MJLjAjjtjr-'iiinJ if i
EVENING LBDGEB-PHILADBLPHM WEDNESDAY, S Em' EMBER 30, 1914.
YOUNG WOMAN CLERK
AND ROBBING STORE
Struck Down Victim With
Hatchet and Stole Contents
of Cash Register Because
He Was "Broke."
AKItON, O., Sept. 30. Sullenly refus
ing to odd to his signed confession that
ho brutally murdered protty 23-ycar-old
Vlnnlo Becker,, mission worker, Harry
Uoomor, 2S years old, today prepared to
tell lil" story to tho Summit County
Boomer with utter calm, pollco say,
told how he entered the little Barges
street too. storo whero Vlnnlo Becker
was tho clerk, how ho proposed to rob
fho store, sho recognized him and ho
struck her down, then finished tho mur
der with a heavy steel hatchet; how ho
sunk tho weapon to tho handle In tho
victim's skull and fled with $62, tho con
tents of tho cash reglstor.
"I was broke I went to tho store to
rob It- Tho girl sold, 'How are you,
Harry?" Bho stoopod over a barrol to
get some oatmeal. I struck her. Sho
sold, 'Oh, Harryl' Then I killed her."
This confession, pollco say. Is In tho
hands of County Prosecutor II. F.
Castlo and will be presented to tho
Summit County Grand Jury which Is
now In session.
Boomor formerly worked In tho tea
store, and know the routlno of tho
establishment. He waited until Fred M.
Becker, tho proprietor and brother of tho
dead girl, left tho place, then entered
and carried out what police say Is ono of
the most wanton murdcrB In tho history
of Ohio criminal annals.
Ho confessed how In primitive manner
he fashioned a rude tomahawk of wood
that ho found in a lumber yard. This
weapon, tho confession says, was aban
doned when tho murdorer found a heavy
steol hatchot hanging on tho wall of tho
llttlo back room whero he attacked his
A modern cash reglstor proved tho key
of solution to tho murder mystery. Three
persons knew tho combination to tho
cloctrlc apparatus. These were Boomer,
Miss Becker and her brother, tho pro
prietor. Suspicion naturally pointed to
Boomer. Ho was found at his home last
night, and after a brief struggle, In
which ho attempted sulcldo with a newly
purchased rovolver, ho surrendered and
COURT OF APPEALS UPHOLDS
DISMISSAL OF MRS. PEIX0TT0
Teacher Was Absent From Duty to
Give Birth to Child.
ALBANY, Sept. 30.-Tho action of tho
New York City Board of Education In
dismissing Mrs. Brldgot C. Pclxotto be
cause Bho had abuonted herself from
duly as a teacher to give birth to a
child WnB UnheM VMlnWInv hv Itio rtnilrt
pf Appeals. Supremo Court Justlco Sea
bury had, granted a writ of mandamus
tor the reinstatement of Mrs. relxotto.
That action was roversod by tho Appel
late Division. The latter decision Is now
atnrmed by tho highest court, with Chief
Justice Bartlott and Judgo Hogan dis
senting. Mrs. I'elxotto, In Janunry, 1913, gavo
notice to tho Board of Education that
she would be absent from duty, with
out asking or receiving formal leavo of
absence. On April 22, 1D13, charges wero
made against her of neglect of duty "In
having been absent from duty since Feb
ruary 3, 1913, for tho purpose of bearing
In tho May following now charges wero
presented against her "for absenco from
duty without leave since or nbput Feb
ruary 3, 1913." Theso charges said nothing
of chlld-bcarlng. The teachor was tried
upon tho charges and dismissed.
On trial of her suit her counsel argued
that absence from duty for tho reason
specified was not neglect of duty under
section 1003 of tho City Charter, ovon
though sho was absent without leave for
almost threo months.
Tho prevailing opinion of tho Court of
"In tho proceedings under review the
Board of Education discharged Its duty
fairly, and tho courts cannot by man
damus reverse tho conclusions reached,
that no such absenco shall bo excused
without npproval of tho Board of Super
intendents. Her dismissal Is sustained
under subdivision 4. section 44 of tho by
laws of tho Board of Education and also
under section 1033 of tho charter."
