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J; EVENING LBDGBB-IHIIiADEPg.lA-,JMOWDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, lOlf- .! MEW YORK GIVES ITS PRIMARY ELECTION . LAW FIRST TRIAL party Leaders Estimate That 4 Little More Than 50 Per Cent of Enrolment is Com ing Out. NCW YORK, Sept 28. Now York State Is trjInB a primary election today for tlio time. Although tho European war doubtless has prevented the usual pub iclty there Is much Interest. Tho party i.i.i estimate that a llttlo more than (0 per cent, voto of enrolment Is being r0t out. Tho Btato enrolment in nu rtftlcs Is 1.386,051 and 1,611,672 voted for Governor In 1912. Tho party chiefs admit frankly tho ls iue is uncertain In most cases. There aro iwo Pemocratlc aspirants for tho Guber natorial nomination, thrco uepuDiicans ..i .wn ProKrcsslvc. Thero aro thrco tach In tho ranks of Republican and Demociatle would-bo auccscors oi ninu Hoot' and one Progressive. Besides these, the State votes for Lieu tenant Governor, Socretary of State, Con troller. Attorney General, Treasurer, En- nccr and Surveyor, Court of Appeals and Euprome Court candidates; State Senators and Assemblymen and a few others. i of tho Republican Organization .upports Charles S. "Whitman for Gov ernor. Ho Is the New York city DIs trlct Attorney who prosecuted tho police ,raers. But tho "Odoll crowa is oc klnd Harvoy D. Hlnman, who Is strong sp-State. Job E. Hedges is also running. Theodore Roosevelt ana nis orancn oi .u. nmi?rpaslvcs nre upholding Frederick M. Davenport, whllo William Sulzer. tho deposed Governor, has a strong third party following. Governor Martin Olynn, with tho Mur phy backing, and John A. Hcnnessy. sup ported by the "Wilson men, are going It hammer and tongs for tho Democratic nomination. Henneisy Is Indorsed also ty Mr. Roosevelt. In tho raco for United State Senator Ellhu Root's placo Jome3 "VVadsworth, William M. Calder and David Jayne Hill re tho Republican entries. Mr. Wads irorth Is strong In the north and Mr. Caldor In tho South, while Mr. Hill, a former Ambassador to Berlin, has high Handing. There Is a curious situation In tho Democratic Senatorial race. Franklin D. Roosevelt. United States Assistant Becre- ..... Stnte nnrl .TfLmCS "W. Gerard. United States Ambassador to Berlin, are tho candidates. Tney wore oom nppunueu to their present position by President i,m.nH j nvn nnnfflprr,,! Wilson men. Mr. Gerard has tho backing of Tanrmany Hall All tho candidates for Governor pro fessed to be confident of success. John A. Hennessy declared ho was certain "the Tammany crowd" would attempt frauds In certain districts, however. It i. hoiinvort lhn result will bo definitely determined by midnight. Tlio result of the otIng for uniteu states oeiiinur uuu Congressmen may nlso be known by k.t ,imn Vim rnmnloto returns for othor officials may not bo known before an other day or two. secretary oi ouut May has ordered that the votes for Gov ernor, tinted States senator imu con gressmen be tabulated first. ROOSEVELT CONFERS WITH OHIO PROGRESSIVE CHIEFS Addresses City Club In Cleveland and Will Speak in Columbus Tonight. CLHVELAND. Sept. 28. A conferenco tas held hero today by Colonel Theodore liooscvett and James R. Garfield, Pro gressive candidate for Governor of this State, in the latter's office, and other candidates nnd committeemen. Mr. Iloosovelt spent the night at Mr. Gar field's home, and shortly after breakfast droe to tho conference. The Colonel this afternoon addressed members of the City Club In the Chambor of Commerce. Immediately nftcr the speech he left for Columbus, where he conferred with State Chairman Walter F. Brown. The Colonel will speak there tonight. Upon his nrrlval here yesterday the Colonel received the