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Evening public ledger. (Philadelphia [Pa.]) 1914-1942, September 23, 1914, Image 5

Image and text provided by Penn State University Libraries; University Park, PA

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045211/1914-09-23/ed-1/seq-5/

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im to Bring General Public
to Realization of Mining
Industry's Meaning and
The t'nltcd States Uureatt of Mines Is
planning a comprehcnslvo cxlilblt nt the
I'anattia-l'ncWc Imposition.
In nrrmiBlnB the exhibit the bureau haa
lind In mlml not only tho vnluo ot In
teresting thoso engaged In tho various
mining and metallurgical Intluntrlcs, but
also the education of tho general nubile
in a better knowledge of tho magnttudo
of these Industries nnd to the efforts
which arc honestly being mndo by tuo
miners nnd mine operators, with the as
flstunce of the Utircati of Mines, looking
toward a more safo conduct of mining
and n nioro efllclent utilization ot tho
products of tho mines after they nre won
from the earth.
The bureau's exhibit Is located In tho
Tnlaco of Mines nnd Metallurgy. An au
tomatic duplex projecting machine will
continuously show lnntorn slides Illus
trative of tho activities of tho bureau nnd
simultaneously give descriptions of the
lantern slides.
Nearby will bo shown tho layout of a
model hospital. Including n receiving
room, wardroom nnd operating room,
fully equipped for demonstrations by the
I'nltcd States Marino Hospital Service!
also a model of n change and washhotlsc,
Another wolfaro feature whloh Is being
Installed nt modern mining and metal
lurgical operations. A plan of nn Ideal
mining town will bo shown.
Kirst-nld demonstrations will bo given
frequently. An air of reality will be lent
to tho demonstration by tho removal of
apparently Injured men from tho exhibi
tion mine beneath the building by helmet
nnd rcBcuo craws.
A complete display ot rescue appara
tus and safety lamps will be given In
a glass smoko room. Tests of safety
lamps will bo made, showing their ten
dency, under unfavorable conditions, to
lKtille explosive gas, and nlso showing
methods of testing for explosive gna by
means of their enps. An exhibit of the
physical and chemical characteristics nnd
cnnitltucnts of explosives Is being ar
ranged. Visitors going through the exhibition
mine will regain tho surface through the
radium booth, in which actual radium
emanations will bo shown. Surround
ing tills radium booth there will bo
complcto exhibits of tho various radium
ores and of radium products. Tho metal
lurgy of various products will bo shown
ny a comprencnsivo cxmmt.
Tho opportunity for Increased efficiency
In the use of fuels will bo demonstrated
by a device showing the proportionate
amounts of fuels which go to mako up
the various losses Incident to consump
tion In comparison with that which ulti
mately goes to useful purposes. Typical
nualjscs of coal from tho various fields
will be shown by models find samples, as
will also the yield of coko and by-products
obtained by various coking processcB. It
Is expected to show smoke-proventlnff
nnd smoke-producing methods of stoking
b means ot nn Ingenious motlon-plcturo
An ofltcer of the bureau will give his
whole attention to visitors. Copies of
tho bureau's publications will be nvnllable
for free distribution to visitors who may
be partlculaily Intel ested.
This exhibit, in connection with the ex
hibition mine Immediately beneath the
bureau's space, hhould be Interesting and
Instructive to those engaged In the min
ing Industry nnd to the general public.
i ' z
Nobleman's Son Makes livilihood
Acting; as Goodfather.
"Vou see that man I nodded to Just
Jiow nt the tablo over there?" said a
friend with whom I was lunching at a
London restaurant one day.
I glanced In the direction Indicated and
aiv n man of mlddln age, neatly but rather
shabbily dressed obviously n gentleman,
but showing unmlstnknblo signs of a
partiality for the "cup that cheers."
"Well," continued my friend, "If you
Rere to try n month I don't think you
cmilil guess hon he cams his livelihood.