CENTRE OF STAGE
TODAY IN MICHIGAN
Fall Convention of Demo
crats, Republicans and
Progressives Assemble to
WILL EMPI OY 6000 MEN
Canadian Pacific Plans Better Xabor
Conditions In North.
MONTREAL Sept. 30. Labor conditions
In Canada will bo considerably Improved
by an announcement Just made by tho
Canadian Pacific Railway Company to
tho effect that the operating department
of Eastern and Western lines havo been
authorized to tako on G00O oxtra laborers
for Bultablo work during tho next two
months at current rates of wages.
Tho object of this measure is to help
furnish employment beforo winter and
relievo posBlblo distress occasioned by
the temporary dislocation of business duo
to tho war.
COLOR LINE AT CORNELL
Mothor o Negro Girl Student Alleges
ITHACA, N. Y., Sept. 30. An alleged
attempt to draw tho color line against
her daughter. Miss Adelaide Cook, a
Cornell first-year student, has caused
Mrs. Catherine Charlos C. Cook, a well-to-do
colored woman of Washington, to
file a protest with President Schurman
and to appeal to tho National Association
for the Advancement of Colored People,
of which Henry Vlllard, of Now York,
Mrs Cook says flvo white girl students
from tho South have created a situation
unpleasant for her daughter In Sage Hall,
a dormitory. Theso girls, she says, de
mand that Miss Cook and another col
ored studont bo barred from tho dormi
tory, but such action tho authorities re
fused to take. Mrs. Cook now fears
that an effort will bo made to segregato
her daughter, and she proposes to light
HALF DOZEN HURT IN FIRES
Prompt Rescue Work by Bluecoats
Prevents Toll of Death.
NEW YORK, Sept. 30. Two tenement
house fires early today caused Injury to
half a dozen East Sldo residents, and
but for prompt and heroic rescue work
by bluecoats might have taken a toll
A Yom Klppur candle In Joseph
Bchragers room on the fifth floor of 73
Sheriff Btreet Ignited a curtain and tho
whole room was ablaze before any of
tho residents awakened. Policeman Festn
and Murphy got the two Schrager girls
out, entering the burning room for them.
With their parents, they are at tho Hud
son Street Hospital suffering from burns
The other flro was In tho four-story
tenement at 42G East 67th street. A
dozen frightened icsldents leaped from
windows, one. Victor Lawrence, being
Injured. Several were overcome by
LOST TEXAS GIRL FOUND
Miss Keating, Who Left Railroad
Train, Went to Sick Mother's Bedside.
BOSTON, Sept 30. Katherlno Keating,
17 years old, the Texas girl who disap
peared from a train near Worcester Sat
urday night while she and her father,
Henry S. Keating, a wealthy attorney,
wero on tho way from Boston to a school
at Pocksklll, N. Y., wa.s found nt tho
summer homo of her parents at Edgar
town, Martha's Vlnoyord, which sho had
left on Saturday with her father.
Her friends say the girl left the train
because sho wanted to return to her
mothor, who was 111. At tho Keating
summer home it was said her unexpected
appearance had resulted in a great im
provement In her mother's condition. Mrs.
Kentlng recently was operated on for
Following tho finding of the girl tho
police have a now mstery to solve be
cause of tho dropping of a note from a
passing nuto in Worcester, The note
was picked up by a policeman and read:
"Am being taken away by force. Don't
know where. Kindly catch auto be
fore" Tho noto was written on tho back of a
New England Telephone Company en
velope. In the auto were threo men and
a young woman.
DETROIT, Mich., Sept. 30.-Polttics hold
the centro of the stago In Michigan today
when tho fall conventions of the threo big
political parses Democratic, Republican
and Progressive assembled. Tho Demo
crats hold their sessions hero, tho a. O.
P. forces met In Kalamazoo, while tho
Bull Moosers hold forth at Bay City.