Belgian delegation to the United States, tho members of which prescntod to him the Belgian pro test of alleged German atrocities. After the meeting M. Paul Hymans. Minister of State for Bolglum, said tho delegation callfd upon Mr. Roosevelt to express that country's gratitude for tho tono of his recent artlclos on the war. which tho Belgians considered favorable to their oause. Mr. Roosevelt replied ho could take no actlvo stand In the matter. DANIELS FAVORS EXTENSION OF SOUTH AMERICAN TRADE Believes Government Should Own Merchant Ships. NEW YORK. Sent. 28. Tlio Demo crata were praised for having prevented a war panic In this country, and the pre diction was mado that the Democratic Party will be successful In the next na tional election In an Interview with Jo sephus Daniels, Secretary of the Navy, unnn Vii ,,nni ImrA with tfiA deleeatea I to the Atlantic Deeper Waterways As- n.I-.l it TF .,. Arl , opening of South American trade with thlpj owned and operated by the United States Government, provided private cap ital did not go ahead with such an en terprise Mr Daniels said the probable building of a largo per cent, of submarines and light draught war vessels In the future dirt nut mean the passing of the dread nought He said the "dry navy" scheme w.ia growing in favor, and that there was inuth less drinking and drunkenness In the navy now than ever before. beiretary Daniels pointed out the util ity of aeroplanes In war and said the Navy Department Is building new ma chines and keeping up with tho latest Im provements In fiylng craft. WOMAN DEAD IN BATHTUB Body of Unknown Discovered in a Booming House, NL'W YORK, Sept 23. A woman, fully dressed except that she had no hat, was found dead, with skull fractured, llng fate downward In an empty bathtub at 212 Hast 31th street, a rooming house, esterday No one In (he houso knew the woman One roomer, a man, however, Is missing. OCTOBER 3 LAST DAY FOR VOTERS TO REGISTER Nearly 200,000 City Electors Must Qualify Then or Lose Privilege. October 3 will be the last opportunity for nearly 200,000 unregistered citizens In Philadelphia to qualify for tho Novem ber election. The division registrars' re turns, show that there nre 379,577 citizens qualified to vote. In the two registra tion days already held this year" only 182,810 (ilinllficd, leaving 197,067 who will lose, their right of franchise urilcsi they register October 3. An urgent appeal for every Independent citizen to register and conic to tho polls In order that Penrose mn' be defeated has been sent out from the Washington" Party headquarters. Two hundred thou sand cards pointing out the Importance of registration on October 3 have b.'en printed, nnd these will be distributed )n every election division In the city. Several ministers In tho city took oc casion yesterday to Urge every man lit their congregations to voto nnd take a stand for the, candidates pledged to tho advancement of the people. Among these ministers were the Rev. Peter C. Wright, of the Gcthsemane Dnptlst Church, eighteenth street nnd Columbia nvenue, and the Rev. John Wiley, of the Oxford Prcsbjterlan Church, Broad nnd Ox ford streets. CONGRESS FACES BUSY WEEK IN BOTH BRANCHES Anti-trust, Wnr Tax and Philippine Bills to Be Considered. WASHINGTON, Sept. 28. A week chock full of work faced Congress today. Disposition of tho Clayton anti-trust bill In both houses, tho "war tax" bill In tho Senate and tho Philippine Independence bill In tho Houie were tho features of tho legislative menu. Chairman Culberson, of tho Scnato Ju dlclary Committee, planned to call up the conference report on the Clayton bill In tho Sennto today. Opposition of Senator Reed, of Missouri, to tho modifications mado by tho conferees was expected to bo smoothed