He Is a younger sou nt l.orrt , an
'x-nrmv officer, nnd a few years ago
.is one of tho smartest men In town,
"Today he his godfather to moro chll
oroii, I should say, than any other man
in KiiRtand. That Is, In fact, his pro
fusion, and from what he has told ma
Jif makes quite a good Income out of
it-most of which goes In drink."
"But how does he manage it?" I ssked
"Well." answered my friend, "this is
"' method, as he himself has described It
to me: Kvory morning he goes to one of
. the fr. libraries and copies all the birth
announcements that peem promising.
I hen he either willes to or interviews
he proud parents, and offers hU services
s godfather lor a suitable remuneration.
"Of course, ho attends tho christening
In person, and as 'our dear old friend,
mJor tho honorable , sou of Lord
. you know,' he proposes the Infant's
health nt the subsequent celebration. In
Mditiou to these services he volunteers
to choose a suitable name for tho young
hnpefu', and. for a further fee, will pre
"lit a Mlver mug, beautiful engraved,
"with his name and family crest.
"The demand for hia set vices Is quite
wonderful, and his clients range from
small tradesmen to people who have
thousand a year and who hanker after
society with a capital S. In one year he
told me ho made M0. The most re
tnarkible thing is that he Is really proud
f his profession." Stray Stories.
Northeast High School held Its usual
sUnal football drill and scilmmago jes
lenlny. King, the new player fiom
Howard College, Birmingham, Ala.,
Mioweil good form nt end and broke up
eral of the varsity's plays single,
handed. He has lots of spaed and will
make the other candidates hustlo for
the wing position.
The week will wind up with a practice
ranie against Mount Holly High School
at Mount Holly. Saturday. All the nrst
nnd second string men will be put in the
tame, which will offer tho first chance
f get a line on the Red ami Black's
The soccer men were out for their
rond workout. Fulmors, of last year's
thaniploiibhlp team, was on th field for
he first time.
Chippowas Hold Fair Where They
Refrain From Dancing-.
BUMTD.Tr, Minn., Sept. 23. Two thou
sand persons, BOO of whom were whites,
attended tho big day of the Indian fair
nt Bed Lake, which, according to Walter
P. Dickens, superintendent of the agency,
wns not only a bewildering surprise to
visitors, but probnbly was the first Indian
fair over held that was devoid of dances.
"Thnt Is an achievement Hint must bo
looked upon with a good deal of hope
fulness," said Superintendent Dickens,
"because It shows ns nothing else could
the zeal of the Indlnns In demonstrating
to their white brothers their ability to
ralso farm products nnd hold a fair ex
celling in exhibits from the soil as well
as prize specimens ot stock nnd house
hold displays. There was no Are water
nor dancing nor any of those other ad
juncts thought necessary for an Indian
nxhlblts of grain grown by the Indians
Included specimens of oats, barley and
wheat that would average 25 bushels to
the ncre, nnd yellow dent corn fully
AVhat was perhaps next In Importance
was the stock dsplay which Included
blooded animals, tho registered Holsteln
and Uurham cattle being most numerous.
The Judging of the stock was dono by
Superintendent C. G. Selvig, of the
Crookston School.
There also was a fine display of vege
tables and fruits, all of which were raised
by tho Indians. The exhibits included
cantaloupes and sugar sweet watermelons.
There were also crab apples and displays
of other apples nnd fruits.
The women and girls had exhibits ot
bread, pies, cakes, Jellies, picserves,
pickles. Jams and other dainties. But
probably the most artistic and beautiful
display even soon at a county fair was
found in the display of beaded woiK.
These exhibits not only were neatly done,
but the beaded designs and colorings
were gorgeous. The exhibit Included
among other things headdress, sacques,
moccasins, dresses, belts, hat bands, ban
ners, buckskin leggings and Jackets. All
wero new, naving noen maaa Dy uw
Chlppewas the past year for display ,
the fair,
Thero was no disorder or Intoxication.