Kach party was to mako Its nomina
tions for the oITIccb of Secretary of State,
Auditor Gcnoral, Attorney General, Stato
Treasurer and Stato Land Commissioner,
In addition to selecting new Stato central
committeemen and drafting .platforms.
Interest centered In tho Democratic con
ventions, whero tho long standing feud
botweon the "Wilson-Democrats" and tho
Wood-Shields faction threatened trouble.
State Chairman Shields declared early to
day that the "organisation" wing would
be In complete control, although tho "Pro
gressives" promised to make a last-ditch
fight for tho seating of their contesting
delegation from Wayno (Detroit), Cal
houn and Delta Counties. Success In this
fight would glvo them control of tho
convention and subsequent control of tho
party organization In Michigan.
There was every Indication that the
Republican gathering In Kalamazoo
would bo serene and peaceful. Tho one
chanco of a serious clash apparently
rested In tho possibility that Chase S.
Osborn, tho nominee for Governor, and
tho party leaders might not agreo on
platform planks. Osborn several months
ngo went on record as favoring the
lecall of Judicial decisions, but when
this Issuu threatened to stir up internal
Btrlfo In tho party, ho announced that
ho would mnko no effort to dictate his
radical views Into the party platform.
Contests for places on the various
party tlckots wero comparatively few
and mostly unimportant
SUED FOR $100,000
Former Employe Charges Alienation
of Wife's Affections.
NEW YORK, Sept 30.-Kclly M. Turner,
Inventor of the dictagraph, Is a defend
ant today In a suit, for $100,000 for allena
tlon of the affections of Mrs. Anna Mer
rill Harvoy, brought by her husband,
Newton O. Harvey, a former agent In a
largo Canadian city for tho company
that makes the Instruments.
Tho cgmplftlnt sets forth that the liar
veys were married In 1901, that they
have two children, and that tho couplo
lived happily together until last August,
when Turner, through flattery and other
means, Induced Mrs. Harvey to leavo her
Counsel for Harvoy says Tumor not only
won hor affections) but discharged Har
vey from tho agency and gavo the Job
to Mrs. Harvey.
ELECTION PROBE REFUSED
THINKS JURY WILL FREE HER
Actor's Wife Expects Acquital on
HAOKENSACK. N. J., Sept. 30,-Mrs.
Allco L. Seaton, accused of tho murder
of her husband, Frederick R. Seaton, an
aciflr, at their homo hero, expects to bo
frd before noon today by the Jury which
Is hearing the case. The cose is expected
to go to tho Jury shortly after court
Mrs. Beaton's story yesterday. In which
sho told of her husband's "affairs" with
other women, sho thinks will win her hor
freedom. She told tho Jury that her hus
band forced her to drink whlskyon tho
day he was killed until she was so drunk
that she did not know what happened.
Sho said she nover heard tho fatal shots
TWO PEET OF SNOW PALLS
Craft Wrecked, Houses TJnroofed in
CURLING, N. F., Sept. 30. Much dam
age on sea and land ias caused by a gale
which sprung up Saturday night and
raged for SO hours nlong tho northern
coast of Newfoundland, according to re
ports received yesterday. Several schoon
ers were blown ashore, many smaller croft
were wrecked and houses woro unroofed
and blown down.
Tho wind shifted from the southeast
to north, bringing with It a sudden drop
of temperature to the freezing point.
More than two feet of snow hus fallen
on the mountains.
UNIFORMS FOR CHILDREN
Plan to Simplify Life in Fashionable
New York Institution.
NEW YORK, Sopt. SO.-Partly as an ef
fect of the propaganda begun last year
by the Parents' Association, which sought
to simplify the life of children, one of
tho most fashionable of the New York
schools has prepared this ear school uni
forms for the children of the wealthy
famlles who patronize the school. This
Is Miss Chnpln's, Hast 5Tlh street. Jt Is
not obligatory that tho young women
should buy and wear tho uniforms during
school hours, but it Is. advised. When
the school opens next week. It Is thought
the majority of the pupils will be found
There are blouses of two styles to bo
worn with a black cloth skirt They are
made by a well-known nunulHcturcr at
a reasonable price for tho pupils of this
school and will not be sold to any others.
