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Evening public ledger. [volume] (Philadelphia [Pa.]) 1914-1942, September 21, 1914, Sports Extra, Image 5

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Appropriations by Congress
in Last Two Years Carry
Their Own Comment on
Professions of Economy.
Washington, sept. 2i.-Thc subjoined
table, giving the Amounts appropriated
by Congress for the support of the Gov
rnment for the years 1913-14 and 19U-13,
compiled from tho chronological history
of the Blxtythlrd Congress, prepared by
the clerks to tho Committees on Appro
priation of the Houso and Senate, cents
being disregarded:
iai4.tR. inn-H
.,,,,i.ur. in,Rt;r.s.i2 $1 7.089,94s
.l. .. . 101 010,512 ll4.2Rft.14S
Ht f Columbia.. 12,172,Mfl 1I.3S1.7.TO
' ?i!liflftlOn ..... (102770O S.218.2T0
ri! ..?..! !!! P771D02 0,48(1,810
151',.. ,......... 144,868.718 140.800,011
sMS.n .!.. ...... i60.iBO.ooo lso.aon.ooo
SJif 2S hirbor'..: All-mi i f A&SSJ
futdry civil 110,070,227 110,70.1,327
Tn(.i M28,&1R,7M 0o1.ni.IV2O
M&ti I"..".. 33.3M.M7 28,074.012
T(j,l 0.12,212,37O 020,001,411
MiwriSiwaui 0,000,000 aas.r.07
Annual lolala... nR8,212,fl70 $Mn,n;n,aiO
nreSnent .....:., MmImb.W Ti27..i2.i.mu
druid total 11.080,408,777 l,or,7,OOS,004
Ko river and harbor bill lias been passed
for this year and, therefore, this appro
priation for both years Is excluded from
the (rand totals for purposes of compari
son. The pension appropriation, for ob
vious reasons. Is decreased by $1,000,000;
the. Military Academy bill Is $100,000 less
than was allowed for last yenr; the sun
dry civil bill Is down by $6,725,000. But
generally thero are Increases, and tho
comparison of total appropriations, ex
cluding the river and harbor appropria
tions, for a series of years shows this
attributing record:
, mr, , ill!', utii.
' .7, . Ift7 IVM nJ7
1912 Ofl.-,.7IIO,4n2
1915 081,3.13,340
1M4 t,o.-,7,flo.-.,n'H
1915 1,0811,408,777
The appropriations which are given In
detail above were made by a party In full
control of the legislative nnd executive
dtpartments, which won power on a plat
form denouncing Republican cxtrnva
jinco and pledging 'its candidates to
frugal administration. Tho. laws' carrying
them were passed by a majority which
In the House today Is framing nn emer
gency tax measure to maintain tho reve
nues of the Government, while In tho
Senate It struggles to enact a river and
harbor bill bloated with useless and In
defensible projects which would appro
priate at once $53,000,000, or $12,000,000 more
than was carried by the same measure
lart year, and would entail future appro
priations ot sums that no man can esti
mate Neither denunciation nor protest need
be added to this record. It carries wlfh
It a lesson no thoughtful man can escape.
TJnlted States Surgeon General Will
Speak Here Next Monday.
Burjeon General Blue, of the United
States Public Health Service, will ad
dreis the public meeting of representa
tives of civic and trade bodies at the
Course next Monday morning for the
purpoie of obtaining co-operation In the
work of exterminating rats In Philadel
phia. Director Harte, of the Health Depart
ment, who fears an outbreak of bubonic
Plague In Philadelphia unless the germ
bearing rats are exterminated, has Is
sued a public call for the meeting. The
Pennsylvania Ilallroad, Philadelphia and
Heading and Itapld Transit Company and
other big corporations have been requested
to send representatives to the meeting.
The crusade -against rats has been con
ducted by the Health Department for
several weeks with only indifferent sup
port from the general public, according
t the director.
mmmmmm ' !M
'5 1
ftsltions as Sewer Inspector and
Resident Physician Also Sought. .
