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EVENING LEDaEB-PHIIiADBLPHIA. FBIDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 1914:
FOR REGISTRATION IN
FIGHT ON PENROSE
Calls on All Voters to
Qualify Table to Show
Work in 191 3 Prepared.
Alive to the necessity for a record
registration on October 3 to defeat Pen
rose, the Palmer-McCormlck League has
hid prepared a table showing by wards
the number of assessed citizens In 1913,
the number who registered on the three
days, and the number who entirely
neglected their right of suffrage last
jear of falling to register and vote. The
table will be used in nn effort to bring
out every unregistered citizen on the last
registration day, October 3.
"The defeat of Penrose hinges to a
great degree upon a very large regis
nation on Octobor 3," doclarcd Roland
0, Morris, Democratic Stata chairman,
this morning. "The facts and the figures
bearing upon this will bo placed in the
hands of our workers In overy division
In Philadelphia, and our appeal to the
citizens will be to use the most power
ful weapon known in the light against
1'anrosolsm, which Is their right to the
ballot and the obligation which do
yolves upon them to exercise this right."
Speeches urging all Independent voters
to use their right of citizenship and re
Ister will be made in this city Just prior
to the last registration day by "Vance
C. McCormlck and William Draper Lewis.
,Tt is understood, further, that Colonel
'Roosevelt's speech here on the night of
October 1 will be partly given over to
n appeal to the Individual citizen to
register and vote.
In the first two registration days this
year 1S2.E10 citizens qualified. As the as
sessors lists show 379,677 citizens eligible
to vute if registered, thcra still remain
137,557 who can qualify October 3. On
the first two registration days lost year
141,200 qualified, and on the last day
115,1"). The total number eligible to reg
ister then was 372,639.
The highest number ever registered In
this city was In 1911, when the total was
J,K. To equal this record 114,046 will
have to register on tho flnnl day this year,
which Is nearly 2000 less than registered
on the final day lost year.
The table compiled by the Palmor-Mc-Cormlck
League, showing tho . assess
ments, registration!) and the pcrcentago
of Voters who neglected to go to the polls
last year, follows:
MORRIS ANSWERS PENROSE
Denies Statement That Civil Service
Code Has Been Violated.
Roland S. Morris, Democratic Stale
chairman, In a formal statement yester
day, classed aa "complete, wilful and
unmitigated misstatements" the charges
of Senator Penrose that there had been
violations of tho Civil Service code n
the Consular Department nt Washington,
Senator Penrose charged that experi
enced men In tho Consular Service have
been replacd by hordes of hungry of
flo seekers with no qualifications or ex
perience for their duties.
Penrose forgets," Mr. Morris said,
"that the people read tho papers and
know tho facte. Not a single Item In
the Civil Service code of tho Consular
Department has been abrogated. Not a
single appointment to tho Consular Ser
vice has been mado without civil ser
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U. OF P. OPENS ITS
DOORS FOR 174TH
Important Changes Include
Establishment of Separate
School of Education.
Many Professors in Europe
sixth i.-i on
Flrteenth i 2,40t
Eighteenth '. H.SN8
TwentJ -ninth 7.031
Thlrty-elnhtli 11, ISO
Forty-third 12,6.1 J
PINCHOT IN OIL COUNTRY
Challenges Penrose to Name Sup
porter Not Marked With "Rubber
RENOVO, Pa., Sept. 25.-Glfford Pin
Miot, Washington party cnndldate for
United States Senator, left here early
this morning to continue his campaign
tour through the small towns of Warren
County. Speaking In front of the Hotel
Clinton here last night Mr. Plnchot chal
lenged Senator Penrose to name a single
one of his supporters who was not a rubber-stamp
Republican or who had not a
political favor to ask.
Although bitter In his denunciation of
Penrose and Penroselsm, Mr. Pinchot did
not mention any of the other candidates.
PENROSE IN THE SLATE BELT
Bpeaks at Dinner, Where He Pays
Tribute to Welsh Patriotism.
BANGOIt, Pa., Sept. 26,-Senator Pen
roes left here for Altoona this morning,
Ms Itinerary while en route Including
visits to Eastern and Harrlsburs.
Te cerehmonles Incident to the unveiling
of a statue of Robert Morris Jones, who
was the first Chief Burgess of Bangor,
"as the occasion for Senator Penrose's
llslt here yesterday. He was the principal
speaker at the unveiling ceremonies and
tho guest and speaker at a dollar dinner
at State Belt Park last night.
