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V JfflW YORK GIYfeS ITS PRIMARY ELECTION LAW FIRST TRIAL Party Leaders Estimate That Little More Than 50 Per Cent of Enrolment is Com ing Out. NEW YORK, Sept. 28. New York State Is trying a primary election today for tho first time. Although tho European war doubtless has prevented tho usual pub Iclty thcro U much Interest. Tho party leaders estimate that a llttlo more than 10 per cent, vote of enrolment Is being got out. Tho Btato enrolment In nil parties Is 1,526,081 and 1,611,672 Voted for Governor In 1912. Tho party ohlefs admit frankly tho Is sue Is uncertain In most cases. There aro two Democratic aspirants for tho Guber natorial nomination, three nepubllcana and two Progressive There aro threo tnch In tha ranks of Republican and Democratic would-bo sucoosors of Ellhu Hoot, and ono Progressive. Besides these, tha Stato votes for Lieu tenant Governor, Secretary of State, Con troller, Attorney General, Treasurer, En seer and Surveyor, Court of Appeals nnd Bupromo Court candidates; State Senators and Aracrnblymcn and a few others. Most of tho Republican Organization supports Charles S. "Whitman for Gov ernor. He Ib tho New York city Dis trict Attorney who prosocuted tho police grafters. But tho "Odell crowd" Is be hind Harvey D. HUiman, who Is strong up-State. Job E. Hedges Is also running. Theodore Roosevelt and his branch of the Progressives aro upholding Frederick M. Davenport, whllo William Bulzcr, the deposed Governor, has a strong third party following. Governor Martin Glynn, with tho Mur phy backing, and John A. Hennessy, sup ported by the Wilson men, aro going It hammer and tongs for tho Democratic nomination. Hennessy Is Indorsed also by Mr. Roosevelt. In the raco for United Stato Senator Ellhu Root's place James Wadaworth, William M. Colder and David Jayne Hill are tho Republican entries. Mr. Wads worth is strong In tho north and Mr. Caldor In the South, while Mr. Hill, a former Ambassador to Berlin, has high Standing-. Thcro Is a curious situation In the Democratic Senatorial race. Franklin D. Roosevelt, United States Assistant Secre tary of State, and James W. Gerard, United States Ambassador to Berlin, are the candidates. They wero both appointed to their present position by President "Wilson and arc considered Wilson men. Mr. Gerard has tho backing of TamTnany Hall. All tho candidates for Governor pro fessed to ba confident of success. John A. Hennessy declared he was certain "the Tammany crowd" would attempt frauds In certain districts, however. It Is believed the result -will be definitely determined by midnight. Tho result of the voting for United States Senator and Congressmen may also bo known by that time, but complete returns for other officials may not bo known before an other day or two. Secretary of State May has ordered that tho votes for Gov ernor, Unted States Senator and Con gressmen be tabulated first. ROOSEVELT CONFERS WITH OHIO PROGRESSIVE CHIEFS EVENING LEDGER PHlfolBEIiPHTA MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 101& .I. " i -" ' "i -; WI - - " i tf OCTOBER 3 LAST DAY FOR VOTERS TO REGISTER Nearly 800,000 City Electors Must Qualify Then or Xoao Privilege. October A will be the Inst opportunity for nearly $00,000 unregistered citizens In Philadelphia to qualify for the Nov em ber election. The division registrars' re turns show that there are 379,577 citizens qualified to vote, In the two registra tion days already held this year only 182,510 qualified, leaving 197,067 who will lose their right of franchise unless they register October 3, An urgent appeal for every Independent citizen to register and