Forty-seven applicants, IS years .of
ue, took the civil nervlce examination
ror chalnman In the Survey Bureau to
day. The post pays from $4S0 to $500
Twenty-eight candidates endeavored
to qualify na sewer Inspectors nt $5 a
v n the examinations for resident
Physician In the city's institutions tho
number of candidates In the various
es are resident physician, promo-
. u at "W n year- two applicants;
resident physician, at $1300 to $1500 a
Jear, six applicants; from $600 to $300
year, two applicants.
nly 17,700 Persona Swam In Tubllo
Pools Last "Week.
J?.14! w'a,her and the reopening of the
r.,i' have "narply reduced attendance
U.!I i Bt. tno M cltv bathhouses super
viJM by the Board of Recreation.
in attendance record for the last week
as only 17.780. Greatest attendance waa
iV;. r,cor1 of the men' nly 6361 boys
no 4334 girls swam In the pools last week.
omens attendance was 1457.
Men Injured and Little airl Vic
tlm May Not Recover.
Two men and a girl are among the vie
Urns today from Injuries received In auto
woblla and bicycle accidents In various
Mrts of the city and suburbs yesterday
Mternoon. The girl may not recover.- The
jjvjured are Dr. Henry A. Stees, 1650 South
old 'iiTU Fnnla Ifargreaves, 4 years
Hi'rrl Vlcke' avenue, Ardmore, and
DoMn' mi North 26 "feet.
th.h..i ."5 8US'a'ned concussion of
bvY5J?i When hls automoblle was struck
b.lnVn!eir.car ? 22d and s,,ff"" streets,
"as ..n. . dc?Ba.lnst a c'e8raph P'e- Ha
hlVhome. CTeS" HosP'tal and there
tuomi!,tlrS'Vl, 8lrl ws struck by the
of Z S?r ot C. R Sharkey, proprietor
John t n ooa Ho,e1' ' Pol'" "y.
Irf Th.,h? chauffeur, was ih
Howlial ahlW U at lne Bryn J,awr
toreyeU..,nl?revWa hurt when his mo.
intta. ,,V.r ,Ck alcyc,e at 29th and Clem
ktort U- Ths ""relist escaped un-
wa?iihT :h0ck rec1V6d ,n a 'a
awning mal . "a,r at n" home this
Strobe 7?vPrr.0V?atal to M"' Carrl
tre.L'sL i - old' ot l7n North J111
i HoSdm-i einff treated at tne a"
wndlUon i ' here Physicians say her
SS lf g"iou owln to hr id-
Will of Hose Mttlholland Admitted to
Probate Today.
Catholic churches, charitable Institu
tions and St. Joseph's Hospital will re
ceive the $2112 estate of Hose Mulliotland,
whose will was admitted to probate to
day. Her death occurred In Bt. Joseph's
She bequeaths $200 to the conference of
St. Vincent do Patil of St. Francis Xavlor
Church nt.d nn cqial sum to St Joseph's
Hospital, Bequests of $100 each arc to
be made to the Home of the Good Shep
herd, St. Vincent's Homo nnd Slaternlty
Hospital, St. John's Orphan Asylum,
Little Sisters of the 1'oor, Eighteenth and
Jefferson streets; St, Joseph's College nnd
the Society of Bt. Joseph for tho Educa
tion and Maintenance- ot Orphan Clill"
dren. Tho residue ot the, estate, after
several bequests for mosses nre deducted,
Is dovlsed to St. Joseph's Hospital.
Max Kcnos, who died recently at 1102
Qlrard street, states In his will that his
estate of $200 Is "to be given to any
Jewish cemetery where 1 shall be burled,
to It or Its assigns forever."
Other wllli probated aro: Emily 3.
Posey, who died at llndnor, Pa., dispos
ing of an estate of $70,000 In private be
quests; OcorgoF. Friend. S22 Hollormftn
street, $3600; Vlncenzo Rndo, 1S2? South
aiuiuin sireec, 3iw.
News of Accident on B. & O. Ilallroad
Kept Prom Invnlld Woman.