The dress Is simple and in good taste
and Is designed on the most hygienic
Plans without regard to tho prevailing
"salon in the cut of skirts.
TWO TIED, THEN BURGLARS EAT
Woman and Young Nephew Found
Bound to Their Beds.
NEW YORK. Sept. 30.-Two burglars
partook of -a hearty meal early yester
day morning nt the uome of Mrs. Anna
Bier, of Mlneola, L. I while Mrs. Bier
and her young nephtw. John Blor, lay
securely bound to their beds on the
When the robbers departed they took
with them $10 In bills and Jewelry valued
WOMAN DIES FROM MERCURY
Judgo Johnson Dismisses Delaware
County Grand Jury's Information.
MEDIA, Pa., Sept 30. Judgo Johnson
lato yesterday afternoon refused to
permit tho Delaware County Grand Jury
to probo alleged election frauds In tho
Sixth AVnrd, Chester. The Grand Jury
camo before tho courts with Information
that It had been furnished affidavits that
a chain system had been worked In the
Sixth Ward, Chester. That Is to say,
tho first voter would go Into n booth with
a blank ballot which he would deposit
In tho ballot box. The legal ballot he
would take away and this would be
marked for tho next voter, who In turn
retained tho official ballot handed him.
In this way ballots of many voters could
bo Illegally marked.
In refusing to allow tho Grand Jury to
Investigate, Judge Johnson said:
"Under the law members consider only
such matters as are regularly brought
beforo It or which come within the per
sonal knowledgo of the members."
Tho Grand Jury then submitted Its re
port and was discharged for tho term.
IN REPUBLICAN PRIMARIES
Bryan Thinks Prospects for Settle
ment Better Than Ever.
WASHINGTON, Sept 30.-AdvIces from
Mexico City and Chihuahua, General
Villa's headquarters, brought assurances
to tho Washington Administration that
the conferenco at Torroon today between
Villa and representatives of Provisional
President Cnrranra would avert the up
heaval In Mexico threatened by Villa's
declaration of independence and bring
pence nt last to tho republic
Dispatches from Mexico carried tho
news that Villa, on hia .way to meet tho
envoys of Carranza, had declared that
"everything Is working satisfactorily,"
and that pence soon would bo established.
This Information caused Secretary Bryan
and other administration officials to de
claro the prospects for the end of strife
in Mexico were brighter than over.
It was expected by the Washington
Government that the conference would
agree on a Provisional President prob
nbly Fernando Iglcslas Calderon so
that his name could be placed beforo
tho convention soon to bo held In Mex
ico City to set up a now Government for
FISHERIES BODY MEETS
Society Opens Its Sessions in Capital
WASHINGTON, Sept. 30. Tho 44th an
nual meeting of tho American Fisheries
Society was opened here today, and will
remain In session until October 3. Wash
ington was selected In lieu of New Or
leans, where It had been originally
planned to hold the meetings.
Tho Committee of Arrangements con
sisted of the following: H. M. Smith,
chief of tho Bureau of Fisheries, chair
man; Major Richard Sylvester, Irving H.
Dunlap, Walter S. Harban; Robert 8.
Johnson, Theodore S. Johnson, Theodore
S. PInmer and W. C. Ravonnl, who havo
accomplished all that was possible to
make the stay In the capital of tho visit
ing delegates a pleasant one and the
meeting a success.
Lives Only Four Hours After Taking
23 Bichloride Tablets.
MINEOLA, L. I.. Sept. SO.-Mrs. Re
becca Baege, 52 years old, of 320 S7th
street, Bay Ridge, committed suicide yes
terday by drinking a glnfa of water In
which she Jind dissolved 23 bichloride of
mercury tablets. She was despondent bo
cnuso of HI health and feared she was
losing her slKht.