romo to the. polls In order that Penrose may be defeated has been sent out from the Washington pirty hendquarters. Two hundred thou sand cards pointing out the Importance of registration on October 3 havo been printed, nnd these will be distributed In every election division in the city. Several ministers In tho city took oo-" casion yesterday to urgo every man Irt their congregations to vote and tako a stand for tho candidates pledged to tho advancement of the people. Among these ministers wore the Rev. Peter C. Wright, of the Gethsemane Baptist Church, Eighteenth street nnd Columbia avenue, nnd tho Rev. John Wiley, of the Oxford Presbyterian Church, Broad and Ox ford streets. CONGRESS FACES BUSY WEEK IN BOTH BRANCHES Anti-trust, "War Tax and Philippine Bills to Be Considered. WASHINGTON. Sept 28. A week chock full of work faced Congress today. Disposition of the Clayton anti-trust bill In both houses, the "war tax" bill In tho Senato and tho Philippine Independence bill In the Houso wero tho features of the legislative menu. Chairman Culberson, of tho Senate Ju diciary Committee, planned to call up tho conference report on tho Clayton bill In tho Senato today. Opposition of Senator Reed, of Missouri, to tho modifications mado by tho conferees was expected to bo smoothed out with Whlto Houso In tervention. Tho Senate finance Committee today worked on the war tax bill. It seemed certain that a horsepower tax on auto mobiles would be tho nrlnclnal Senato change. In substitution for tho Houso tax on gasoline. Prospects of adjournment wero dis cussed today by Democratic leaders. The President's Interest In tho passage of tho Government ship purchase bill, which has strong opposition In both houses, ap peared tho principal obstacle to early adjournment. Addresses City Club in Cleveland and Will Speak in Columbus Tonight. CLEVELAND, Sopt. 28. A confcrcnco was held here today by Colonel Theodore Roosevelt and James R. Garfield, Pro gressive candldato for Governor of this State. In tho lattor'a oftlco, and other candidates and committeemen. Mr. RoOBevelt spent the night at Mr Gar field's home, and Bhortly after breakfast drove to tho conference. Tho Colonel this afternoon addressed members of the City Club In tho Chamber of Commerce. Immediately after the Bpcech ho left for Columbus, where ho conferred with Stato Chairman Walter F. Brown. The Colonel will epeak there tonight. Upon his arrival here jesterday tho Colonel received tho Belgian delegation to the United States, tho members of which presented to him tho Belgian pro test of alleged Gorman atrocities. After the meeting M. Paul Hymans, Minister of Stato for Belgium, said tho delegation called upon Mr, Roosevelt to express that country's gratitude for tho lone of his recent articles on tno war, which the Belgians considered favorable to their cause. Mr Roosevelt lepllcd ho could take no active stand In the matter. WANT TO BOOM WILMINGTON Chamber of Commerce Members Plan a Membership Campaign. WILMINGTON, Del.. Sept. 2S.-Tomor-row tho Wilmington Chamber of Com merce starts a campaign to Increase Its membership from 450 to 1500. ' Commit tees of business men will carry on tho campaign to property boost tho city. Tho recent harmony dinner, which aroused much enthusiasm, was part of tho campaign to secure members. The mercantile section alone will endeavor to get 1000 members, who will be naked to join for threo years to furnish funds to carry on tho now work the body has planned. MRS. SEATON'S TRIAL BEGINS She Is Accused of Slaying1 Her Actor Husband. HACKENSACK, N. J., Sept. 28. Mrs. Alice L. Seaton will bo placed on trial here today on the 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 an his back porch. Two men, Charles Wulff and John Kelly, heard pistol shots and saw Seaton reel and fall. Mrs. Seaton was found unconscious nearby and a pistol lay a foot from Seaton's body. in BAIIAVAY MEN WILL MEET Commissioners' Annual Session "Washington Novemhjjj 17. WASHINGTON, Sept. 2S.