Tho llfo of a Philadelphia woman
hangs In tho bnlnnco today as tho re
sult of the Baltimore and Ohio Hall
road wreck Saturday night caBt of
Woodlyn, Pa., where a southbound ex
press train was derailed nnd throe
sleeping carl were rolled down nn em
bankment. She' Is the wife of n. A.
Humrlchouse, of 1S09 North 2Gth street,
tho Pullman conductor who was hurt In
tho accident,
Humrlchouse Is badly Injured and
may be crippled for life. Tho wreck
Saturday night was tho third he has
been In since he went to work for the
Baltimore itnd Ohio two yenrs ago.
About a yenr ago his splno wns Injured
In a- wreck In Illinois and ho was laid
up six weeks.' The old Injury has now
returned nnd today ho Is In bed nt his
homo wondering If ho will ever regain
tho uso of his. limbs.
Mrs. Humrlchouse has been under
treatment fpr nervous prostration for
seven weeks. She docs not know that
her husband has been Injured nnd her
physician' has given strict orders that
the news bo kept from her. Any shock
at this time, ho Bays, might prove
fatal. Accordingly every effort Is being
mado to keep her unaware ot tho fact
thnt her husband Is lying on tho verge
of paralysis In an adjoining room of
their home.
Humrlchouse wns brought home yes
terday morning by Dr. E. .1. Morris, of
tho Baltimore nnd Ohio Railroad. Tho
physician found him lying unconscious
nlongslde one of the overturned coaches
nfter nit the Injured hnd been taken out
and cared for. When the crash came,
according to the story the conductor told
Mrs A. Mundy, his mothcr-ln-law, who
Is 'attending him nnd Ills' wife, he had
Just left the sleeping car nnd wns In the
parlor cnr.
The shock hurled Humrlhouso the full
length of the car nnd against a door. In
spite of Injuries to his side ntid arm and
the dull pnlh In his spine from the old
hurt, he crnwled through the window
nnd went to work helping the Injured
out of the overturned conches. Pres
ently a train nrrlved to tnko away the
passengers. Humrlchouse calmly made
out the transfer tickets to this train.
When his duty wns completed ho col
lapsed. Itapld progress Is . being made In re
moving tho wreckage from the Baltimore
nnd Ohio tracks, nnd derricks now nre
in position to lift tho three remaining
derailed conches, who trains of the road
aro stll using the Pennsylvania tracks.
Mrs. Julia E. Wlmer. 63 year old. of
Roanoke, Vn., a patient at the Crozer
Hospital In Chester. Is the only one of tho
Injured treated there whoso condition Is
Growing in Strength and Op
ponents of the Senator
Equally Zealous in Sup
port of Dr. Brumbaugh.
League of Antl-Penrose Republicans
Issues a Call.
The nntl-Ponrose Republican League of
Pennsylvania, whlcji was formed a week
ago by men who supported the candidacy
of J. Benjamin Dlmmlck, of Scranton,
for the United States senatorial nomina
tion on tho Republican ticket Inst spring,
has Issued a call to all Republicans to
support Glfford Plnchot. tho Washington
party nominee, to rid the State of Pen
rose and Penroselsni, "which has traded
too long on tho fair name of the Re
publican party."
The league has also announced Its
committees, of which a majority of the
members are temperance leaders of the
WEST CHESTER, Pa., Sept. 21.-Bena-tor
Penrose in his present campaign in
Chester .County finds thnt ho has the
anti-license element to deal with. Mr.
Cole, the head of the Antl-Llccnse Orga
nization In this country, has made a.
careful summing up ot tho tempeianca
voto and he figures that tho vote will
bo fourfold larger than It has ever been
In the past. He snys the temperance tide
has been rising since June. T. L. Eyre
and County Treasurer Fred McDonald, as
delegates to tho meeting of tho State
Republican Committee, voted for the local
option resolution.