Sho died In the Norwegian Hospital four
hours after tnklng the poison. This Is
believed one of tho shorten periods on
tecord for death to follow morcury poison
ing. Her husband, Ludwlg Paege, is con
nected with tho quartermaster's depart
ment of a local army post.
Their Votes Causing a Flurry Among
Politicians as to Intent.
WILMINGTON. Del., Sept. 30. Did the
Democrats who voted at the Republican
primaries and assisted In nominating the
legislative candidates In a number of
districts Intend to vote fo thorn In tho
election, or was there a tifck In It? This
is the question which is now agitating
some of the Republicans, and they have
not found an answer. It is known that
In this city a large number of Demo
crats either voted or attempted to vote
at the primaries In certain districts. In
one district tho vote of ono Democrat
was challenged, and there came near be
In some of the country districts It Is
alleged the same thing occurred and some
deJlnro that the "wet" people went be
hind tho Democrats and assisted In mak
ing tho nominations. Some Republicans
are Inclined to think the thing was a
trick, but others believe the Democrats
are tired of their own party on account
of the hard times and intend to vote the
Republican ticket. For that reason they
took part In the Republican primaries.
Under tho primary election laws of this
State a nun who registers within a cer
tain time hng a right to vote at the pri
maries which ho chooses, but cannot vote
ut more than one primary. This year
the Democrats had comparatively few
contests for county offices and for mem
bers of the Legislature, nnd It Is this
which causes the doubt.
BETTING BIGGARS RICH MAN
Street Car Conductor Who Won
$250,000 Now Poor Again.
NEW YORK. Sept. 30. Arraigned In
court today on a charge of robbing a
house, Frank England, a former street
car conductor, who ran up 75 cents to
$250,000, told how he had squandered his
"I couldn't quit the betting game," he
said, "and In the end they got me got
me for everything, cleaning mo out down
to a nickel."
In 1905 Englond visited Gravesend track
with 75 cents in his pocket. He won, bet
again and won, and by night had sev
eral hundred dollars. He quit his Job as
a trolley conductor and started following
the ponies In less than a year he was
known to have won $250,000. Then he
CHICKEN A "BUM" ON TRAIN
SPANISH AS A TRADE STUDY
3000-MILE TRIP BY AUTO
Chester Councilman and Wife Motor
Home From Denver. .
CHhSTER, Pa.. Sept. 30 -The distance
from Denver, Col . to this city, nearly
sow miles, was coveted in an automobile
by Councilman John J. Luttrell and Mrs.
e"' who reached Chester yesterday.
Mr- and Mrs. Luttrell, who were married
out three months ago, spent their
honeymoon at Denver.
Scholarships for Students to Equip
Themselves for Foreign Commerce,
STATE COLLEGE. Pa . Sept. 30. -In
line with the country-wide movement to
grasp opportunities offeied by the Pana
ma Canal and tho war in Europe for the
expansion of United States trade In South
Ameriiu, J. G. White, president of the J
G. White Construction Company, of Now
York, has established three scholarships
In the Spanish language at the Pennsyl
vania State College. Mr White was grad.
tiated from Penrt State with the class of
15S2. He offers tho prizes as a stimulus
to tho ttudents to fit themselves for han
dling Latin-American tiade. Mr White's
offer was accepted by the Houid of
Edward Hutchinson, Jr., of Philadel
phia, has offered to supply a prize sword
to be awarded to tho company of tho
cadet battalion showing the highest mili
tary cfUclcncy at the annual spring inspection.
UNIVERSITY OPENS TODAY
WAbHINGTON, Sept. JO.-George Wash
ington Unlverbity, formerly known as
Columbian University, and one of the
oldest In the country, opened its fall
and winter term today
PENROSE PROBE RESUMES
Senate Committee Takes Up Norris
Resolution of Inquiry.
WASHINGTON, Sept. 30.-Consldoratlon
of tho Norris resolution to investigate al
leged tibo of huge sums of money by Sena
tor Penrose, of Pennsylvania, and Roger
Sullivan, of Illinois, to secure their nom
inations In tho recent Senatorial primaries
was resumed today by the Senate Elec
tions Committee. The Pennsylvania pilm
ary was the special order of business.