Mrs. Faith Leads Golfers
NEWAHK, Sept. 23. The first of tho
sutumn series of one-day tournaments
' tho Women's Metropolitan Ciolf As
sociation was played yesterday at tho
Forebt Hill l-'leld Club. Mrs. W. J. Faith,
f WykagjI, won the gross priae with a
ell-played 8T, and was the only one of
the field to mako tho round in less
loan so.
McAndrews Leads All the Way
NOimiSTOWN. Sept. M.-Eddle Mo
Aodrews experienced but little trouble In
HnJng the decision over Johnny Miller
V V?e ten-rouud. wind Up at tbe PaJco
A.C. Lai i
Roped Arena Notes
Jee Pair, of Oirarrtvllle, proed a poor
substitute for Charlie Collins, of Columbia, at
th Kalrmount A. C. last nlitht. Manager
Williams wan unable to explain the non-ap-praranre
of the Columbia boxer, Rml had to
use the only jnallabla boxer In aJEht, The
bout a a tame affair, and, although Tags
was ullllng- to ml It at all llmee, Palter was
loo Mrong for him. HaUer lacked bin famous
knockout punch, and neither man waa In dang-er
at any time, although Puts brought ltaker to
his knees In the llfth whn ha landed a left
hook lo the Jaw. Young Warnart, of thla
city, had a. shade the belter of Voung Fletcher,
of New York, In lx hard rounds In the aeml
wlnd.up. nnd in tho preliminaries Toung Jack
Toland bested Kid Gannon; Joe Smith, of the
battleship Michigan, ion easily from Johnny
Ilogan. and Willie Kline was knocked out by
Fat Diddle In the tilth round.
"Philadelphia Jatk" O'Brien may tak
"Voung Jack" through the West on a boxing
trip In the hopa of repeating his triumphant
tour of several years ago. "young- Jack" has
entirely recovered from the Injury to hla Jaw,
which he received in a recent bout with
"Freddy" Ktlly,
Arthur Pelkey. who won a championship
with ona blow, has announced hla retirement
from the ring. He eaja that the accident
to I.uthtr McCarthy has taken all the ag
gressive out of him.
"rat" Blddle. who defeated "Wlllla" Kline
at the Falrmount A. C. last night, haa been
matched to meet "Penny" Kline at Jlasleton
the latter ra" ' nexl month.
Tom" Andrews, the famous boxing writer
and promotor, of Milwaukee, is In town looking
for talent In the boxing line. He ahould find
plenty of it here.
Advance orders for seata at the Williams.
Jlerman ahow at too Olimpli next Honday
night are alread) far In advance of any preti.
oua show this season.
"Freddy" Ford, manager of "Tommy" role,
man. figures that If his man nblps "Jaxk"
iiuckburn on October ft he lll be In line for
a lot ot money. He wants lo get "Sam"
t.angford after the lilackburn match it It
goes his wa, and he Is confident It will.
"Al" McCoy, of Brooklyn, who meets 150.000
"lark" McCarron at the National A. C. Satut.
day night, writes Manager McGulgan that he
has trained as he never trained before, and
that he Is sure that he will add McCarron'a
scalp to his string when they meet.
"Jimmy" Toland, the clever little South,
wark boxer. Is out for any one his weight.
Toland did most of his fighting cut of town
last )ear,
"Johnny" Delta, who looks after the Eastern
Interests of "Jatk" Dillon, of Indianapolis,
will bo at tha ringside Saturday night t
challenge the winner of the "Al" McCoy.nJack"
McCarron contest- Detu would also Ilka to
arrange a match with "Joe" Borrell.
"Billy" McCarney, the discoverer of Luther
Mccarty. I headed toward the East with a
string of boxera. Including "Al" Norton, "Vic"
Hanson and "young" Alberts, of Hawaii.
"Leo" Houck, of Lancaster, boxes '"K. O."