out with White House In tervention. The Senate Finance Committee today worked on the war tax bill. It seemed certain thnt a horsepower tax on auto mobiles would bo the principal Senate clinngc, In substitution for the House tax on gasoline. Prospects of adjournment were dlB cusscd today by Democratic leaders. The President's Interest In tho pnssngo of the Government ship purchase bill, which has strong opposition In both houses, ap peared tho principal obstacle to early adjournment. WANT TO BOOM WILMINGTON Chamber of Commerce Members Plan a Membership Campaign. WILMINGTON, Del., Sept. 28. Tomor row tho Wilmington Chamber of Com merce starts a campaign to Increase Its membership from 450 to 1S00. Commit tees of business men will carry on tho campaign to property boost the 'city. Tho recent harmony dinner, which aroused much enthusiasm, was part of tho campaign to secure members. The mercantile section nlone will endeavor to get 1000 members, who will be asked to Join for three years to furnish funds to carry on tho new work the body has planned. MRS. SEATON'S TRIaTbEGINS She Is Accused of Slaying Her Actor Husband. HACKENSA'CIC N. J.. Sept. 28. Mrs. AHco L. Seaton will bo placed on trial horo today on tho charge of slay ing her husband, Frederick R. Seaton, an actor, In their home at Bogota, N. J., August 13. Tho evidence Is purely circumstantial. Seaton, formerly with George M. Cohan's company, was found dead on his back porch. Two men, Charles Wulrt and John Kelly, heard plBtol shots and saw Scnton reel and fall. Mrs. Seaton was found unconscious nearby and a. pistol lay a foot from Seaton's body. RAILWAY MEN WILL MEET Commissioners' Annual Session in Washington November 17. WASHINGTON, Sept. 2S.-Formal an nouncement of the 26th annual convention of tho National Association of Railway Commissioners was mado today by Secre tary William H. Connolly. Tho convention Is to bo assembled In this city November 17. It Is expected that much nttentlon upon this occasion will be given to the subject of the physical valu ation of tho railroads of the United States, The members of the Interstate Commerce Commission and all the railway commis sioners will participate In the convention. B.EAL RESCUE IN "MOVIES" Earl Williams, Seized With Cramps, Taken From South River. NEW YORK. Sept. 28. Earl Williams, ono of the Vltagraph Company's leading men, nnd Miss Rose Doogan, an "extra," were rescued from the South River at MUltown. N. J., yesterday, after the stag ing of a $20,000 fltm production. A locomotive and three cars crashed through a bridge Into the river. The heroine. Miss Anita Stewart, was sup posed to be rescued by Williams. Wil liams was stricken with cramps and yelled for help. He clung to a boat till help came. Two other nctors rescued MIbs Doogan. Ono of the camera men wan "tempo rarily drowned" by the water of tho co lossal splash. WELCOME FOR FARLEY New York Churchman Will Receive Big Reception on Arrival Home. NEW YORK, Sept. 28. Mgr. Mooney, of this cllocose, Is preparing for the recep tion of Cardinal Farley, a passenger on the Bteamshlp Snnta Anna, expected at Quarantine some time this evening. Mgr. Mooney and a delegation of about 250 priests and the cardinals' committee, composed of about 00 laymen, will leav on the Highlander, steam to tho Santa Anna and bring Cardinal Farley to this city Cardinal Farley will be escorted to the archleplicopal residence on Madison ave. nue There will ibe a welcome by the children of the diocese tomorrow. SUFFRAGIST UNDER ARREST Illinois Woman in North Dakota Fined for "Disorderly Conduct." CHICAGO, Sept. it Mrs Antoinette Funk, prominent Illinois suffragist, was arrested at Mlnot, N D., and fined IS for "disorderly conduct," because she made a suffrage address