire of Irishmen to stand beside English men in carrylnK on this righteous war. In the House ot Lords the motion for second reading or ine wome ivuia was adjourned on a vote of M to 29. overwhHmingly defeated. The Vienna advices suy that the Ser vians are being drlvon hack Into Servla and that they have lost many men and guns. 20,000 SUIT SETTLED TRENTON, Sept. I6.-A suit for fJO.Wv) brought against the Pennsylvania Rail road by Mrs. Florence Fredericks, of this city, for the death of her husband was i-ettled thi morning by compromise mi the stairs of ihe Federal Iluildlnu. T 1 1 amount accepted by .Mrs. Fredericks u.13 not made public. NEW YORK, Sept. 10. Responsibility In lurgo degree for the destruction of Ixiuvaln was placed upon the Belgians by 1'. V. Wclnholt, who was a surgeon of tho Uelglan Red Cross when tho Ger mans made tho nttack on lloge and was later made a member of the Red Corps. Mr. Wclnholt arrived hero on tho Rot terdam. "Just after the capture of l.lego I was forced to servo with the German Red Cross," said Mr. Wclnholt, "and with them proceeded to the French frontier. There was a little resistance on the way Willi hero nnd there some desultory skir mishing. "When we reached Ijnuvnln the citizens, enraged because the Germans wantonly shot six of tho burgomasters, began to snlpo tho Invader from aeroplanes and windows of the houses. The sniping brought about n Backing nnd razing of louvnln. The German troops became frenzied nnd fired the houses In short ordor. "From there to the frontier the Ger mans were resisted by about SO.noo French and English, but, aa the Invaders were In tho majority, the defenders fell back gradually before the ndvame. I wit nessed n dav nn.l n half battle n-nr tho frontier. The German tactics were wonderful. First tho Infantry attacked, and then came a volley from the artillery. I saw the Germans fire their "0-ton siege gun. The concussion wns terrific. One of tho shells had dug a holo 30 feet deep." Henry Tictze, superintendent of parks, In Vonkers. N. V., brought back an ac count of harrowing experiences. "I wns at Saarlols, In Lorraine, when the battle of Lorraine wa fought," said Mr. Tletze. "For four days the battle raged around that little rlty. Once I saw a French aeroplnne drop like a plummet from the sky after the pilot had been killed by German bullets. It was a fas cinating sight. "Several times I saw the French Infan try on the heights melt Into a mass of dead men under the deadly (Ire of the Germnn nrtlllery- I witnessed a battle between the German and the Turoos In the French nrmy The sight of tho Afri cans drove the Germans mad nnd, disre garding all Instructions from their ofll cers, they dashed In among the black troops and cut them to bits with their bayonets." I.lftnn It. Lewis, a New York lawyer, said tho head of the German General Staff had told him that the Kaiser al most had to bo forced Into tho war by Wife Frustrates Suicide Attempt George Wordlnger, of 3120 North CanVie street, tried to commit suicide this morning by inhaling Illuminating gas. He was found by his wife in his bedroom. Wordlnger, It Is said, has been 111 nnd out of employment for some time, lie was token to the Samaritan Hospital in a serious conditiun. Wordlnger has a wife and two children. I OUR SPECIALTIES JU ill Dullness Cards jJu6 bill said to Colonel Lucas, in charge of the hospital; , the bos made an Insulting remark abeui t hope" ou will treat hm Just as Mrs. Paulson. Wh.n her h...h...i ..,..h wil u our own men. Jlake. no differ- to punish the offenders he vaa. jdtacked I Dense forces of the Union of Bouth nc,." nnd beaten. I liirlca, resigned today. South African Commander Besigns JOHANNESBURG. Bouth Africa, Spt. t. Gef-ral Meyers, cotnmanuer 01 xne Rigo is coming tho staff. The Knlser would not believe war wns necessary and fought against declaring It. "The Genernl Staff went to the Kaiser." said Mr. Lewis, "nnd told him unless he declared war they would not bo responsi ble for the consequences, ns tho Russians were mobilizing, and thnt some of the Cossacks already were over tho frontier. Tho Knlser, according to my Information, asked for nn hour to think matters over, as he was loath to plunge Europo Into war. The Kaiser ahut himself up and when the staff