Mr. MncDonnld, chairman of the
County Republican Ccunmltteo, Is ex
pected to wield his power, along with
thnt of Mr, Eyre, In tho effort to con
vince the voters thnt their voto on local
option wns the right thing under stress
of present conditions nnd that It really
meant nothing save to gull the people.
Chester County will undoubtedly give
a majority for Doctor Brumbaugh for
Governor, pn thin point nil parties arid
factloni seem to ngiee. To nil Intents
and -purposes tho sentiment ngnlnst Mr.
Penrose Is nearly as pronounced.
Tio Penrose people nro .carrying on what
Is classed as a "foxy" campnlgn. The
old-time Republican courngo appears to
have oozed out nnd this condition of af
fairs serves further to accentuate the
statement that "things nro different
now"; that the machine which for many
years boldly carried aloft the Penrose
banner. Is now compelled to work for
his return to the United Stntes Spnatc In
a rather surreptitious manner. Tho
nverago voter hero has grown 'whser
than he was a few yoars ago. and In
proportion to his tnklng on wisdom he
hns become endued with a hardihood
which comes with casting off the collar
of bosslsm and standing forth a free
It Is said upon good authority that
Mr. Tenroso Is being kept advised of tho
chnnged condition. There Is no an
nouncement ns yet that the Senator Is
to visit Chester County during this con
test. To those who are not Informed on
the conditions, .this seems very strange,
but to those who know what's doing, the
reason for his staying out of tho county
Is obvious.
Dr. Brumbaugh Is to come here some
time during the campaign nnd his visit
will serve to bring out the strength of
the Republican forces as well as many
others who nre quietly resolving to glvo
him the support.
Republican Candidates nnd Col
leagues Get Cordial Greeting.
WILLIAMSPORT, Pa.. Sept. 21. Martin
Q. Brumbaugh, Republican candidate for
Governor; Frnnk G, McClnln, candidate
for Lieutenant Governor; Henry Houck,
candidate for Secretary of Internal Af
fnlrs. and other members of the Repub
lican campaign party arrived In WII
llamsport this nfternoon nnd received an
enthusiastic welcome from local mem
bers ot tho party. They were met at
the Pennsylvania station by 'a lnrge re
ception committee, which Included Con
gressman Edgar R, Klcss and County
Chnlrman James C. Watson.
After Impromptu greetings the party
embarked In automobiles and were es
corted to the manufacturing centre of
the .city. At tho Sweets Steel AVorks
tho entire plnnt wns closed down for a
half hour to permit the employes to greet
Doctor Brumbaugh. Assurance of sup
port was given him by workmen at mnny
of the Industries which he visited. From
4:30 to 5:30 a reception wns held at the
Young Men's Republican Club. A rally
Will be held at the courthouse this evo-nlng.
Pusion Plans Approved
LEBANON'. Pn.. Sept. 21.-Tho nctlon
of Prof. William Draper Ltuvls, of Phila
delphia, in withdrawing as the Washing
ton party nominee for Governor In fnvor
of Vance McCormlck, the Democratic
nominee. In the hope of defeating Pen
roselsm, and the action of tho Wash
ington party State Committee In placing
McCormlck on Its ticket, was approved
by tho Lebanon County Washington party
committee in session here. Arrangements
were also made to have Dean Lewis here
on October 1 for tho opening meeting of
the campaign in Lebanon County.
Former Dlmmick Man Says Many
Will Follow His Course.
Further Indorsement of the candidacy
of Congressman A. Mitchell Palmer for
the United States Senate has been given
by R. M. Little, a member1 of tho City
Club, a lender In organized charity nnd
a Republican nnd warm friend of J, Ben
jamin Dlmmlck. Many advocates and
supporters of Mr. Dlmmlck, Mr. Little
says, aro now working for Mr. Palmer.
In repudiation of Senator Penrose Mr.
Little declared that If Mi. Penrose wns
a Republican ho himself did not wish
to bo classed as such. A list of names
of Dlmmlck's supporters, who have .ral
lied to Palmer, Mr. Little said, would
soon bo mado public.
Members Aro to Preparo Report for
Baptist Ministers' Association.