As a large proportion of-the popu
lation In this vicinity Is of Welsh descent,
thn Senator was wildly cheered when he
referred to his own Welsh ancestry and
pam iriDute to the Welshmen who havo
been notable figures In Pennsylvania his-tor).
Tho 174th annual session of tho Univer
sity of Pennsylvania was formally opened
this morning In Welghtman Hall. It was
begun with a devottonnl servlco In the
Chapel, conducted by Provost Edgar F.
Smith, who delivered the address of wel
como to tho students.
Vice Provost Ponnlman, dean of the
nine University schools, also extended a
word of greeting and made a number of
Important announcements. Among these
was the announcement that the new School
of Education, under the head of Dr.
Frank P. Graves, will be conducted this
year as a soparato school, having Its
own faculty of 45 professors nnd teachers.
In thus recognizing cduatlon tho Univer
sity Is following out the general policy
of Provost Smith In raising the stand
ards and efficiency of the University.
Another new dean, It waa announced,
will be Professor William E. Mikcll, In
place of Dr. William Draper Lewis, who
Is on leave of absonce for one year.
This Is tho last year when the old re
quirements for admission to tho law
school will bo accepted. In the future
only a degree from colleges nnd univer
sities of recognized standing will be taken
In lieu of tho entrance requirements.
in ine mcmcai school for tho n, 41.
In tho 150 years of Its history women aro
being admitted to the general courses.
A. number of professors who havo gone
abroad, It was announced, have not yet
returned, being unablo to get passage
for home. Thero were 77 mombers of
the faculty who were abroad durlwr
the summer. Of these Taul Cret pro
fessor of design, nnd Leon Arnal, as
sistant professor of design, havo gone
into the French army, tho former as a
private and the latter as a lieutenant.
Walter Fischer, Instructor In French
has entered the German army as re
servo lieutenant. Frederick Maria Ur
ban, assistant professor of psychology
has entered the Austrian army, and
victor Emll Sabary, Instructor in Ger
man, the Austrian army.
In the Dental School announcement was
a"rn SHniU''.0 MW Protesao"MpB which
aro destined to mark an eppjih In dental
education In America.
?rIhnnheniVhrartcna Sc001 and Graduate
nim,'i r'. Lc ?' nowe' Pfcssor of
during , "'J! S on leave of abs:n:
during the first term. He is In South
America, studying conditions there. Dur
ing his absence Dr. John H. Latane pro
fessor of History at Johns Hopkins, will
faw Erxton lCftW,Ca ln "t.mation.
S.W-.,Elt.MnsJon scllools of tho Wharton
""'""' "'" D" opened this fall In Head
ing and Harrlsburc. eaa-
Tho new building of the Evans Dental
Institute and Mueeum wilt be rea'dv for
occupincy during the coming winter. It
will lie the largest and best equipped
dental laboratory in the world. For the
purpose of providing additional quarters
for the AVIstar Institute of Anatomy the
old police station and fire house at Wood-
,a.'?dJnvenu.a and sPruce street have been
fitted up for the use of the Institute.
The new Cleemann Dormitory has ben
completed during the summer and will ac
commodate 30 additional ntudents this fall.
Many of tho old dormitories have also
been renovnted. Among the now frater
nity houses' aro the Phi Gamma Delta
2Gth nnd Spruce Htreets, and the Delta.
Upsllon. at Kit Locust street. The stock
room of the Blddle Law Library has been
refitted and is now capable of receiving
Copyright International News Berlce
QUICK WORK BY TH GERMAN ENGINEERING CORPS.
Bridge at Huy, Belgium, blown up by the Belgians in their retreat and repaired by the advancing Germans.
WIFE IN COLLUSION,
SAYS DITSON, TO GET
. DIVORCE EVIDENCE
Wealthy Clubman's Answer
Disregarded by Court,
Who Awards Alimony
and Counsel Fees.