Brown, of Chicago, at Akron, o., on Tuesday
next. Tb match Is scheduled for 12 rounds.
Tho handsome rewatds offered for skill
In trapshootlug had, In a measure, an
opposite effect to that Intended, ns op
portunities to win big purses had created
what, In effect, tvas a professional class
of shooters, who attended trapshootlug
events iot so mucli for tho enjoyment
of tho sport as a matter of money mak
ing. The Interstate Association, the central
body for the encouragement of trnp
shooting, long sought means to remedy
this unsportsmanlike condition, and has
solved the problem entirely by new rules
which became effective this year.
In a statement covering the case, the
association has gone on record as fol
lows: "The Intel state Association, nt Its nn
niun meeting lit 1013, materially changed
tho conditions governing leglstcrcd tour
nnmunls. These changes wore deemed
necessary for the best Utcicsts ot trap
shooting, nnd It Is bcllcrtil that they will
benefit all concerned. Tho new condi
tions will ellmlnato certain undesirable
features, while developing the sport on
Ilncsuhnt arc broad, wholesome and per
manent, Tho matter of good sportsman-'
ship Is given full consideration.
"For years past tlicro hns arl3eu In tho
realm of all lecieatlons a disposition to
effect a change In the system of rowaidlug
the winners of competition eliminating tlip
commercial sldo and establishing a liner
and moie glorious setting for all sports
by abolishing the professional type and
favoilnz a class who participate In
pastimes for sport's sake alone, and who
covet emblems as rewards of merit. This
Is the trend today In the civilized world
and applies to nil hlgh-clnss sports. Tho
members .of tho Intcrstato Association
give recognition to this lino of thought
some tlmo ago, and each year steps havo
been taken calculated to accomplish grad
ually and gracefully for trap-shooting tho
Ideals of all ttuo lovers ot clean and
wholesome sports. For 13H a larger step
than usual has been essayed, but It Is
confidently believed that the step Is not
too abrupt and that the trnpshooting
fraternity will approvo of the departure
and accustom Ithelf to the altered
methods without much, If any, hesita
tion or confusion."
Within the past few veais a new
method has been emplojcd In the study
of btid migration which promises ex
cellent lesults. This is the marking,
usually by metal bauds placed about
tho legs, of young wild birds, tho purpose
of such marking being to Identify tho
birds by means of the record kept by tho
man who put the band on the hlrd.
Wherever the bird may be killed, the
marked band which it wears will servo
to trace it baclc to tho spot where It wns
hatched. It Is piobable that nfter this
has been In piactlce for a sufficient length
of time and when people generally come
to understand that It Is being done, much
new Information will bo received about
the migration and distribution of birds.
There are about half a million quail In
Spokane County, .Wash., according to a
recent estimate of R. D. Wales, game
warden, who adds that this condition Is
tho result of propagation and protection
by the authorities, co-operating with the
public. "This number Is all the more
remarkable when It Is noted that this is
rthe onlv countv In tha KtntA whlM, al
lows quail to bo killed," sajs Mr. Wales.
"If tho season on Hungarian partridge
Is kept closed until 1920, aa tho law now
provides, thorc should be close to a
million of these birds at that time. We
plan to plant golden and Japanese
The State game commissioner of Georgia
has Just turned Into the State Treasury
$20,000, the accumulation resulting from
tho sale of hunting licenses for the last
two years. Tho law piovides that tho
profits of the Game Department go Into
the State's school fund.
"Yl-Tl" Erne, the clever Southwirk bonKf telephone operator, 2723 trained, narscs
U iimut duo to iftnter the. ,1 "w,r' jajj waitresses.
They Form 45.0 Pet Cent, of Total
Population of City,
WASHINGTON. Sept. 23 -Philadelphia
in 1910 had 711.160 persons engaged In
gainful occupations, according to a report
issued today by Census Plrector Harris.