A committee to tnkc nctlon on local op
tion for the coming campnlgn wns ap
pointed this morning nt the meeting of
tho Baptist Ministers' Association In the
First Baptist Church, Seventeenth nnd
Snnsom streets. The members, who nro
to prepare a report for the next meeting,
two weeks hence, nre the Revs, S. 55.
Tlatton, A. S. Watson, H. W. Barrns, F.
S. Samson nnd A. C. Wright.
That the "Tendencies, of Prosont-day
Theology" nre for no theology was the
assertion made by tho Rev. John
Melghan, tho speaker of the day, In open
ing his discussion on this subject. " He
particularly urged the Importance ot the
study of the history of Christ nnd His
work as Important to the success of tho
churches of today. If the slum work of
today bp Isolated from the work of the
Child of Bethlehem, he snld, It would
be n fnllurc. Other clergymen In the
discussion thnt followed the main paper
of the mdetlng, Joined with tho Rev.
Melghnn in his plea against bringing
Christ down to the level of man In teach
ing young people.
Church of St. Charles Borromeo First
to Make Change.
For the (lrst tlmi- In eight years women
and girls sang with tho choir of the
Church of St. Charles Horromco. 20th
and Christian tetreets, yesterday, nnd It In
expected that thero will be mixed choirs
In many other Cnthollc churches In the
near future. When tho late Popo Plus
asked that only men nnd boys sing In
the churches, the Church of St. Borromeo
was ono of the first to comply with the
Plans are already being made for tho
Installation of n mixed choir In St. Ste
phen's f'hurcli. Urond nnd Butler stroets.
Musical directors are glad to have the
privilege of obtaining women nnd girls
for their choruses ns they have found
dlfllculty In securing men nnd boyfc to
sing alto and soprano.
Circulate Petition Asking Lawmak
1 ers to Ban the Traffic.
A half million children, under the aus
pices of the Pennsylvania State Sabbath
School Association, aro signing a peti
tion to tho Legislature, urging that the
legislators make It unlawful to sell "or
trnfllc In any manner In alcoholic ' "iiors
for beverage purposes." The petition ar
gues thnt It .Is the duty of the State to
curtail and put an end to the liquor traf
fls as a duty to the citizens of the State,
whose servant the State Is supposed to
Copies of the petition are being circu
lated in every Sunday school of the
State and thousands of young men, wom
en nnd children have already afllxed their
signatures. It is expected that 500,000
children will have signed the petition by
January 1, when nil the copies will bo
bound In one volume and taken to Har
risburg to be presented to the Legisla
ture at the opening of Its session.
Pennsylvania Railroad Employe Run
Down by Express.
Bewildered by the approach of two ex
press trains on the eastbound tracks of
tho Pennsylvania Railroad, between Bryn
Mnwr and Rosemont, this morning.
Michael Barber, a workman employed
on the electrification project, was unable
to gut out of the wny nnd was killed.
The trains, one from Parkesburg and
the other a Plttsbuprgh train, came
around a curve. Barber was attaching
binding wires on the rails ns they np
pioached. Fellow workmen shouted to
him, He started to run ncross tho
tracks, then darted back. The Pitts
burgh train, on the No. 1 track, struck
Barber was about 45 years old nnd
lived at 4126 Mnrvlne street. Ho was mar
ried and had two sons.
Terms Arranged for
Your Convenience
Royal Appreciation of
The Pianola
The rulers ot fifty nations, with unlimited wealth at their
command, and with all the world's player-pianos to choose
from, have selected the genuine "Pianola" Player-Piano.
At Heppe's you may obtain a genuine "Pianola" for the
same price as an imitation, of which there are hundreds.