NEW YORK, Sept. 25. Under a ruling
handed down by Justice Jaycox, of the
Supreme Court, In Brooklyn, Mrs. Esther
Dltson, of Ccdarhurst, L. I., wlfo of
James Dltson, a wealthy clubman of
Now York and Washington, has been
granted 250 a month alimony and $1000
counsel fees pending final settlement of
her divorce suit. The order waa granted
despite Dllaon's affidavit alleging that It
was arranged between him and his wlfo
that he would enter a hotel with a woman
and give evidence upon which to base a
Dlston spends much of his time ln ex
clusive social circles In Washington and
Is a frequent visitor to Philadelphia. He
Is a member of the Chovy Chase nnd
Metropolitan Clubs, of Washington, and
is heir under the will of his millionaire
grandfather, Oliver Dlston, of Washing
ton. He Is a nephew of Charles H. Dls
ton, music publisher of No. 8 East 34th
street, this city. Tho Dlstons were mar
ried In 1903. Mrs. Dlston first heard the
stories that Induced her to watch her
husband when they were living In Wash
ington. Dlston's affidavit, admitting collusion
with the alleged knowledge and consent
of Mrs. Dlston, came unexpectedly in
answer to her divorce suit. In his affi
davit he said It was arranged between
himself and his wife that he would pro
vldo the necessary evidence.
Ho Bays that when Mrs. Dltson's de
tectives entered the room In a York hotel
here one evening last May and found him
with a woman, even the detectives were
ignorant of the plot known only to him
self and wife. Bo secret did he keep the
facts In the case, Dltson swears, that he
did not Inform his lawyer, Gilbert E. Itoe.
and permitted him to put In an unverified
answer denying Mrs. Dltson's charges.
Boa told Justice Jaycox that he was
unable to say whether or not collusion
would be used as a defense In the suit.
Boo added he had advised Dltson of his
Intention to withdraw from the case.
Counsel for Mrs. Dltson asked permis
sion to file an affidavit denying theio had
"SAFETY" THE TEXT
OF EARNEST PLEAS
AT MASS MEETING
Educational Campaign Pre
liminary to Carnival Which
Begins Tomorrow Night
Has Enlisted Public Interest.
AGAINST PENROSE CANDIDATES
Auti-llquor Men Porm Committee to
Oppose Men Chosen by lUnff.
To oppose the election of candidates
Jjho say they were nominated by Senator
Penrose and the liquor ring, a number of
citizens have formed a committee to work
for the election of GlfTord Plnchot as
United States Senator and Vanca C. Mc
Cormlck as Governor.
E. B. Buckalew, secretary of the Scran
ton Y. M. C. A., who wsb chairman of a
meeting of men opposing the election of
the Penrose candidates, held In Harris
burg last week, has named the following
committee to carry on the work: It. A.
Hutchinson, Pittsburgh, chairman: George
. Johnson, West Chester! E. E. Stauffer,
Myerstown; John Watchorn, Philadelphia,
and E. D. Ferguson, Philadelphia.
The committee may hold a meeting In
Philadelphia next week.
NEW PRESIDENT OfTlBANIA
Ex.Minister Mustapha Bey Said to
Have Been Elected.
TIOME. Sept. 25.-A dispatch to the Cor
rlere della Sera states that Mustapha Bey.
former Turkish minister to the United
States, hag been elected provisional
President of Albania by the Albanian
Senate In session at Durazzo.
The Mustapha Bey who served as min
uter to the United States In 1S9S-97 was
well advanced in vn unrt it la noislbla
thst he Has been confused In the fore
going jdlspatch with another Mustapha
FREDERICK GUTEKUNST, WAR
PHOTOGRAPHER, IS 83 TODAY
Took tho Best Picture of General
Grant Fifty Years Ago.
Frederick Gutekunst, who was one of
the first men to go to war with a camera
In lieu of n musket, Is celebrating his
elghty.thlrd birthday today at his studio.
712 Arch street, where he started In busi
ness 57 years ago.
Many friends called to offer congratula
tions, The aged photographer would have
been surprised nt the number of his call
ers had ho not been forewarned. A friend,
knowing that Mr. Gutekunst generally
forgot the arrival of the anniversary of
his natal day, dropped Into the studio
yesterday to Jog the photographer's mem
ory. Mr. Gutekunst was called the official
photographer of the Army of the Poto
mac. Many years ago he experienced Just
such inconveniences as the present war
photographer Is meeting. He was not
wanted on the battlefield, but ho managed
to get whero. the action occurred at Get
tysburg two days after all the hlg excite
ment was over. He "snapped," If there
was such a thing as "snapping" In those
days, the carcasses of horses and the
scarred earth and got the pictures of the
wounded later In the hospital camps.