-Formal an nouncement of the 26th annual convention of tho National Association of Railway Commissioners was made today by Secre tary William II. Connolly. Tho convention Is to bo assembled In this city November 17. It la expected that much nttentlon upon this occasion will bo given to the subject of the physical -valuation of the railroads of the United States. The members of the Interstate Commerce Commission and all tho railway commis sioner will poitlclpato In tho convention. HEAL KESCUE IN "MOVIES" DANIELS FAVORS EXTENSION OF SOUTH AMERICAN TRADE Believes Government Should Own Merchant Ships. NEW YORK, Sept 28. Tho Demo crats were praised for having prevented n war panic In this country, and the pre diction was mado that tho Democratic party will be successful in the next nu tlonal election in an Interview with Jo sephus Daniels, Secretary of the Navy, upon his return here with the delegates to the Atlantic Deeper Waterways As sociation convention. He favored the opening of South American trade with hips 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 large per cent, of submarines and light draught war vessels In the future did not mean tho passing of the dread nought He said the "dry navy" echemo was growing In favor, and that there was much less drinking and drunkenness in the navy now than ever before. Secretary Daniels pointed out the util ity of aeroplanes In war and said the Navy Department Is building new ma chines and keeping up with the latest Im provements In flying craft. WOMAN DEAD IN BATHTUB Body of Unknown Discovered in a Rooming House. NEW YORK, Sept. 2S. A woman, fully dressed except that she had no hat, was found dead, with skull fractured, lying face downward In an empty bathtub at ttt East 31th street, u rooming house. yesterday. No one In (he house knew the woman One roomer, a man, however, Is missing. Child Marvelously Escapes Death WILMINGTON. Del. Sept 2S To drop from the third-story porch roof of a houso and suffer only a nervous shock was the experience of Catherine, the 10-year-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Willi. 61$ Franklin street The child, playing on the porch, lost her balance and fell to the ground. Tho father and neighbors saw her falL A Physician found shock, was tho only ef fect the child suffered. Earl Williams, Seized With Cramps, Taken Prom South River. NEW YORK, Sept. 28. Earl Williams, ono of the Vltagraph Company's leading men, and Miss Roso Doogan, an "extra," were rescued from tho South River at MUltown. N. J., yesterday, nfter the stac- Ing of a 20,000 film production. A locomotive nnd three cars crashed through a bridge Into the river. The heroine, suss Anna atowart, was sup posed to bo rescued by WllllamB. Wil liams was stricken with cramps and jelled for help. He clung to a boat till help came. Two other actors rescued Miss Doogan. One of the camera men was "tempo rarily drowned" by the water of the co lossal splash. WELCOME POR PARLEY New York Churchman Will Receive Big Reception on Arrival Home. NEW YORK. Sept. 23.