on a street corner, ac cording to a telegnun received today by Mrs Medlll McCormlck, chairman of the nnrrrsslonal Committee of the National i Ameilcan Woman Suffrage Asjn-lfitlon. Mrs. Funk Is campaigning North Da le, u for tho suffrage amendment to b voted on In that State In November. Bhe i w red headquarters here that she will appeal her case to mi v,-u.t v.t. Child Marvelously Escapes Death WILMINGTON. Del., Sept 28. To "fop from the third-story porch roof of a house aud suffer only a. nervous shock ine experience of Catherine, mo ! ear-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. . i Willis, 618 Franklin street. The 'nild. playing on the porch, lost her 6alai.-e and fell to the ground. Tho itther and neighbors saw her all. A Ifcct th child (uttered. BCIIOOWAND COT.I.KOK8 " rKfvANiAcnooi. roH 419 Kouth Hftwnth Street Offers a on-yer courts In preparation for "..!irri r volunteer eocUl work, CUi Cork Hie ludt. ecturee nd ,dUcul. Ih. development of the sorts IJel . one on ud the t der Dill' the development of the socim lutmi u srowlfa 'if .ocl.1 In.llluiloni: pre.en SrtnrlSle. of relief, ors.nl wtlon and Fori "opportunity for pr.etlc.1 experience TRIO OF AVIATORS IN MID-AIR BATTLE WITH HAIL OF SHOTS German Airman on Recon noitre Near Lille, Narrow ly Escapes English Biplane and French Bleriot. ROTTERDAM, Sept. 28. A Dutchmnn who has Just returned from AK-la-Ohappelc gives n thrilling story of an exciting three-cornered duel In mld-nlr fought a few days ago by tho occupnnts of three nlrshlpfl-'-Gormnn, Ungllsh and French, Tho story was re latfd to him by the German officer, who narrowly escaped death after an cxperl- I enco which he does not desire repeated. "Some days ngo," thli officer Bald, "I was instructed to do some Important re connolterlnp In the northern district of France, especially near Lille and Mau beuge". I left Hclglum In my Taube bi plane with a mechanic. "While I was flying Into France I nud denly heard tho nolso of an ncroplano, which I soon recognized as a British military Bristol biplane, which had coma to fight us. Our first tactics were ' to prevent the Bristol climbing higher than us, but the British machine was cleverly handled, and soon was 150 yards over us. "Several attempts were mnde by ui to fly higher, but tho British aeroplane checked them all. It was evident thnt each of us feared that tho other would drop bombs on him. Meanwhile wo had prudently turned northward, hoping to reach the German camp before tho Eng lishman damaged us or forced us to land. IThe Bristol was coming closer and closer, nnd wc felt (ike a bird on Whlcfi a vuU ttir6 vi ns going to pouncC. "I snld to my mechanic: 'I Uilnk.our lust hour has come.' He answered tvjth ii laugh) 'Rather our last half-hour. I am sure hat If the nngllshman hndv atiy bombs aboard I would not be here- to tell the tale, but fortunatelv ho hud none. .JTo could not have missed us, as owing to his clever steering, ho wair About SO yards over us." In this trying situation tho German of ficer, though expecting to bo shot or dashed to earth at any moment, did not lose his nerve. Ho handled his craft with cleverness and care, following every movement of his adversary by ft counter movement of his ship. "Thrsc, I can tell you, were terrible moments," ho said, "We fired our automatic revolvers nt the enemy and he responded vigor ously. Our machine was Jilt several times, but not In .vital pnrt-i. The wings bIiow many revolver bullet holes. "We .were nearlng tho Belgian boun dary when I saw a small Bleriot mono plnno come to the nld of the Bristol, The French aircraft reached 1000 feet In no time, nnd then began flying In con centric circles nround us, nlwnys draw ing nearer, nnd the three machines en gaged In an