All the generals liked to pose for Mr,
Gutekunst Mr. Gutekunst took a pic
ture of General Grant, of which General
Frederick D. Grant said that It Is the
best likeness of his father ever taken.
DELAWARE COUNTY JURY
WHEEL SCANDAL ATTACKED
District Attorney Lays Charge of
Praud Before the Grand Inquest,
MEDIA. Pa.. Sept. 25. The case of ex
Sheriff S. B. Sproul and Jury Commis
sioners Jacob Wise and James Stuart,
charged with malfeasance In office, was
called before the urand jury today by
District Attorney John B. Hannum.
In December, 1312, the community was"
shocked by the discovery that 32 names
were found ln the Jury wheel which had
not been selected by the court The
significance of this discovery. It was
pointed out, waa that the Jury to be
selected for the trial of criminals would
not be an unbiased one, but would con
sist In part of those whose names. It
was alleged, had been improperly placed
there to protect prominent Republican
officials and politicians accused of forg
ing Washington Party and Bull Mooa
jwmlnallQii capers, .
STRENGTH DAILY IN
HIS TODR OF STATE
Letters to Citizens' Commit
tee Show Increasing Popu
Party Men Flocking to
Proof that Dr. Martin G. Brumbaugh,
the Republican nominee for Governor Is
gaining In strength and personal popu
larity every day, while Mr. McCormlck,
the Democratic nominee, is having diffi
culty ln holding his followers among the
faction-torn Democrats, and that the In
dorsement of McCormlck by the Wash
ington Party State Committee has added
materially to the strength of Dr. Brum
baugh through desertions from the Wash
ington party, Is contained In let
ters and reports received this week from
nearly every county In the State at the
headquarters of the Brumbaugh Citizens'
Letters from former Washington party
men j who left the Progressive ranks after
the Indorsement of Vance C. McCormlck
by tha State Committee of their party,
say almost 90 per cent, of the Washington
party voters In Pennsylvania will be lined
up for Dr. Brumbaugh on November 3.
Attention is called to tho subject mat.
ter of tho speeches of the two candidates.
With the preliminary educational cam
paign of "Safety First" week nearly over,
the city Is now awaiting with great In
terest tho opening of tho convention and
carnival proper tomorrow night at Con
vention Hal), Broad street and Allegheny
avenue. Tho educational campaign was
brought to a climax last night by a
large mass-ineeting In tho ballroom of
the Bollevuc-Stratford, under tho aus
pices of tho Home and School League.
Otilclaltj of the league expressed great
satisfaction today In tho Interest dis
played In "Safety Week," not only by
tho public at large, but by the railroads,
tho Rapid Transit Company and other
largo employers of labor who aro earn
estly trying to solve tho problem of In
dustrial accidents, most of which aro
The problem of accidents and safety In
general was brought Into strong relief at
the meeting last night when Franklin H.
Wentworth, of Boston, shocked the audi
ence by bringing out tho general admis
sion that few of those present knew whero
the nearest fire box to their homos was or
how to give an alarm. Mr. Wentworth
said that the great majority of fires In
this country wore caused by tho careless
use of matches. Americans, he said, were
the most careless people ln the world
ln dealing with matches. The result of
this carelessness, Mr. Wentworth said,
Is the great number of fires accompanied
by loss of life.
Director Porter told of what la being
done by the Department of Public Safety
to protect the lives and property of tho
citizens of Philadelphia. Director Porter
spoke of the many improvements ln traffic
regulations, which, he said, have reduced
the number of street accidents to a large
extent, and to the fact that the theatres
of the city have been compelled to spend
$300,000 ln insuring greater safety. Mr.
Porter, although he gave great praise to
the efficiency of Philadelphia's firelighters
said the equipment of the Fire Depart
ment In this city needed Improvemtnt.
Ho spoke of the defective engines held
ln reserve, of antiquated flro boxes in
many parts of the city and of the de
fective fire hose which firemen are com
pelled to use.
Mrs. Joseph R. Wilson, head of the
committee In charge of the week's pro
gram, made an appeal for greater care
In the prevention of accidents and dis
ease due to carelessness. She said that
while the Government, city State and
national, had lt3 duty to perform ln thlB
regard, It was up to the people to do
their share In exercising greater care
and Judgment In their homes, In their
places of employment and In the street.