Pianola Pianos
Steinway, $1250 Wheelock, $750
Weber, $1000 Stroud, $550
C. J. Heppe & Son
6th and Thompson Streets
1117-1119 Chestnut Street
Bull Moose Cuddle Up to
Both Republicans and
Democrats in Ocean
(fsom a RTArrcoiuiKsroNtniST.J
TRENTON, Sept. 21,-Tomorrow's pri
mary day In New Jersey, tho day when
factional fights In nil parts of tho Slalo
will bo determined, after which tho Re
publicans, Democrats and Progressives
will settlo down to tho work of trying to
elect their respective candidates In thd
fall election. Tho Bull Moosers as a party
aro virtually eliminated In New Jersey
this fall. In Passaic and Ocean Counties
they hao combined with the Democrats,
which fact nlone Is taken to mean the
death knell of the Roosovcltlans as a
party of weight. Tho fights within the
Democratic and Republican ranks, how
ever, nro numerous, nnd some of them
nre bitter.
In tho primary fight In Hudson tho
voters will be called upon to decide which
of two brands of Wilson Democracy they
want. Fbr tho time being alBo, at lenst,
will bo settled the question of the su
premacy In the country between the
factions of Nnvnl Ofllcer II. Otto Wltt
penn on one side nnd Governor Fielder on
the other. U'lttpenn hns a comnleto
candidate, has no opposition within his
own ranks. ,
Sheriff Joseph K. Nowrey, Democrat,
Is ono of tho candidates for the Demo
cratic congressional nomination In tha
First District, and Harry C. Richmond h
another Democratic candidate. Nowrey, it
Is declared, will get the solid Democratic
vote, eliminating Richmond almost en
tirely. In tho Second Congressional District
tho nght Is very bitter in the Republican
rnnks. It Is concentrnted In Atlantic
County, although Burlington, Cnpe May
nnd Cumberland, tho other counties of the
district, have been drawn Into It.
The four Republican candidates In the
Meld for the nomination In tho Second
Congressional District are Assemblyman
F.merson I. Richards, Isaac W. Bach
ntach, ex-Senator Grimth W. Lewis and
Senator Blnnchnrd II. Whlto. The war,
particularly between Richards and Bach
arach, Is to the knife.
The old Smith-Nugent faction In Essex
will do Its utmost to control the Demo
cratic Assembly delegation, and the Witt
pen and Fielder forces nro nt work In
Hudson. One of the grentest fights In tho
northern part of the State Is the Sheriff's
contest in Hudson, In which Representa
tive Kngene F. Klnkead Is making a
great furore In the Democratic ranks. Ho
Is opposed by three Democrats In this
light. There Is another light on In both
parties over the County Clprkshlp of Hud
son. In Esex n Sheriff and a Surro
gate are to be eleeted this fall, nnd the
primary contests there are being stren
uously waged.
Jersey Pardon Board Will Consider
Durd's Story in November.
TRENTON, N. J.. Sept. 21,-Confesslng
a second time to the murder of Mnnnlng
Riley In 1907, In order to f.ave John Ed
ward Schuyler, convicted of the crime
but believed to be Innocent. Frnnk Burd,
n convict In the State prison here, has
nenln nlnced Ills own life In danger. Burd's
SnKnlw .n(rt'f,l0n,nl f".,01 ln t,h0 ' nr.t confession wns made on September
Hold, under tho standard of "Progressiva
Democracy ar.u the ticket ngulnst him i
Is the "nnll-bois" ticket. Governor
Fielder, who Is from Hudson, Is not tak
ing nn active Interest In tho pre-prlmary I
fight, but It Is generally believed that ho
Is staking his Interests on the legislative
ticket In the field which is against Witt
penn. I
In the First Congressional District, con
sisting of Camden, Gloucester nnd Salem
Counties', Representative William J.
Browning, tho Republican Incumbent nnd
SO, 191!
The first confession wns Ignored by
Prosecuting Attorney Richard Kuhl, ot
Flemlngton, and a Grand Jury, acting
under directions from Governor Fielder,
refused to Indict Burd for tho crime. The
second confession will be presented to
the board which will review Schuyler's
application for a pardon. The board
meets in November.
Iron Ore Rivals in Quality the Best
in Country.