unprecedented duel, firing revolvers continually. "Our ammunition was nearly exhausted when we heard energetic firing henenth. Wo had reached n Geimnn camp, where our terrible situation was speedily realized, and our soldiers wero firing on tho two enemy flying mnchlnes In order to cover our retreat nnd descent. "Wo were wiVed, but, needless to say, I did no reconnoitring work that day." CYCLIST CUT RAILROAD LINE, M0NS TO BRUSSELS Sent Threo Trains purling Into Severed Viaduct. LONDON, Sept. 28. It was a squad of cyclists that wrecked the bridge at Blerk, says the exchange Tclcginph correspondent, wiring from Blankcnberg, Belgium. ' "A party of 140 cyclists blow up tho.' viaduct," ho says, "but they were sur prised by superior force nnd had to flee. Another party destroyed tho railroad, marched Into tho enemy's lines and placed the three empty trains on the lino betweon Brnllo and Lo Comtc. These scre sent away at full speed nnd ciushed Into tho wrecked viaduct, thus cutting communication between Mons and Brussels." 10,000 IN PEACE PAGEANT TO TOMB OF GENERAL, GRANT New Yorkers, in Patriotic Parade, Pray for War's End. NEW YORK, Sept. M More than 10 000 men, women and children of varlofi,' denominations nnd nationalities took par1 in tin open nlr demonstration for pod' beneath the shadow of Grant's tomh'u Riverside drive. I'atrlotlc and sacred music was n dercd and 10,000 peace banners were ' trlhutcd to autotnoblllstfl throughout city by rt coinmllleo of women Tho In .v.nittiifnt was droned with Alrtcrlc I flags and the prayer, "let us hnVc pence," I Was tho iounuaiion oi mo cijreiiiomuB. Many women nnd girls societies par ticipated In the otcrclses, and an escort of uniformed veterans of tho Civil War placed floral tributes upon the tombs of General Grant and his wife. BANKER'S HOME BESIEGED Landlords Tire ot Answering De positors. NEW YORK, Sofit. 2S. Tho lmndsomo furnishings of tho apartments of Meyer Jnrmulowsky, tho fugitive East Hide banker, will 1G deposited on tho side walk today unless called for. Such was the announcement Inst night of tho man agement of the Bcllccourt, 303 Fort Washington avenue. "Wo aro tired of being besieged by hystorlonl depoiltors of tho closed Jnr mulowsky bank," snld an ngent of tho building. "This placo had become like a foi tress." To what haven Jnrmulowsky fled Sat urday night following nn especially vig orous assault of depositors could not bo learned. , . , Tho furntturo Includes many rnro pieces purchased when Sender Jnrmu lowsky, founder of tin, bank, was called tho "Crocssus of Cnnal Street " FRANKLIN I. KOHR Franklin I. Ifohr. son of Finnk M. Kohr, editor of the Natlon.il Leugiif Bar ber, died Saturday night He was 18 years old and had been 111 tor a chort time. Funeral services will bo held lrom tho home of his father, 1923 West Cum berland street, on Wednesday. POLICEMAN'S PERSISTANCE RESULTS IN FOUR ARRESTS Wtest Victim of Brutal Attack, He Finds Alleged Assailants, llravcry and persistence displayed by ollccmnn Charles Mutli, of the Twen tieth and Federal street pollco station, t suited early today In tins arrest of our men who are nllcged to have mr lel'riatpd In the fourth ntlnck mnde the jii week on policemen of tho district. .Mtlth, tho latest victim nf biutnl ns siults, although left Ivltlg blredlng nml unconscious on tho street, recovered suf ficiently lo drag hlmsMf to a hospital, hive his wounds treated, go to his sta tion, nnd, with tho. nld of Lieutenant Bennett, return Inter to 22d nnd Dickin son streets, wlieie the attack hnd broil made, arrest foui men nnd appear against at a hearing central station them tnrlftV. Tho four defendants aro Robert Al corn, 20(1 Dickinson street: William Byrnes, x)f Morris street! Donald Mc Hhenny, lol8 South