-Msr. Moonev. of thlB diocese. Is preparing for the recep tion of Cardinal Farley, a passenger on the steamship Santa Anna, expected at Quarantine some time this evening, Mgr Mooney and a delegation of about 250 priests and the cardinals' committee, composed of about too laymen, will leave on the Highlander, steam to the Santa Anna and bring Cardinal Farley to this city. Cardinal Farley will bo escorted to the archleplicopal residence on Madison ave nue There will Ibe a welcome by the children of the diocese tomorrow. SUFFRAGIST TINDER ARREST Illinois Woman in North Dakota Fined for "Disorderly Conduct," CHICAGO, Sept. 28. Mrs. Antoinette runic, prominent Illinois sunragist, was nrrested at Mlnot, N. D., and fined K for "disorderly conduct," because she made a suffrage addrets on a street corner, ac cording to a telegram received today by iMrs Medlll McCormlck, chairman of the Congressional Committee of the National American Woman Suffrage Asnpntloi Mrs. Funk is campaigning North Da kota for the BUffrago amendment to be voted on In that State in November. She wired headquarters here that she will appeal her case to the Circuit Court BCUOOf.8 AND COLLEQEa THK PKHNHVI.VANIA (SCHOOL FOB 410 South fifteenth Street OHr a one-ytar court In preparation for rrofelonal or volunteer social work data ttork Incluuca Ucturta and dlacutilona on tha development of tha social ideal and tha irowth of aoclal Inatltutlona. preeent day principle of relief: orgaultatlon and man aceuient of aoclal ajenclea. and constructive Droa-rama for aoclal reform, field work at. Fords an opportunity for practical eiperlenc and tralnlnr under tha aupervlalon or ex perts. 6nd tor catalog. Opealoc data Oct-Jd. TRIO OF AVIATORS IN MID-AIR BATTLE WITH HAIL OP SHOTS German Airman on Recon noitre Near Lille, Narrow ly Escapes English Biplane and French 'Bleriot. ROTTERDAM, Sept. 2S. A Dutchman who has Just returned from Atx-la-Chappele gives a thrilling story of nn exciting three-cornered duel In mld-alr fought a few days ago by the occupants of throe airships German, English and French. Tho story was re lated to him by the German officer, who narrowly escaped death after an experi ence which he docs not desire repeated, "Some days ago," this ofllccr Bald, "I was instructed to do somo Important ro connoltertng In the northern district of France, especially near Llllo and Mau beuge. I left Delglum In my Taubo bi plane with a mechanic "While I was flying Into France I sud denly heard tho noise of an aeroplane, which I soon recognized as a British military Bristol biplane, which had come to fight us. Our first tactics wero to prevent the Drlstol climbing higher than us, but the Tlrltlsh machine was cloverly handled, and soon was 150 yards over us. "Soveral attempts wero mado by us to fly higher, but the British aeroplane checked them all. It was ovldent that each of us feared that the other would drop bombs' on him. Meanwhile we had prudently turned northward, hoping to reach tho German camp beforo tho Eng lishman damaged us or forced us to land. The Brlsffjf was coming closer and closer, and we felt'lTfieTtlrd. on which a vul lure was going to pounce. "1 said to my mechanic: 'I think our last hour has come.' Ho answered with a laugh' 'Rather our last half-hour.' I am sure that If the Englishman had any bombs abonrd 1 would not bo here to tell the tale, ,but fortunalelv ho had none. He could not have missed us, as owing to his clever steering, he was about SO yards over us." In this trying situation the German of ficer, though expoatlng to be shot or dnshed to earth at any moment did not lose his nerve. He handled hit craft with cleverness nnd care, following every movement of his adversary by a counter movement of his ship. "The, T can tell you, were terrible moments,, ho said. "Wo fired our automatic revolvers at the enemy and ho responded vigor ously. Our machine was hit several times, but not In vltnl parts. The wings show