WEST CHESTER, Pa.. Sept. 21. The
opening of the old Iron mines nt Falls
of French Creek, this county, marks the
revival of an industry which once wss
the leading one In the northern part of
the county. The otd shafts have been
reopened In a scientific manner, and mod
ern mining for Iron ore will replace the
primitive methods used for moro than
160 years.
Thousands of tons of the finest Iron ore
mined nre snld to be left In the mine.
The ore tests far better than nny mined
In the enstern part of the United States
nnd rlvnls In quality that from Missouri.
Much of tho ore shows more than 90 per
cent. Iron, nnd nil runs more than 75.
The vein Just tnppcd Is 40 feet In diam
eter and runs through a solid bed of
granite, making timbering unnecessary.
Tho entire bed of ore can be easily worked
from the face of tho gangways.
Italians Protest Against Organiza
tion Lenders' Move.
republican organization leaders are re
ported to have hired a number of thug
to break up a. meeting tonight at tho
Italian Polltlcnl League, 721 Corpentet
street. The officers of the Leaguo havt
asked tho protection of tho police. Thr
meeting Is to be held to protest against
political servitude in the Italian colon;
In Philadelphia. Certain candidates wll.
also be Indorsed to be voted for at the
elections In November.
Tho speakers tonight wilt be M. Chnrle?
Marlcllo, who will speak on "The Polltlcn
Evils Existing In the Colony Today"
Joseph Pumollo. on "The Necessity of
Organization"; Thomas S. Russo, on "Ths
Results, Consequences nnd Benefits Dc
rived from Sucn an Organization," an
Henry Dl Hrnrdino will revise tr
sppeches In Italian. The meeting 1
scheduled for S o'clock.
Women's $1.25
and $1.50 t1
Gloves at.. L
Cape and pique sewn;
one-elnsp. Black,
black - with - whit",
white nnd tan. All
SToitn oi'i:xs s.:io a. m. and ci.osks at 5.30 p. m.
Lfif Braffosffs
Market Eighth Filbert Seventh
Do Your Shopping;
Unrly nnii uct
Double Yellow
Trading Stamps
with p.ich 10e worth
vou purthnse lxfore
noon. Yellow Trad
ing Stamps give you
best value.
Our Great
Stock of
Draperies : Curtains.
Drapery Material
and Other Upholstery
25c to 50c Drapery Madras,
19c to 39c
Scotch madras in white and ecru in
pretty all-over designs; also light
ground with pretty colored floral de
signs. 36 inches wide.
$4.50 Imported $7 30 nr
Lace Curtains, P07ll
Importers' surplus stock. Fine Irish point, with
very pretty borders of various designs. 1 to 4
pairs of a pattern only.
$6.50 Crete Curtains, pair $4.98
Woshahle and sunfnst. Pretty designs
and illuminated colorings. For window
or door hangings.
$5 Irish Point Sash Curtains,
pair $3.98
Imported fine point net with neat and
effective borders. 2', $ yards long.
$7.50 Irish Point Lace Curtains,
pair $5.98
Our own Importation. Fine net, with
wide elaborate borders. 3'j. yards long.
$5 to $18 Lace Bed Sets,
$3.98 to $10.98
An Importer's Close-Out. Mounted on cable net
with Renaissance, Arabe Lacet and Marie Antoinette
lace frames and centre motifs. Bolster covers to
$2 and $2.50 Scotch Thread Lace Window
'"fcT t-V-m JAa.VJ J g lit? I
Panels, $1.39 and $1.69
Ivory and oeru. diet lace effect dpslgns.
2'5 vnrilK long.
?i inches wide, 5U..1!) ' 4S inches wide, si.illi
75c to $1 Fancy Linens, 59c
Lace-trimmed and Japanese drawn
work scarfs, squares and centrepieces
of various designs.
$2 Drapery Velour, yard $1.39
30 Inches wide. Heavy quality,
lustrous finish Myrtle and Olive
green, red and rose colors.
$2.25 Couch Covers, $1.39
Heavy tapestry In Oriental de
Msn. Full width and length,
fringed all around or with
plain hems.