Ringgold strcot, nnd Samuel Kelly, 21 Reed street. Alcorn and Mclllienny arc snld to bo frequent law breakers In tho district. A cent ding to Policeman Muth, ho was attacked after arresting Alcorn, who re fused to vncnto a s' -ot corner when ordered from tho place. Muth fought vnllcntly, but was no match for his four antagonists, thrco of whom nltnrked him Horn hflilnd, Ho was beaten Into unconsciousness nnd lert lying in the street. Recovering later, lie wont In tho I'nlvcllnlc Hospital, hnd his injuries dressed nnd, with Meutcnnnt Hftmett. of the Twentieth and tedernl , ,. iiotinn rntnrnrd to the scono n,i nrrrstod three of the men who at that time tollld not uns arrested Inter. Alcorn, be found, ' " ' yi!UVHi ' i I'ill ' 'ill llll1 "' " t sin 111 I'll'l1 l,l! lll'ttl I i l..l'l '" 1 1 V ,i ,'.' When You Order Your Coal Order Reading Anthracite Your dealer handles this brand a high-grade coal that has been the standard for almost a century. There's NO SMOKE and it gives you most heat for your money. Order now and get prompt delivery. The big winter rush may inconvenience you. For Domestic Use Order- Egg, Stove, Chestnut or Pea For Steam Use Order Buckwheat, Rice or Barley The Philadelphia and Reading Coal and Iron Company General Office Rcadinj Terminal ii i; in :! l.l I1 - I III III , I I 'I U 1' I 'if ii i, i ii i i ' ; -I i ' ! i.i ii i 1 ij' l! i. !' e STonu opens s.ao a. ai. and ci.oskh at n-to i ar. -.M vii. on piiovi: oiininis rn.i.nn In End-of-the-Month Sale 65c Black Paon Velvets Kxcoptlonnl but limited lot of only 500 yards. Perfect Jot black, excellent for millinery. $1.00 Colored Silk A Q g Velvets Z!k, Tllch, heavy pile; best Fall shades. For trimmings nnd millinery. FIRST FLOOR. SOUTH " HATS TRIMMED FREE OF CHARGE $45 Fur Coats, Two New 101U Models l'ino Russian ponv, fhapelle dyed, lus trous skins, 40- and 12-lnch li URths. Guar anteed Skinners satin lining1. $25 Market Eighth Double Yellow Trading Stamps With Every 10c Purchase Until Nnon Filbert AFTER THAT UNTIL CLOSING TIME, SINGLE STAMPS Seventh $22.50 Fur Sets, $14.75 Iliac k nrussds I.vn NVck piece, with mounted hoad and tall, finished at neck with f-atin nifhlnp (Mia lnrRe muff. SECOND FLOOR Endofthe-Mon th I 1timiimi To Every Purchaser of $1.00 or Over Series "3XXK" or "3XXL" Good in any Yellow Trading Stamp Book, no matter how many other extra stamps you may already have. Yellow Trading Stamp premiums are both worthful and desirable. END-OF-THE-MONTH BARGAINS IN Men's & Boys' Clothing Men's $20 Suits $11.75 llnnilsoniclj tailored. Infest trro nnd llirco but ton stales, nnd wii(rcr HiikIIxIi model nltli pntch pocket, clmier of nll-ivool Krn, lirimn Mini fniicy ortcil, pin stripe nnd Ntjllili plaid rubrics. All sIjck. i Men's $8.50 Raincoats, $5 Double texture, rubberized raincoats, all cemented seams, auto collar buttoning to neck Ror coat guaranteed rainproof. All sizes. Boys' 85c Bloomers and C C Well made, full cut, all seams taped, belt stiaps. Choice of cheviots, casslmeres, worsteds nnd nnj blue serges. Sizes 0 to 17 jears. SECOND FLOOR. 7TII AND MARKET STREETS AV'V&VVVV'VVVlVVXVVV'V"i'Vk'V''Vt'VVV'V'V'VV'VVWVVVV'VVV,VVVV; ij iv,v S. MtVcQc' ADDADPI I ; M uiUGii a Ul uuaawa m a ;-x --? Sale Offers Splendid Values in Neiu .LHiumii offit's. Eml-of-the-Monlh $5 75 Suits $10 Voi Smuit Style in Serge Like Sketch. RI.ic'u .ind nau blue- Kn' 41-Inch rr-diugote units, in ilpph'-skli t t ffpi t with wide bund .it hips, talloied notch collar and reveis and lined with gu.iranti-od satin Skirts have ukt! tops and pl.iith. $22.50 Suits $13.50 In iuiv bluf. black, gieen or brown all-wof ! cheviot II.ie loni; Rus-,i.in-sktrt coats with tuedo ri'HTs, if Hit Ulrectoire collars and tin, s.itln linings combined with eiy smart oki top skirts. $11 Serge Dresses $6.90 i Sir 5 fas rgo in n.iw nine aim Won wltn ui.iiii-iiuumi Exquisite Diamond Rings, &2fi U HViir fit1.1; black, mado edges satin (ollar ami a. basque sli c s loof-eli Special notice to Charge Customers: All goods bought tomorrow (Tuesday) and Wednesday will be charged on October bill, payable in November. 