These workers formed U.9 per cent, of
tilt total population of the city. In 1!W
thero wera B6S,92a gainful workers In the
city, forming U per cent, of the total pop
ulation. Of the 711.169 workers In 1910,
610,871 were jnaleu and 200,M$ were fe
males. Between tho ages of 10 and 15 jears
11,777 were males and W21 were females.
According to the Census Dliector's fig
ures, Philadelphia In 1910 had 3023 bakers;
tt2 barbers; 3j24 bartenders; 13.091 car
penters; 30,115 clerks,. 12,840 d-aynien and
teamsters; 1606 chauffeurs, 3177 Insurance
agents; 1K35 lawyers. Judges and justices;
19,645 machinists; 60C3 messenger and of
fice boys, 3269 surgeons and ph)slc!aui;
30,007 retail dealers, 6132 servants, 2511
fehoemakers; 8108 tailors, 46S3 waiters, 372$
boarding and lodging house keepers, 154)
charwomen; 12,803 dressmakers; 9214 .sales
women In stores; 37 060 servants (female).
7fo3 stenographers and typewriters, 1976
Law of Molecular Complexity May
Solve Riddle.
That the gieen coloring matter ot
plants, called chlorophyll, has mysterious
power ot transforming light energy Into
chemical energy and thus forming organic
compounds fiom Inorganic is a well
known fact. This has seemed to some
scientists to indicate that life had Its
very beginning In this action of sunlight
upon Inorganic matter. At the Inst meet
ing of the Biltlsh Association, Prof. Ben
jamin Moore and Arthur Webster re
ported the result of laboratory Investi
gations Into this subject.
The action ot clilorophvll Is understood,
though hefw It works is a mystery; hut
chlorophyll itself Is one of tho mo?t com
plex of orgnnic substances, and its origin
must he oxplnlnrd. The Scientific Ameri
can savs the authors found that whrn
dilute solutions of culloldnl forilc li
droxldc, or Ihe conesponding compound
of uranium, nie exposed to stiong sun
light, or the light of a mercury arc, the
same organic compounds are formed as
nre found In the flrut stage In the process
of tho organic synthesis by the green
plant, viz., formaldehyde and formic acid.
The deducton from tills would be that
as a planet cools down first only ele
ments aro present; theso combine, first
Into binary compounds, then Into slmplo
crystalloidal Kilts. Dy union of single
molecules Into groups of llfty or sixty.
colloids ore formed. As these Increase In
complexity, they also lose their stability;
they aro raolly destroyed by sudden
changes and are peculiarly sensitive to
energy changes. The colloids take up
water and carbon dioxide and under the
action of sunlight pioduce the simplest
organic structuics. The latter continue
to react with themselves and with Inor
ganic matter, ever building up more com
plex organic colloids, till thev ncqulre
tile property ot transforming light energy
Into chemical energy. Thus may life have
originated, and may still he originating,
by the law of molecular complexity.
To thoso of us who believe that life
had a divine origin there need bo noth
ing disconcerting about this theory for,
after all, it Is only a theory. The ortho
dox believer does not need to know the
details of the methods employed by the
Almighty In creating life. Science tells us
that matter had tho power td combine
In theso beautifully and Intricately orderly
ways, but does not suggest where It got
that power, nor do the deepest thinkers
imply that such power came by chance.
Man-enHngvSharks Follow In Wake
of-Sinking' Schooner.
SAN FIlANcrsCO, Sept. 23.-Out of the
South Pacific Ocean there came today a
harrowing account of a grim battle
against death nt sea, a strugglo that
exhausted a crew of sturdy seamen and
then brought victory Just as the last
rays of hope were fading.
Tho fight ngalnst death was waged
aboard the little schooner Zampn, which
sprung a leak during a terrific gale In
tho South Pacific. For three full weeks
tho crew tolled valiantly nt the pumps
during long days and weary nights, strug
gling against what seemed an Inevitable
death. And Just as the exhausted sailors
were resigning themselves to their grim
fata Honolulu wns sighted nnd the water
logged vessel limped Into port.