$5 Portieres, pair $3.98
Of fine mercerized yarn In
pretty designs. In myrtle and
olive green, red, brown and
rosp colors. Large tassel
New Wool Fabrics PARIS HATS
Falucs That Are Astonishing for the
Beginning of the Season
$1.50 Silkand Wool $1
Poplins . . . . J-
-10 inches wide. Woven of pure silk-and-wool,
beautiful lustrous finish. Colors include
Cream, pink, light blue, old rose, Copenhagen, Delft
blue, reseda, Belgian blue, tango, mahogany, wis
taria, Burgundy, peacock, American Beauty, prune,
olive, taupe, guii'mctal, light gray, Russian green,
midnight blue, navy and black.
Copied at $4.98, $5.98,
$6.98 and $7.98
i This is millinery that knows no
i equal, except at $10. $15, and even
i higher prices it has made us
'famous from coast to coast;
1 brought us orders from every
1 State in the Union.
, Picture Shoifs a Lauison Model
Exacthi Reproduced.
$1 All-Wool Prunella
Cloth, 75c J
Has high, lustrous surface:
41 Inches wide. In tnupe.
old rose, mahogany. Delft
blue, Copenhagen, wistaria,
Havana orown, garnei, uur
gundy. midnight blue, navy
and black.
$1.39 All-Wool
Poplins, 98c
In 43-Inch width. Fine
quality, closoly woven with
round, cle.tr-cut cord All
the popular colore nnd
It is one of the chic little hats
small and tight like a skull cap,
, with showers of numidi towering
, to an arch from each side.
And We Use Only All-Silk Vclretx
in These Hats.
, This is very important. There are
- new styles every day some especially smart ones (
inviting a selection tociay.
New Fall Rugs and Linoleums
$25 Seamless Superfine $1 OQC
V17Pt Pnrrc 9x12 feci LJXjJ
T W T . .M.,
We Have 150 of These Very Choice Rugs. Woven In One Solid Piece
of llrnvy woolen Yarns
They ore from one of the Kreutrxc innuufneturers of Hoynl Wilton Hurb
In America secured at such a price reduction because tho have slight
color shadings that onl the must critical would Und Nothing to mar
the appearam-e- nothing to huit the wear
lleautlful meiliilllo" deign In red, green ntid tnn Kroiindn.
- FurnTii floor
$1.25 and $1.50 Inlaid
Linoleum, El'71or,
Square Yard, - ' "c
Two yards wide 3000 yards of
extra fine inlaid, with colors woven
through to back 1" hng lengths
some in full rollb of the cheaper
giade Iirge selection of patterns,
llrlng room Klirn.
Stoves and Housefurnishings :
Our Annual September Sale News
to Interest All Thrifty Housewives
Ideal Coal Range,
Extra large oven and fire
box, will burn wood nr
coal All lift-off nickel
trimmings Three lengths
of pipe and one elbow free
m turn i;i.i:n'iiic
utnxs . .
Efficient, economical and
durable, bright nickel fin
ish weight six lbs
vifSllipf I
Ash Sifter & Ash Can, $3.15
Heat) galauized lion ash
sifter u it h iot.u) and
large-size un
foul lludi, li;avil OC
galvanized ZtxiC
-10c Double
Self baiting. 11 x
size Heavy steel
Hoa" 25 c
16 inch
Pantry Sets
l-lb tea 2-lb cuffee
sugar l.'U-lb Hour
FOl u rn
enamel w ith
in gilt
sue nm
SI.49 Clothes
Whole willow
square shape
V1..W) ( uaverulr nnd QC
Ilolilrr J3C
3ten in.h ubserule ..f nre
pn..,f bi.juu earth, nvvare.
whiif lined Will stand
baking In nvpn t'ompleia
with lid und solni brass
nt, kel plated holder
Wash Boilers
73c 'I'ar lluolluK I'auer
Hciul) tarred two CC
pi. in b'i ft pvr rull OOC
KOc l.nlvanlird Tuba, fi(
large size OUC
lli x

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