7.."H) TO 13.00 V.VI.UHS. Big purchase just in time for End-of-Month Sale. Finely cut whlto diamonds, with almost Indisttnguish nblo Imperfections. Tiffany and Belcher Mountings for Men and Women. First Floor, Sth & Market Streets Hats Trimmed Free of Charge $2.00 Plush QQr Hats 0 A Wonderful Value in Fine Erect Pile Plush Hats Black and a good selection of colors. Variety of medium and small shapes. $3.00 Silk d1 QQ Velvet Hats PA-70 Elegnnt quality In n rich black. Hmurt sailor shapes with soft crowns. $2.00 Ostrich dj 9Q Plumes pjLmuj In shaded and plain colorings, also black-and-white. 39c Poppies, 25c Fine sllk-and-velvet popples wltn bud. HlacK, wnue ana colors FIRST FLOOR, NORTH Men's $2.00 Soft $f 1Q Hats Lrrv End-of-the-Month Special Fine fur felt In blue and brown: some with contrasting bands. newest shapes. FIRST FLOOR, TTH & MARKET STB. C 1 1 hT G End-of-the-ZjlLil.tJ Month Specials. Remnants of 50c OQn to$l Silks, yd... New fashionable weaves and color ings. In plain and fancy effects. Use ful lengths. 75c & 85c Foulard Silks, 39c 23 Inches wide. Puro silk. In Au tumn's best designs aud colors. $1.10 Black Satin Messaline, 75c V thousand ynrds of this handsome silk. 35 inches wide. Perfect Jet lack, FIRST FLOOR, SOUTH Ncitf Autumn Footwear Special in End-of-thc-Month Sale. Women's $2.50 and $3.00 Trademark $1 Clinnc A Entire surplus stock and cancel lation orders from Thomson Crooker Shoe Co., Boston, Mass. In patent coltskln, gun-metal calf tan calf and glazed kldskin Hut ton, lace nnd Itlucher stlt, with dull or cloth tops high or low heels, hand-welted nnd flexible so-ed oak soles. Sizes 2'3 lo s 2.65 Women's $1.00 Jttn Cape Gloves One-clasp smart tan shades. P X M sewn. FIRBT FLOOR, SOUTH UNDERMUSLINS 50c Corset O tt n Covers ... c,c' Maker's Surplus Stock Fine nainsook, with Val and shadow laces, embroidery bands and medallions, beading and ribbon $1 Night Gowns, 69c Carobrlc; V-neck or sllp-ocr mod els, embroidery and ribbon trimmed MAIN ARCADK & SECOND FLOOR n.85 $4.00 Silk Petticoats . . Messaline and silk Jersey; light and dark colors Slight Imperfec tions No 3II1 or 'Phone Orders MAIN ARCADE Women's $5.00 $ Shoes No mail or 'phone orders filled. In lot are patent coltskln nnd gun metal calf, with dull or cloth tops Sizes 2'i to 7. S16.5P Coats $9.90 ,ciil xnmit slibs in boucl. ilouble-fact d nuMiiifi and iIhIiiu- in 1,1 u-k, gra, lirou n .imliiuw Mm. M mnishlj talloied or dressily niinnnil with fui loth VVt,V'V,VVV'V'VVV'.'.VV'Vt'tV.-l.VVVVV',-.'Vt,'tv'.'A,' HOSIERY AND UNDERWEAR 50c to 75c OC Jt un In i b III Second Floor c EXTRA SPECIAL $1.25 Chiffon Broadcloth . . 50 and 5J imhes wide fiuarnnfod all-wool, with lustious liniah and including in.li st colors as Taupe, delft blue, smoke, Co pcnhagfii, peacock, goldtn tan, ofii'i, Russian green, ma hogany, gut tut, uiitana, plum, umetliyst, golf rid, car dinal, nine. Ha i una, golden brown, linii, black, t te. MMS ARfVUE Underwear omen's nml Clillilron'.s Slightl soiled garments in all weights ami qualltl, s of pa it wool und fine lottori All sizes In lot No Mnll or 'Plume Orders Men's $3.50 and $ 1.00 Shoes, $2.65 Patent coltskln, gun-metal calf and tan Russia calf Rest new lace, button nnd liluchor at leu, with hand-welted and stitched oak Knles Sizes K to 10 In lot. FURNITURE End-of-the-Month Specials $2.50 Dining $1 OQ Chair - Box slip seat, upholstered In leatherette; French leg, panel ABM CIIAIB to match, 3.89. $25 All-Brass Beds, $16.98 Two-Inch continuous post; S! one-Inch fillers In head and foot. Dull or bright finish. Rod ends. $10.50 Extension Table, $7.98 Solid oak: tJ-lnch too. claw feet. Open to six feet ' fourth moan Exceptional End-of-the-Month Values in Sheets & Domestics Reliable brands that will give best wear. 90c & $1 Seam less Sheets 79c Of three standard makes of bleached muslin in medium aud heavy weight, round, even thread, no dressing. Three-Inch hems Sizes 81x90, tlx9, 80x90 and 30x 99 Inches. 