many revolver bullet holes. "Wo were nearlng the Belgian boun dary when 1 saw a smnll Btcrlot mono plane come to the aid of the Bristol, The French aircraft reached 1000 feet In no time, and then began flying In con centric circles around us, always draw ing nearer, and the three machines en gaged In an unprecedented duel, firing revolvers continually. "Our ammunition was ncnrly exhausted when we heard energetic firing beneath. We had reached a German camp, where our terrible situation was speedily realized, and our soldiers wero firing dn the two enemy flying machines In order to cover our retreat and descent. "Wo were saved, but, needless to say, I did no reconnoitring work that dajv" CYCLIST CUT RAILROAD LINE, M0NS TO BRUSSELS Sent Threo Trains Hurling Into Severed Viaduct. LONDON, Sopt. 28. It was n squad of cjcllsts that wrecked tho bridge at Blcrk, sas the Exchange Tclegiaph correspondent, wiring from Blankcnberg, Belgium. "A party of HO cycllstn blow up tho viaduct," ho sas, "but they were sur prised by superior force and had to flee. Another party destroyed tho railroad, marched Into tho enemy's lines nnd placed tho three empty trains on the line between Brnllo and Le Comte. These were sent awny at full speed and crashed Into the wrecked viaduct, thus cutting communication between Mons nnd Brussels." 10,000 IN PEACE PAGEANT TO TOMB OF GENERAL GRANT New Yorkers, in Patriotic Parade Pray for War's End. NEW YORK, Sept. 28 More than 10 000 men, women and children of vnrlot denominations and nationalities took pu In tho open air demonstration for pea beneath tho shadow of Grant's tomb Riverside drive Patriotic nnd sacred music wns r drred and 10 000 pence banners were trlbuted to nutomoblllsts throughout cltv bv a committee of women The In monument was draped with Ahtcrle, flags nnd the prayer, "let Us havo peace." was the foundation of the ceremonies. Many tomen nnd girls societies par ticipated In the exercises, and an escort of uniformed veterans of the Civil War placed floral tributes upon tho tombs of General Grant and his wife. BANKER'S HOME BESIEGED Landlords Tire of Answering De positors. NEW YORK, Sopt. 28 The handsome furnishings of tho apartments of Meyer Jnrmulowsky, tho fugitive East Sldo banker, will bo deposited or) tho side walk today unless called for.' Such tins the announcement Inst night of tho man agement of tho Eellecourt, 393 Fort Washington avenue. "Wo nro tired of being besieged by hysterical depositors of tho closed Jar mulowsky bank," said an agent of tho building. "This placo had become like a fortress." To what haven Jnrmulowsky flod Sat urday night following an especially vig orous nssault of depositors could not bo learned. Tho furnlturo Includes many rnro pieces purchased when Sender Jarmu lowslty, founder of tho bank, wns called tho "Crocssus of Canal Street." POLICEMAN'S PERSISTANCE RESULTS IN FOUR ARRESTS "atest Victim of Brutal Attack, He Finds Alleged Assailants. Urnvery and persistence displayed by ollccmnn Charles Mutli, of the Twen tieth and Tederal streets police station, esulted early today In thr arrest of ur men who are alleged to have par ipated In tho fourth attack made the it week on policemen of the district. lutli, the latest victim of brutal ns- j.uilts, although left lying bleeding nnd unconscious on the street, recovered suf ficiently to drag himself to a hospital, lnve his wounds treated, go to his sta tion, nnd, with the aid of Lieutenant Bennett, return Inter to 22d and Dickin son streets, where the nttack had been made, arrest four men nnd appear against them at a hearing In central BtatloKt today. Tho four defendants are Robert At-f corn, 2014 