aw him again ho still was averse to declaring war. He did so only when the staff forced upon him tho knowledge that Russia really wns making wnrlike demonstrations." Professor Morris .Jnstrow, of the Uni versity of Pennsylvania, said that the German Emperor was entlrclv misunder stood In this country, and thnt It would fall to America to mediate tho war. In Germany, he stated, thero Is not tho populnrly supposed bravado, but every one understands the seriousness of the situation. I. $11,265,000,000 IS COST OF 45 DAYS OF FIGHTING Estimates Include Loss of Trade to All Nations. LONDON. Sept. 15.. The cost ot tho war up to todav, In. eluding the losses lesultlng from commer cial paralysis, has been tll.KJ.OOO.OCO, according to figures compiled here. The estimates are: Trade l's to all nations M.fw (iflo 009 i.,is ... iiiuui v. i.tv,, ,.,.--. men mobilized. Mnintennnco of soldiers Feed of hordes 1'ny iKuroprnn rates) Pay of workmen (nrscnals nnrt ports) Transportation of soldiers 'I'ransnortHtlon of previsions . Munitions ten cartridges for In fantry Artillery ten shots per day.. .. Murine two shots per day Equipment .mbulaiccs 100,000 wounded .. Armature Reduction of Imports (In nnrrliiK nnttons) Help lo the poor C!0 cents a, day to one In ten) Destruction of towns, etc 7:0.O0O.nno 41i.V ,000 !M.O0n,lin lM.OOO.INll ",( O.000 71.(100,001 l.'O.OKI.OflO .vt,ffwi,oni) 4"l.2on,flni 14.400.000 l.MI.MO.rrt) IMIOO.UO lSO.OOO.OOO 2I4V),000 ,-:.ion,uo Ml.2i.-i.lM0.VM Tho loss In trndo Is based on expert estimates. JwepLA There s an end to your printing troubles when you entrust your orders to us. High-grade work, prompt de livery, right price. "We Keep Promises VlXiM3Hyi!llilll!aiwr Kusrarcrs and KmboMert. farmafofr& Founded 1837 Colored Dress Goods Are Now Located! on tho First Floor, West Side Black Dress Goods On the Secomd FJoor, Remain in their FormerExceSJent Location for Light and Convenience Fashion decrees a season of black and we have prepared a collection of fabrics to meet all demands of fashion and for mourning purposes: AUSTRIAN' BROADCLOTHS, JAPOXS, CREPE POPLIN, MELROSE, CORDS, TAMISE, ZIBELINES. Imported Dress Trimintijinigs in wondrous variety. Yon will have littlo difficulty to suit your individual taste from among this wealth of beautiful trimmmgt. Included in the Display Are In their nav quarters will be found all the newest and most desirable materials and colorings that are to bo the vogue for the coming season. Dress Goods for Faflfl audi Winter New Weaves and Colors FRENCH GABARDINE, colors Hunter, Edison, Tobacco, Pansy, Snuff and Navy. 54 inches wide. $1.50 and $2.00 yd. DIAGONAL ONDULE, colors Black and Navy. 54 inches wide. 51.50. S2.00 and $2.50 yd. CHATON OREILLE, in Navy. 54 inches wide. $2.75 per yd. PEAU DE SOURIS, in Navy. 54 inches wide. $275 yd. PEAU DE SOURIS, in Black. 54 inches wide. $4.00 yd. GERMAN BROADCLOTHS, colors Terra Vert, Edison, Tete de Negre, Pansy. Prune, Egg Plant, Midnight Blue and Mysterious Green. 54 inches wide. $2.75 and $3.00 yd. AUSTRIAN BROADCLOTHS, in Black. 54 inches wide. $2.50, $3.00. $3.50, $4.00 yd. CREPE POPLIN, colors Pansy, Marine. Hunter, Raven, Tobacco. 46 inches wide. $1.00 per yd JET FLOUNCINGS. 6 to 27 inches wide. ?1.25 to 18.50 per yard. BLACK OR WHITE NET FLOUNCINGS, heavily embroidered in colors, 15 to 27 inches wide, U50, ?4.50, ?5.50, $8.00 per yd. OPALESCENT SPANGLES AND COLORED BEADS on Net Flouncing, 6 to 24 inches, $2.00 to $8.00 per yd. JET BANDS, 1 to 9 inches wide, 75c to $6.00 per yd. OPALESCENT BANDS, 1 to 6 inches, $1.50 to $7.00 per yd. ALL-OVERS. CRYSTALS, SILVER. PEARL, GOLD AND IRIS BEADS AND SPANGLES on White or Black Net, 18 to 27 inches wide, $3.00 to $9.00 yd. Pearl Tomnniirags for Wedding Gowns or Evening Costumes We direct special attention to our comprehensive stock of pearl trimmings and urge early selections. All-Overs, Ornamonts, Chains, Gimps, Bands, Festoons, Tassels and Pendants. Buttons figure conspicuously on the smart costumes for Fall. From our last importation we are showing: SILVER, GILT AND GUN METAL BUTTONS BRIGHT AND DULL FINISH JET BUTTONS MILITARY BUTTONS, ROMAN BUTTONS JET BUTTONS SET WITH COLORED RHINESTONES BLACK AND WHITE HORN AND IVORY BUTTONS H26-1128 Cbestimt Street F Jf plJgftjrfMi HfrMf ""