20c Pillow Cases, 4C Of remnants of heavy quality bleached sheeting In standard makes. Finished with three-inch hems. Size 45x36 inches. FIRST FLOOR. NORTH . MISSES' AND CHILDREN'S SAMPLE SHOES From Isaac Ferris & Co., of Cam-. den, N. J. Most fashionable leathers with stitched and welted oak soles Mzra Mi to 11, 91.75 und 1 QQ K Milnt'J cPl.C SiUe Hid to 3, ?3 nud tfj f QQ S.no Vnlurn P1.0c FIRST FLOOR, NORTH $20 Trunks now $10 About a dozen in 32 to 38 Inch sizes Three-pl veneer bass wood, canvas covered, full riveted riFTH FLOOR HOUSEFURNISHINGS End-of-the-Month Specials $3.00 Marco Electric $1 QC Irons at x ,ZfJ Bright nickel finish, complete with coru and plufr. Weight six pounds. $1.25 Cedar Oil Mop, 79c 75c to $1.25 Wash Boilers, 39c Slightly damaged from handling Heay tin, mostlj copper bottoms $2.50 Oil Heaters, $1.98 National Mtller burner, odorless and mokelessA THIRD FLOOR FLOOR COVERINGS $1.15 Inlaid Linoleum, Six Ft. Wide, E.p7l2 so. yd, b2c Several thniituul x.'irds hull rolls, t'xolltut patterns Pli.ibi. 1)1 Int; blzea No Mail or 'Phone Oideis. Limit '5 yttids to customer. $10 Seamless Royal Wilton $9j JCL Rugs.. u' 4 Spa ml lot of only tuenty-foiir ll.tndaoim i iii,-, ' f orit ui.il itrsirfu'i and cob, i mu it fxl.' f, , t I id Iflll 1'l.fiol. $3.00 to $1.50 $-1 aa Silk Bloomers A & Heaiy Milanese and Cicpe dc Chine, ilJiiNtnlile nt I In- MiilNt nnd kiiri-, !t-autifull tlulvhfil it.li sat in iilihuii Hume with ruffli., Como In whit, pink, bliif, black and emor .ilcl snen $1 Silk Stockings, 59c In.nin thriail slllt in uhitu and col ri Mim hulled lots takuu from our rtgulu Mutlv. 25c and 35c Stockings. . 14c Worcuns full faxhnini,l, plain taiuc hliu-U lihle or -llk-llnlsheil, aN" lihht-ui ii;ht cotton. UiBh spli' id Ik Is doulilo bulc5 and ro infiii (ed iraitt'i tops Imperfuc-tkms KIHhT FLOOR, SOl'TII Winter Bed Coverings Exceptional Vahns m End-oj-th,'-Mont It Sale. $7.50 Wool $nt 7C Blankets, pr. O. O ut htii u,utln white lambs w ,rl made mi hiiouI i otton warp Pink and Mud Imrdeid and wiiIh silk i lilmii liiiiditiK Hzis "Jsmi and Tbxkl in, lu : 1 u h pan u.li,li u f tu sl pounds. .SI Comfortables, $2.29 Hist tiu ilitv lig-uicd and Pislin meuerlzt-il Kitliu- in w inti d inlui, in aw weight white lottun lllliiitf mi in 12 Inches $1.05 Bed Spreads. A aJ Ikav) wiibht whitu crui net In Mir Ilea patter s ( irluus prtttv ip it;f"' Heirmed en, laundered Uoublo-bed blip FIRST ILOOR, NORTH $1.50 to $5.00 $1 Corsets " Ml up-ti) l ito models In coutil, bro- .ulis and Ii itlsti; No mail or 'phone orders. Mvin arcvdi; $3.50 C. B. a la $ O Spirite Corsets " Mi ilium bust Ioiik: nklrt Iatast llllllll Is Sizi s IS to -0 SlIlliMi F1XJOR UPHOLSTERY E.ect jitiunal End-of-the-Month ValuiH. 20c to $1 Sash and Vestibule Laces 12!4c & 59c Fin, h nu t i hi .ii h throad and KottlnK- II !UUa UtMlu'iiM. li H Hit 20c to .'Joe Remnanti., "j Ol)r, Draner Materials '- Misr 1 l rdcrid. ic-ritri a' l 0lle, " l' Useful liTRtl 8 Di AVp TIIIltD FLOOR I,IT 11UOTUERS :IN OV DIG UUSTAVRANT BUST OP EVERY IN OCR DIG RCbTAlHANT UKST OF BVEHY: UT UROTUEII9 0 II I " 1 fl I i .w I , i t'" 4 ,-JJ TI Vl I J" i Id i v, . V vi .,e t a ,itfl V3 v-tS; ?JT?i 4?a ' St i XA '5, 1 Vj I "51 r .!' xAi u M 1 '