PEACE PROGRAM AT TRENTON
Exercises for Children Arranged by
Interstate Fair Asociatlon.
TRENTON. Sept. a. Peace exercises
for the children of New Jersey and sur
rounding States will bo made a feature'
at tho opening of tho Trenton Interstate
Fair next Monday morning. Mayor
Donnelly will speak on the "Peace and
Plenty" movement, and the children will
sing patriotic songs. The peace pigeon,
"Woodrow Wilson," which Is being sent
to the Presldont, will be placed In tho
centre of the assemblage. Doves of
peace will be released overy day at the
close of tha fair program. The national
salute will be fired and American flags
The fair program this year Includes
monoplane flights by Charles F. Nlles,
a scout for the Constitutionalist army
In Mexico, He will fly upside down,
loop the loop and perform other feats
of a thrilling nature. Harness and run
ning races are to be conducted each
day, with the exception of Friday, when
automobile races will be carded.
ancient Capitol graft scandal In which
the offenders have been nunlshed. whii
Doctor Brumbaugh deals with tho Issues
of today, such aa local option, good roads,
farm problems, corrective labor legisla
tion and topics which people are discuss
ing now, and not the matters that were
settled four years ago.
The following names were added to the
Brumbaugh Citlzena' Committee yester
day; William C. Benkert, 1500 Arch street,
Edwin P. Keen. M North Broad street.
Theodore H. Wlgton. Philadelphia.
Moses Shields, Nicholson, Wyoming
R. A. Fulton Lyon, Greensburg.
Lewis W. Moore. Supreme Courtrooms.
City Hall. Philadelphia.
General James M. Schoonmaker, Pitts
burgh, Dr. Frank L. Schum, Huntingdon.
John A. Hourrlgan. publisher Evenlncr
B. S. Breldenbaugh, professor Pennsyl.
vanla College, Gettysburg.
W J. Stern. Mayor. Erie.
J Orln Walt. Dlstllct Attorney. Erie.
Joseph C. Williams, Treasurer, Erie.
F. H. Schulte, Erie.
E. P. Carter, Erie.
William Hardwlck. Erie.
P. A. Harned. Erie.
R. Splttal, Erie.
Ely Gr Is wold, ErW.
S EUzar Trout. Philadelphia,
John r f?niau. fcast McKeeport
COUNCIL IN POLICE MUDDLE
Wilmington Body Opposes Plan to
Name Mounted Squad.
WILMINGTON. Del.. Sept. 2-; -Dis-pleased
over the manner In which the
Pollco Commission recently appointed
eight members of the local police force
for a mounted squad, City Council last
night talked over a resolution rescinding
the one allowing the appointment of the
men and providing $15,000 appropriated to
- - -- --'-- - - - - - -"..m.m.:o, j iv(cu.s ma jjttj ui uiu i'teseni men.
...vyuruiiLK ucukj mmosi entirely wun the PActlon was postponed for two weeks
Of the eight men appointed to nositions
four failed In physical examinations.
Members of tho Pollco Commission de
clare It is now too late for Council to
stop them, and President William 11.
Bowers says that as soon as suitable
men aro found they will bo put on duty.
Since there was a clash oer tho man
ner In which the men were appointed
some members of Council have tried to
block the whole affair. It Is not expected
that the Police Commission will pay any
attention to the resolution pending in
Council and will have the men appointed
and on duty before the resolution Is acted
upon. Some L'ouncllmen are unwilling to
vote for Increase In tho pay of the police
jurce oecause. mey say. me rorce was In- i
competent because it failed to quell the
recent race rioia until the militia was
the $50 offered by tho State for the re
turn of escaped convicts. He was told
tho brotherhood members were opposed
to attempts to get away, nnd horx'd who
ever tried It would be captured.
WOMAN ESCAPES ASYLUM
AND WINS LARGE ESTATE
Sea Captain's Widow Proves Bight to
Fortune of ?2B,000.
ELIZABETH, N. J Sept. 25. Mrs.
Josephine Robson satisfied the courts
jestcrday that sho was tho legal widow of
Joseph Robson. n sea captain, nnd In con-
I Ecqucnco will come Into the fortune of her
tato husband, who had her lllegnny com
mitted to the State Hospital for tho In
sane at Morris Plains some years ago.