Dickinson street: William; Byrnes, 19M Morris .street! Donald Mc Ilhenny, 1516 South Ringgold street, ana Samuel Kelly, 2MI Reed street. Alcorn' and Mellhenny aro said to be frequtnj law breakers In tho district. ' Accoidlnff to Policeman Muth, he was, attacked nfter nrrcstlng Alcorn, who re fused to vacate a s' et corner when ordered from tho place. Muth fought vallenlly, but wns ti6 match for his four antagonists, threo of n-linm nttnnkeil him from behind. lid wns beaten into unconsciousness nnd left lying In the street Recovering Inter ho went to the Polyclinic Hospital, hrtd his injuries dressed nnd, with Lieutenant Ilennett. of the Twentieth nnd Federal streets station, returned to tho scene and nrrested three of the men. Alcorn, who at that time could not bo found, was arrested later. FRANKLIN I. KOHR Franklin I. Kohr, son of Frank M. Kohr, editor of the National League Bar ber, died Saturday night. He wns 18 years old and had been 111 for a short lime. Funeral sei vices will bo held Irom the home of his futher, 1923 West Cum berland street, on Wednesday. h III 'it' Hi. i m n ,i i mi .. ' t ! r "( "in- . j v i 'if it, it tit' !'M4i IAiWAVIti. ,i ' t , t 1 r t.iiit ;i in; t 'i: i ti i . i ,i. i M!',.,.CT "It t (. Li tfii ' 1" ' tl - t..i n IM ' W m 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 Reading Terminal Hi, ".'If il " 'I ! il L !!' i i ! i l''i ' 1 1 1 I ifii , t I ', if, I.,,' i.t .I'l Hi' ! ' i ' ' in : i' ' i 'i ' i 1 1 i ti i ' '.'',Jl"..'.'M!Upill.J (t STORE OrENS 8.30 A. M. AND CLOSES AT CIO P. 31. 1IAII. OR IMIONE ORDERS TILLED In End-of-the-Month Sale 65c Black Paon OQ Velvets OU Exceptional but limited lot of only BOO yards. Perfect jet black, excellent for millinery. $1.00 Colored Silk Velvets Rich, heavy pile; best Fall shades. For trimmings and millinery. FIRST FLOOR, SOUTH HATS TRIMMED FREE OF CHARGE 61 NP $HP rT i $45 Fur Coats, Two Neiu 1914 Models Flno Russian pony, Chapelle dyed, lus trous skins, -10- and 12-lneh lengths. Guar anteed Skinner's satin lining. f$25 ! Market Double Yellow Trading Stamps With Every 10c Purchase Until Noon Filbert Eighth AFTER THAT UNTIL CLOSING TIME, SINGLE STAMPS Seventh $22.50 Fur Sets, $14.75 Black Brussels Lvnx Neck piece, with mounted head and tall, finished at neck with satin ru .ing, extra large muff. SECOND FLOOR GndoftheMonth Sale 5M m 1 I i i VIL!LW mew is 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. J) U END-OF-THE-MONTH BARGAINS IN Men's & Boys' Clothing; Men's $20 Suits $11.75 llniiilsoincly tailored, latest tito nnd three but ton Mtjli'ft, null HiTDKKrr i:ni;II'li model with uteh pockets. C'holcr tf fill-itool m), brown l fnncj vfirNtcilH, pin Htrlprn anil ntjllxli plaid fnlirlci". All ftlzen. ! Women's & Misses' APP ARF L End-of-the-Month Sale Offers Splendid Values in New I Autumn Styles. Men's $8.50 Raincoats, $5 Double texture, rubberized raincoats, all cemented seams, auto collar buttoning to neck Eory coat guaranteed lainproof. All sizes. Boys' 85c Bloomers and A C Knickerbockers TriJC Well made, full cut. all seams taoed belt strani. Choice of cheviots, casslmeres, worsteds and no.y blue serges Sizes 6 to 17 years. SECOND FLOOR, 7TH AND MARKET STREETS I i $ $ J In nav cneMct $15 75 Suits $10 Very Smart Style in Serge Like Sketch. Black and navj blue Have 45-lnch redingote co.its, in rlpplo-skirt effect with wide band at hips, tailored notch collar and reers and lined with guaranteed satin Skirts hae joke tops and plaits. Special notice to Charge Customers: All goods bought tomorrow) (Tuesday) and Wednesday will be charged on October bill, payable in November. Exquisite Diamond Rings, $25 I $1 .fei.M W7.BO TO $15.00 VW.UCS " , . r.