Appalling hardships were endured by
the sailors, and tha story of suffcrlnn;
brought, to Satv Francisco today with tho
arrlvat of the Kompa l replete with
harrowlnc details.
Loaded with phosphate rock, the lltths
Knmpa. sailed from Papeete for this port
tinder favorable conditions.
When tho schooner was little more than
a day out a terrific storm came up. The
Zampa was buffeted In tho heavy seas,
rolling like a barrel In the pecan. Tho
galo raged for a day and a night. When
It had nearly subsided the Zampa sprung
a leak below her watcrllnc.
"All hands to tho pumps!" was Cap
tain Jnnson's order.
And then there began one of tho moit
fearful battles against death at sea nntl
shipwreck ever waged In South Pacific
Through long, exhausting nlilrts they
pumped awny, forcing wnlcr from their
listing craft nt quick as It rusheil Into
tho hold through a gaping hole lit her
At times the schooner listed badly.
Lifeboats wera lowered time ami again,
And no these utruek the water lite gll
tenlng fins of sharks above tho surface
threw now terrors into the hearts ot th
exhausted seamen.
As tho end of tho third week drew
near tho hole In tho Eampa's side be
enmo larger and moro water was pour
In? Into tho lltle craft than her pumpsj
could throw out.
It looked like Inevitable death nnd
they had almost abandoned hope when.
Honolulu was sighted.
Thero repairs were made and the trip
to San Francisco was resumed.
Prentice Wins Title Again
SRAUrUOHT, J ,T., Sept. 23.-Ucrnon
P. Prentice, well known as n tennis play
er, Is the winner ot a second leg on the
golf challenge cup or the Iltimsort Coun
try Club. In tho flnnl round for tho
trophv he heat Albert H. Symington by 2
up nnd 1 to piny. A third victory will
mako Prontlce tho owner of tho trophy.
Mississippi Pets Can Trail and Re
trieve Like Dogs.
T. G. Nimmo. of Sturgts, Miss., prob
ably has the "strangest pack of hounds"
In tho Unlttd States, If not In the world.
It consists of two huge domestic cats,
whicli ho has been training for more than
three years, until they can trail, point
and retrieve small game as well as any
dogs eer seen In Mississippi. The cats
are named Tom and Jerry, and are used
principally in hunting rabbits, tree squir
rels and quail, though thoy havo tracked
and helped kill opossums and raccoons,
both of which aro plentiful In that part
of the South
According to their owner, who be.
gan training the cats when thev were
kittens, mi sight of a uibblt. squirrel or
quail, they assume rigid positions, like
that of a pointer, except that they movo
their tails slightly, and wait for him to
romp up and shoot tho game they have
found. They havo never, since lie fin
ished their training, rushed forward to
kill the game themselves, or to attempt
to stalk It. When the shot Is fired they
retrieve the fallen animal or hlrd, and
If It Is not qutto dead, give it a quietus
by biting It In the neck.
Mr. Nlmmo, who is 73 jears old, lives
with an unmarried daughter, one mile
from Sturgls Uo and the cats keep the
family larder full of meat. The felines
are never allowed to hunt alone, and are
kept as carefully in the house as any
petted Maltese or Angora cat of high
uegree coulu De carea tor.
The especial value of these cats, Mr.
Nlmmo says, is their ability to trail, cap
ture and kill wounded squlnels, which
Uee to the tree tops after being shot.
"Tom and Jerry," paid he, "will follow
me like dogs for miles through the woods
until they sco or scent a rabbit, bird or
squirrel. Then they squat down close to
the ground, wag their tails from side to
side, and teinaln motionless until I &ee tho
game aud shoot Then they dash forward,
selalug the animal or bird, and holding
It until I ariive."