Charges of the National Popular Gov
ernment League that hundreds of thous
ands of dollars were spent In behalf of
the two candidates wore before the com
mittee for tho first time, otllclally.
Two Facing Charges of Theft
RED BANK, N. J., Sept. 30A man
who raid he was James Gordon Bennett
and John Bnlrrt. are In Jail at Freehold,
awaiting the action of the Grand Jury,
chatged with entering the paint storo of
Frank M. Chambers, of this place, and
stealing a, quantity of oil and paints.
Engineer Nnmes Him "Boomer" for
Stealing Ride on Trucks.
CHICKASHA. Okla., Sept. 30 "I have
seen a lot of 'boomers' In my time, but
I havo never scon a boomer chicken until
now," said Mike Crowley, veteran Rock
Island engineer, as ho alighted from the
cab of his engine in tho Chlckasha
yards. "Look under there and you'll see
tho only 'boomer' chicken In the world,"
continued Crowley. "That bird has been
riding with mo all tho way from Enid."
Crowley pointed under the engine.
There In a crevice of the trucks hud
dled a small battle-scarred rooster, of
uncertain breed, besmeared with coal
dust, but otherwise apparently In per
fect condition. It tok the concerted ef
forts of threo Negroes, employes at the
roundhouse, to catch tho "bum" after
the rooster had been routed from his
perch beneath the engine. "Im going to
tako him home and give him to my kid,"
said Crowley, "and I'm going to name
him 'Boomer,' "
REPUBLICAN STUDENTS CLUB
ANNVILLE. Pn Sept. 30. Members
of the Lebanon Valley College havo or
ganized a Republican Club from the
student body with a membership of
more than 123. The club was organized
In the men's dormitory In opposition to
a Democratic Club organized last week
Olllcers of the club are all college
14,000 Sq. Feet
As we are removing our Print
ing Department to the Curtis
Building, we havo this space for
rent, ready October 1. Robert
Morris Bldg., 919 Walnut St.,
2d floor, light four sides, steam
heat, 2 passenger and 2 freight
elevators, low insurance rate.
The Beck Engraving Co.
620 Sanson) St.
iVione, Walnut 1973
PHILADELPHIA ART GALLERIES
S. E. Cor. 15th and Chestnut Streets, 2d Floor
REED H. WALMER, Manager
Late M. THOMAS & SONS
SALE CONTINUES THIS AFTERNOON
AND THREE FOLLOWING DAYS AT 2:30 O'CLOCK
THE KASAB COLLECTION
ORIENTAL RUGS and
IN ALL WEAVES
IN HOUSE WAR TAX
Reduction in Levy on Bank
Capital and Revision of
Gasoline Clause Among
WASHINGTON, Sept .30,-Tho Senate
Finance Committee, when It met today,
had before It proposals for several Im
portant amendments to tho administra
tion emergency revenue bill, recently
passed by the House,
It lias been proposed to reduce tho tax
of 12 a thousand on bank capital nnd
surplus to $1. Some members believe It
would bo unwise to place a heavy bur
den on bank capital at this time because
of disturbed financial conditions duo to
tho European war.
Advocates of this change- would revise
the gasoline clause nnd place a tax on
automobiles based on horsepower Instead
of tho levy of two cents a gallon on gas
oline. They say this would make up tho
loss of revenue duo to tho cut in tho
The levy on accident lnsuranco imposed
by the House also may bo eliminated and
tho committee Is considering readjusting
the proposed tax on insurance policies.
Subcommittees of tho Finance Commit
tee were appointed to consider the various
sections. They are : Tax on Gasoline1,
Senators Williams, Shlvely and Oore;
Banks and Brokers, Senators Stonn,
Hughes and Williams; Stamp Tax, Sena
tors Hoke Smith, Shlvely and James; on
i proposal to add two moro classes of
cigarettes to those already taxed In the
bill, Senators Simmons, Williams and
Johnson. Senator Simmons, chairman of
tho full committee, Is nn ex-ofllclo member
of ftll tho subcommittees.