- i.. .-.. ... ....... ,... Z.-...J ., ,,..., . m .Slo.nl) 322.50 Suits $13.50 blue, black, green or brown all-wool cneMct riavo ong rtussinn-sKirt coals wttn f tuxedo reers, cict Dlrectoire collars and flm 5 satin limn tup skirts, S Serge in $11 Serge Dresses $(39Q navy blue and black, made hasrnip fashion with braid-bound edges, satin sleeves e pique collar and a loost.lv front mg purcnasc just in tunc for bna-of -Month Sale, g Flnel cut white diamonds, with almost Indlstingulsh-S able Imperfections. L Tiffany and Belcher Mounthws for Men ami i women s6-s r"nts $9.90 Several smart stvles in boucle, double-faced mixtures and zibollne In black, graj, brown and navv bluo Mannlshly tailored or dressilj irinuneu 1111 iiir tiuiu, 98c Hats Trimmed Free of Charge $2.00 Plush Hats A Wonderful Value in Fine Erect Pile Plush Hats Black and a good selection of colors. Variety of medium and small shapes rirst ifinnr sM, a Mri,.. ,..... 5 """'X?. r..VrVT, I second Floor , ... ... ........ v u4wi.a wwwr .www w----w- """vwWVt.WWtV i m iW I I J I I an lY f h nh 1 i I A $ $3.00 Silk tf QO Velvet Hats 1.170 ,Klogant quality In a rich black. Smart sailor shapes with soft crowtiB. 29c CII IS a End-of-thc OlLdVO Month Specials. Remnants of 50c to $1 Silks, yd... Now fashionable weaves nnd color ings. In plnln and f.mcy effects Use ful lehgths 7nc & 85c Foulard Silks, 39c 23 inches wide Pure silk. In Au tumn's best designs and colors. $1.10 Black Satin Messaline, 75c V thousand surds of this handsome silk 35 Inches wide Perfect Jet lack. FIRST FLOOR, SOI Til Neiv Autumn Footivear Special m End-of-the-Month Sale. .00 Ostrich (1 OQ Women's $2.50 and $3.00 Trademark$ Shoes Entire surplus stock and cancel lation aiders from Thornton Crookvr Shoe Co., Boston, Mass. In patent cnltskln, gun-metal eilf. tnn calf nnd glazed kldskin Hut ton, Ince and IUuclier stvle, witli dull or cloth tops high or low heels, hnnd-vvelted and tlexllilo sewed oak soles Sizes 2'3 to S Plumes In shaded and plain colorings, also black-and-white. Fine bud. 39c Poppies, 25c ' sllk-nnd-velvet popples Black, white and colors, FIRST FLOOR, NORTH with Men's $2.00 Soft $ Q Hats L.LV End-of-the-Month Special Fine fur felt In blue and brown: some with contrasting bands. Newest shapes. FntST FLOOR, 7TII & 51ARKET STS. Women's $1.00 7 El,, Cape Gloves 'Jt One-clasp smart tan shades. P. X M Bewn. FIRST FLOOR, SOUTH FURNITURE End-of-the-Month Specials UNDERMUSLINS 50c Corset Covers . . . 35 Makers Surplus Stock Fine nainsook, with Val and shndow laces, embroiders bands and medallions, beading and ribbon. 52.65 Women's $5.00 $ Shoes No mail or 'phone orders fdlcd. In lot are patent coltskin nnd gun metal calf, with dull or cloth tops. Sizes 2H to 7. EXTRA SPECIAL $1.25 Chiffon JQn Broadcloth.. ' r.o and 52 inches vv Ide. Guaranteed all-wool, with lustrouH finish and iiu ludlng richest colors as Taupe, delft blue, smoke, Co penhagen, peacock, golden tan, olive, Russian green, via hoqany, garnet, wistaria, plum, amethyst, golf red, car dinal, wine, Havana, golden broun, nan, black, etc. MAIN ARCADC HOSIERY AND UNDERWEAR 50c to 75c Of? Underwear JC Momrn'x nnd Children' Slightl soiled garments In all weights ami qualities of part wool and Hno cotton All sizes in lot -No Mull or 'Phone Order. FLOOR COVERINGS 51 Night Gowns, 69c Cambric, V-neck or slip-over mod els; embroidery and ribbon trimmed aiAIN ARCADE & SECOND FLOOR .85 $4.00 Silk $ Petticoats . . Messaline and silk Jersej , light and dark colors Slight Imperfec tions ISO Mali or Tbnnr Order. MAIN ARCADU Men's S3.50 and $1.00 Shoes, $2.65 Patent coltskin, gun-metal calf and tnn Russia calf Uest new i.ice, button and Ulucher stlea, with h.uul-weltt d and stitched oak holes Sizes R to 10 in lot. 2.50 Dining $1 QQ Hiair X.OI7 Box slip seat, upholstered in leatherette, French leg, panel hack. !UI C1IAIU to match, $2.60. 