Captain Robfon settled down at Rail
way, after retiring from the sea, but none
suspected that he had a wife, and when
ha died tho estate, valued at $25,000, was
1 bequeathed to a neighbor. Then a woman
appeared who had Just been released from
the Morris Plains Asylum, where she had
been an Inmate under the name of Joseph
ine Boulard. She claimed she was the
legal wife of Joseph Robson i that she had
never been mentally deranged, and that
her commitment waa Illegal. Evidence
showed that for more than a year before
bis death Robson had paid for "Miss
lioulard'a" maintenance at the asylum.
Then she furnished pnpers to prove that
sho was married to Robson at Bridgeport,
Conn., In 1M0.
AID RUSHED TO STEAMSHIP
ASHORE OFF VIRGINIA COAST
The Kentrn, Bound for Brar.il, May
Soon Be Flontcd,
NORFOLK, Vn Sept. Mi Tho steam
ship Kentrn, of tho United Slates and
Brazil Steamship Company, went ashore
at Cape Henry, Va., In a heavy fog early
today. Several vessels havo been sent
to her assistance.
The vessel struck on what Is known os
"the Middle Ground," about ten miles
north of Cape Henry Light Slntlon. lh
levenue cutler Onondaga Is standing by
and It Is expected the ship soon will be
floated, as she Is not considered to bo In a
NEW YORK, Sept. 25 -The steamship
Kentrn left here for Urazlllan ports on
September 2.1 She Is a vessel of 3021 tons
and was built at Glasgow In 1M7. She
is under British register.
Man Drops Dead at Work
Philip Leonard. 67 years old. of 2324
Jefferson street dropped dead this morn
ing while at work In the booth of his
brother at the Farmers' Market. Ridge
nnd Glranl avenues Phvslclans nt St.
J'leeph's Hofpltal said death was due to
CONVICTS VOTE CAPTURE FUNDS
Sing Sing Brotherhood to Help Se
cure Escaped Prisoners.
NF.W YORK? Sept SaPrlsoners nho
may escape or try to escape win be
captured or punished with the aid of
money that has been subscribed for that
purpose by the Golden Rule Brotherhood,
a prison organliatton that Includes al
most all of 1M0 convicts In Sing Sing.
As a token of appreciation of the way
prisoners are treated J176 was presented
jo waraen inomaa McVorirlck by th I
rierhood, the amount to be added to
We are Sole Ascent
In Philadelphia for
Let us demonstrate
to you Its many ex
STORE OPENS 8-tO A. 31. AND CLOSES AT B-TO P. M.
HATS TRIMMED FREE OF CHARGE
can bo used In plac
of money In tho se
curing of many a
n 1 c o nnd r o a 1 1 y
worthful artlclo that
you would like for
your houso or per
son Double Stamps
in tho morning.
IN OUIt I1IG hxiSTAUUANT I1CST OF EVERYTHING AT LOWEST IMUCES FIFTH FLOOR-
Eighth Filbert Seventh
GLOVE SALE CONTINUES
OUR ANNUAL OCTOBER EVENT
The mnjorlty are flno Imported kinds all purchased before the war
sent prices soaring hence moro reasonable than they 11 be again this
Sale of Men's 2.50 Soft Hats
Women's Genuine French
Kid Gloves, Regular (CI
$1.50 Values A
Two-clasp stylo. White, tan, gray;
nlso whlte-wlth-black and blnclc-wlth-whlto
backs, In Paris point,
flat and two-tone embroidered effect.
Women's $1.75 and $2.00
French Kid fc 1 1 Q
Two-clasp pique, ln black, white,
tan and grny; also whlte-wlth-black
and blnck-wlth-whlte flat
A fortunate pur
chase enables us
to offer these fin
est qualities ln
tho newest col
or I n g s , with
bands to match
or In contrast, at
H1X.O, Instead of
A New York Importer's En
tire Sample Line of Gloves;
Regular 50c to $1.00 OC
For women, nilxrR nnd linyn.
'Lot Includes Dunlox. ('h.tmolsctte.
i wool golf and cashmere gloves.
Women's Long White Gloves
Flno imported kid; full-cut arms;
three clasps at wrist.
16-button length, J2.50
FIRST FLOOR. 8TH ST. SIDE
Boys' $1.50 Cloth
Variety of tho finest all-wool ma
terials In wide selection of patterns.
Men's Stetson Hats
$3.50, $4 & $5
FIRST FLOOR, 7TH & MARKET STS.