Logan to Fight Jack Dillon
LANCASTER, Sept. JX-Frank Logan,
of Philadelphia, and Jack Dillon, of
Indianapolis, have been matched to meet
at the Lancaster Athletic Club. Rocky
Sarins!, on October 1st.
Women's all - pure
linen with script and
block initials; soma
encircled liv wreath.
Regular ?1 valuo;
half dozon . .. CO
Lit Bttltef
Market Eighth Filbert Seventh
You net n wider choice
nnd Letter quality mer
rhandlsn for
Yellow Trading
than for tiny other and
oil run nrrtimulHlo them
fsster by shopping here
In the mornlnsc, as no
Rite ilouhle Yellow Trad
ing Stamps In the forenoon
FT 1 1 Fr.OOIt
Women's & Misses' Suits
Just a Suggestion in Exceptionally Smart Styles and Notably
Good Values We Are Offering in Autumn Apparel
$18.50 Values, $12.98
$25.00 Values, $18.50
These arc expertly tailored garments exceedingly good looking
and of qualities that will give excellent wear.
Illustration Shows One at Each Price
Tlinco ni CIO QO are of medium weight navy blue and
lIlOSc dt tPl.VO black serge; also in black, blue, green
and brown cheviot. Coats arc of Red
ingotc effect, with cloth or rich velvet collar one stylo also
showing satin sleeves and braid trimming, and all lined with
yarn dyed satin. The skirts arc in yoke styles prettily button
TlirtCP if C Q Cfj include six striking styles, in English
111 Use at fllO.dU cut.away and long skirted Russian fash
ion, trimmed with silk braid or velvet
and lined with guaranteed satin. Skirts have side plaits or
yokes. Materials include serge, gabardine and cheviot, in
Autumn's richest shades.
r ii i n l rt v it
ItC ' jr
Women's and Misses' $16.50
New Dresses
Of navy blue and black scrjre, with velvet Jacket, satin sleeves
and underskirt. Also rich satin mescalines of latest shades, with
llowlnpr tunic and white bengallne collar.
Women's and Misses' $4.50 S O QQ
Autumn Skirts P&.i70
Several smart oke top and plaited solos, In navy blue and black
llre can fit uou perfectly, nivc you event shoe com
fort and save you a dollar or tivo on
We have three special brands
that are made to our particular
5 order, and we don't know
i of any shoes anywhere else
J that can touch them for
jj less than $1 more than our
5 prices.
i Women's
I "Lit Brothers'
I Special" at. . . .
t Women's "Lenards" at $3; Stratfords at $1
$ The most fashionable leathers with dull calf, cloth ;
a or combination tops; lace, buton and Blucher, with
5 hand-welted white oak soles; newest heel and toe
shapes. Sizes" 2 to 8, widths A to E. 5
Misses' & Children's i
dtMSci i
ttiifodffl .;;;!!
We are specializing tomorrow on some
unusually attractive
For Such Little Prices
$1.50 Nainsook
Women's S2.50 & 53
New Fall M QO
Shoes ... px 7
I'roiu Thomson - Crnnkrr
Mioe Co.. of Iloolon, Mil in,
Pa.tent coltskin, nun
inetal calf and plaited kld
skln laee, button and
niucher. Sires ''t3 to T.
Men's $3.50 &
$1 Fall tO fiC
VM ex
Shoes .
from Kndleott
Hndlrntt, X. Y.
Patnnt coltskin, jrun
metal and tan Russia
calf: lace, button and
Hlucher, with hand-welted
and stitched oak soles.
.si?es 5 to 10,
$1.75 to $3 Shoes 5
Sire 8 ',4 MnVll'i S
oil lo '2 o
$1.39 'i
i' atom (oitsuin, sun
inetal calf and dull kid
skin, welted and flexible
seweil oak soles.
Children's $1.25 Tan
Kidskin Shoes, 89c
Hand-turned white oak
soles; wedue heels; button
styles. Sizes 4 to 7.