4: $25 AU-Hrass Beds, $16.98 Two-inch continuous post, 22 one-inch fillers In head and foot Dull or bright finish Rod ends $10.50 Extension Table, $7.98 Solid oak; 12-inch top; claw ttat. upea 10 six reel. FOURTH FLOOR 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 and heavy wolght, round, even thread, no dressing Three Inch hems Sizes 81x90, 81x93, 9ux9o and 9ox 99 Inches. 20c Pillow Cases, J4C Of remnants of heavy quality ui.ut-ueu .neeiing Jn standard makes. Finisher! with tVirao-lnr-V. iibhis. size 43X38 inches. FIRST FLOOR, NORTH MISSES' AND CHILDREN'S SAMPLE SHOES Fiom Isaac Ferris & Co., of Cam den, N. J. .Most fashionable leathers with btitched and welted oak soles SUen NVj in il, $1.75 imU f i r0 VS vulues tDi.Zy suen m to s, $2 una ti on i.-.0 V. nine O i .Otl FIRST FLOOR. NORTH $20 Trunks now $10 About a dozen In 32 to 38 Inch sizes Three plv veneor bnss wood, cauv.iu covered, full riveted FIFTH FLOOR HOUSEPURNISHINGS End-of-the-Month Specials $3.00 Marco Electric $1 QC Irons at 1 .70 RriRht nickel finish, complete with cord antl plug. Weight six pounds. $1.25 Cedar Oil Mop, 79c 75c to $1.25 Wash Uoilers, 39c Sllghth damaged from handling lleav tin, most) copper bottoms $1.15 Inlaid Linoleum, Six Ft. Wide, C.jV2f so. yd KJ Seviral thousand yards rolls, excellent patterns lirtntr sizes Full Please $3.00 to $4.50 $f ?Q Silk Bloomers 1-v?l7 Heavy Milanese and Crepe do Chine. Viljuxtnlilr lit Ihr Trnlnt nnd knee. Renutifullj finished with satin rlhhon some w 1th ruffle ("ome In white pink, blue, black and emer ald Kreen No Mud or 'Phone Orders. Limit J5 yards to customt . $10 Seamless Royal Wilton $0 7C Rugs.. &. 0 Special lot of only twenty-four Handsome rugs of oriental designs and nlorin,8 Size 9x11 feet rotRTH FLOOR $1 Silk Stockings, 59c InKTaln thread silk In w hite nnd col ors Some soiled lota taken from our regular stock 25c and 35c Stocking's. . omens full fashioned, plain Eauze black lisle or silk-tlniMhed. also iiKht-w eight cotton. Hlffh spiked heels, double boles nnd re inforced sarter tops Imperfections FIRhT FLOOR. BOl'TH Winter Bed Coverings Exceptional Values in End-of-the-Month Sale. J I $2.50 Oil Heaters, $1.98 $7.50 Wool $C 7 Blankets, pr. OmiO lt tine qunltt white lambs' wool, made on spool cotton warn rink and blue bordeis and wide silk nbbon 1. Hiding Sizes 72xii and 76x84 in hes Huh pair weighs rtve to six pounds. $1.50 to $5.00 $ Corsets All up-to-date models In coutll, bro rudeB and batiste No mad or 'phone orders. MAIN' ARCADE $3.50 C. B. a la $ O Spirite Corsets " Medium bust lon aklrt Latest models Sizes 15 to 30 8i:tONI FLOUR SI Comfortables, $2.29 1 UPHOLSTERY Exceptional End-of-the-Month X'alues. LIT 11HOT1IKHS National Miller burner, odorless and uiUKBiess THIRD FLOOR 1 lUst quaiitv figured and Persian mercerized saline in wanted colors hcuv utifcht whito cotton lilllnK size 72xSu inches $1,65 Bed $-1 on Spreads.. w7 Heav -weight white crochet in Mar seilles patterns of various pretty de riK"wl . I'emmed and laundered Double-bed size FIRST FLOOR, NORTH 20c to $1 Sash and Vestibule Laces 12!4c & 59c Fine beotch thread and N'ottlntr ham la. e in various designs. J6 to 1.. imhea uidt ;1N OUU UIG HCiTAUHAT BEyy OF BVUHY IN OCR UIG RESTVinANTnCi.T OK EVERY; 20c to 35c Hemnants, 1 Ol. Drapery Materials l ' c Fine colored bordered scrim and voile, also cretonne in useful lengths. MAIN ARC VUH AND THIRD FLOOR -S0 LIT imOTIHSRS S A f- . X. samA. '