Need a New Fall Suit?
Come Here and Save a Five Dollar Bill
That's the whole story in a nutshell we've cut $5 off the price of
men's regular $15, $20 and $25 suits, and we're selling them at $10,
$15 and $20.
Handsomely Tailored Suits
for Fastidious Men
We offer a wide range of absolutely all-wool fabrics in the most
fashionable designs and colorings.
Men's $15Snits Men's$20Suits
A. $10 At $15 At $20
We are just as particular about our boys' clothing as we are in our
men's. In fabrics, style, fit and service our clothing must measure
up to the highest standard.
Boys' $6.50 Suits at $3.98
Handsome Norfolk suits of fancy cheviots, casslmeres, navy blue serRe and th
new brow n and array mixtures
stitched belt, peg top trousers
Russian and Sailor models In fancy cheviots, casslmeres and brown serges,
sizes 2',4 to IS years,
SECOND FLOOR, 7TH & MARKET STS.
or knlfe-nlalt coats, natch nockets and
with watch pockets. Trousers are lined
Boys' substantial, serviceable
coats of rubberized cloth; cc
' mented seams, high auto collar
I buttoning close to neck.
One of the Handsomest
Is a huso velvet sailor with undulnt
lns brim, .1 glistening: metal cloth
facing and n solitary soft pink plume
I'nch dny Wf
ulm to Dhow
y o ii nimr
one of the
flit Ntylrn ttp
1111;. In biu
for lioth tnl
$4.98, $5.98, $6.98
or mounting upward to JS5 It Is
millinery that knows no peer for
st le or price.
MILLINERY SALON. THIRD FLOOR
$1.50 and $2 Fancy Silks
98c to $1.69
A large and beautiful assortment of
these effective trimming silks, itulud-liiff
Koman btnpe, Plaid, Persian.
Floral and other fancy patterns. ini: 01 c nn
lese are silks that ou cannot dupll- i iTllSSCS plO.UU
uur misses ana women's balons?
Prcsent an Ever-Changing Review of All Tiati
Is Newest and Best in s
Sketch Shows a Style
Of medium- elBht serge, In navy blue.
, iiunanu niue una orown 1 ne long
coats show belt that points In the
hack, fancy velvet collar, silk-braid
binding and broad revers.
iSkirts have deep yokes, finished with
Jchic est plrdle. and are trimmed with
5 braid nnd buttons.
$ Misses' $27.50 FALL
Picture shows a very smart style in
tberge of navy blue, brown, Holland
blue and black:
The long coats show seml-emplre
5 bark, flat silk braid and a wide box
5 plait in the flaring lower part. The
jskirts, too, are very pretty.
5 lso at this price are many excellent
stIes in gabardines and chexiots. in
5 nut brown, green. Holland blue nnd
a other Fall shades, trtmmed with fur
jviuui ur velvet
cate an where at this price following
85c Messaline Silks, 65c
22 Inches wide Fine, smooth weae
rlrh, soft llnlsh aening and street
shades, also white lvor, cream and
b'a--k- FIRST FLOOR Sol Til
These are navy blue, Holland blue,
bi own and green satin. In new basque
stle with contrasting collar and
, llaring Russian tunic
lo muiirl nerge drrsara, with aatln
, Kierira niiu nouncr.
NEW WAISTS 0f TLsffie -d
Always new lots are arriving here are the three of the most recent.
$1.50 Embroidered Voile Waists,? Oft
One ntjrle Hketehrd. UJJ
Wonderfullj daint clress effect worked with daisies
and trimmed with cream Venlse pattern lace
Crepe de $2.98, $3.98 & H.98
Rspci'iall pretty are those in white black and pink,
with aiourdiou-plaited front Gladstone collarMind
iridescent irtt.l buttons t
Beautiful blouses ln cream and black have soft
finished frills, net vestees and fancy buttons.
lit mioTiiuns z
MAIL Oil I'lIONU ORDERS FILLED
Special Sale of
Misses' and Children's
Samples and surplus stocks of a well
Know n manufa.tuier Best leathers
and good broad toe shapes
$1.75 Value.. -il on
(sizes 8 it to in i? A J
$2.00 Value..-! Q
(sizes in, to Sj V 1 O.Z7
$3.00 Value .. (t 1
(sizes IH to ) P JL JJ
FIRST FLOOR, north
ZJT UUOTIUUIS T