Boys' $2.50 Shoes,
Patent coltskin, (tun
metal and tan Hussia oalf
welted and stitched white
oak soles. Sizes 3 to C-
One Nketchcd.
Covers trimmed
w i t h Val. and
shadow laces, em
bioidery and lace
medallions, ribbon
run. D r a w o r s
edged with lace.
One IIIllNtriitril.
cambric and nainsook. In lilsh.
"V. ' square nerk and s,lip-ovrr
models lace, embroidery and ill
bon trimmed. One stsle with eye
let embruider oke.
40c Cambric Drawers, 25c
Cluster of olalts and hemstitched
plaited ruffle.
J s ) a
If r.Jj .c uf
',' -v
m ; -P'T
i 98l
75c to $1.50 Flannelette Gowns,
-19c, fi9c & 9Sc
Neat stripe.":, with turn-over collar or collarleas,
trimmed with braid, frops and stltchlnq-.
53 Silk Petticoats, $1.98
Mpssaline and taffeta, In black, chanseables and
plain colors, with plaited ruffles
$1.50 Crepe Kimonos, 9Sc
Floral designs with round collar and sleees, finished
with silk cord lllastic at waist
Imported Fall Wool Dress Fabrics
Every Yard is Priced at Substantial Savings
$2.75 Imported All-Wool Gabardines $2.25
Fine close weave with clear cut cord effect; 50 inches wide. Colors
taupe, Belgian blue, wistaria, Havana, Burgundy, ohe, midnight blue,
navy and black,
$2 Satin Prunella Cloth $1,50
Beautiful high, lustrous finish; 50 inches wide. Coloii include pea
cock, porcelain, American Bcaut, Dcli't blue, taupe, Havana, sun
metal wistaria, wine, Russian green, midnight blue, navy and black.
1 $2 All-Wool J? 1 Cf
Polins tPJL.OU
Fxccptionally tine ciualifv closely
'woven round clear vord; 150 inches
I Ide t'olors -taupe. Delft blue.
mahogany. ropenhuKen. wistaria,
African brown, llurnundy. Russian
i ?,','iL'Pi nJne' mldniBht ulue, navy
$2 Chiffon 1 Cq
Broadcloth vl.Oi7
0j!I'.'.1.'es .T'.'!e- ,." '!10 correct chiffon
weight with luBi, Hal iustre
hponsetl and shrunken Choice of
Muwiiir shades taupe, friean
blown, plum, IItirtiia, Itusslan
preen, golf red. peacock, frun-rnetal.
tango uiahoKanj. American Beauty.
t opeiihag.-n. nmetlu&t. lelft hlue!
nor, .Main, wis, tana. Belgian blue.
bluebird. nav and black.
Fashion's Latest Dictates Are Always
Reflected m
Madame Lyra Corsets
i arli season thr anttcipato the mode and are ever
faultless foundation for ihe best Runnf
I hey ure made for eer tlsure and bear highest
icpute for faultless fit.
Prices, $3.50 to $10
$3 to $6 Corsets, $2
v.uietv of models, of cuutll. batiste and brocades
Kit medium, low and tiirdle top Sizes 1 to 36;
i iiti) aiio in 1.1,11 oijir, uut mi sizes lu lot.
$6 to $10 Corsets, tQ
tiuKen sizes of up-to-date goods. rJ
Soe to $1.25 Model
KiQDriaiarj q n H
.ew& Bust Confiners.
i mbroldery and lace-trimmed okes back and front extra
large armshlelds. falzes 31 to 4S. nl xtra ,
50c & 75c
Victrola IX
Outfit, $75
A GENUINE Pooley record
cabinet in any finish you de
sire to match the Victrola is
part of this outfit. These $26
Pooley cabinets are special at $16
in this outfit. They, together
with a Victrola IX at $50 and a
dozen 10-inch double-faced records
at 9, make the total only $75.
$5 n Mnnth
Pays for His Outfit
On Our Club Plan at the Cash
Mwnoin ok REroitDS
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