All tho appolnteos to the subcommittees
are Democrats, as It Is planned to frame
the bill with only the Democrats present
nnd then to call In the Republican mem
bers before tho bill Is reported to tho
Senator Pomcrone, of Ohio, Is fighting
tho tax on sweet wines provided In the
House bill on tho ground that It will
give an advantage to tho California
ptoducts over tho Ohio producers. Tho
discrimination, It Is deolnred, comes In
the langungo "containing moro than 3
per cent, of saccharine matter."
Tho tax on such sweet wines Is 20 cents
a, gallon, while the tax on other domestic
wines Is only 12 cents a gallon. Tho
Ohio producers say they use sugar In
manufacturing their wines, whllo tho
California producers rely upon fortifica
tion with wine spirits which they aro
ablo to obtain freo of taxation.
NO WORD FROM DR. P0EBEL
U. of P. Professor May Havo Fallen
in Europe's Oreat Carnage.
A letter has been received at tho Uni
versity Museum from Doctor Ungnad,
who last year held tho chnlr of Assyrl
ology In the Hnlverslty of Pennsylvania.
Whllo here he translated many tablets
from tho Nippur collection. It had been
reported ho had fallen In tho wnr, but
ho declared ho was In good health.
On tho other hand no word has como
from Dr. Arno Poebel whoso hook on tho
creation and flood tablets and other sub
jects Is In press. He went to Breslau
early In the summer and Is reported to
havo Joined a reserve regiment there.
As many letters have been sent him and
It was certain that ho would havo replied
If posstbtc, there is u fear that he ha-
fallen, as the Brcslau corps has been in
many battles both cast and west and has
Museum authorities say that If Dr.
I'oehcl has fallen it will be a great loss
to nrcheology as he was one of tho most
distinguished of Sumerlan scholars. Al
though born In Germany he got his doc
torate at tho University of Pennsylvania
for Assyrlology. For two years he was
at the University Museum translating
und preparing his largo volumes which
are soon to appear.
CARE OF NORTHERN
Freedman's Aid Society
Takes Charge of Work as
in South May Devote
$100,000 to Prohibition.
ATLANTIC CITY, Sept. 30. In the In
terest of uniformity, the Executive Com
mission of tho Presbyterian General As
sembly today voted to transfer the enro
of tho Negro raeo In tho North from the
Board of Homo Missions to tho Froed
man's Aid Society. Tho latter body has
had chargo of work among Negroes In
tho South, nnd Its Jurisdiction Is to bo
.extended over tho North also, wth
largely Increased powers and facilities.
An Increase of ono per cent. In tho
budget for temperance, recommonded by
the subcommittee on finaneo yesterday,
will mako $100,000 avattabta, It was stated
today, for aggrosslvo church co-operation
In States whero prohibition amendments'
Tho Rev. E. F. fiteffens, of Dubuque
Seminary, who Is her to ask tho Kxecu
tlvo Commission for an Increase of JCOO.OOO
In his appropriation, today announced ah
unexpected gift of $5000 by a Philadelphia!)
whom ho was requested not to name.
Garrison Tries Army Camp Iilfe
WASHINGTON, Sept. 30 Secretary of
War Garrison was missing from his desk
today. Ho Is sharing tho rigors of artr.y
camp life at House Point, N. Y , whero
he Is occupying a tent with Major Gen
eral Leonard Wood, former chief of staff
of the army, who Is In command of
threo Infantry regiments and a regiment
of cavalry there drawn from the Depart
ment of the Kast. Tho Secretary probably
will remain in the camp until Saturday.
Women's Union Suits
l'art nool rlbhed, hlRh
neck. long, elbow anit
short ulepves; or low
neck, sleeveless or wing
sleeves; knee nnd ankle
FIIIST FLOOR, SOUTH
STOIIK OPENS 8.30 A, ST. AND CLOSES AT fi-TO P. ST.
HATS TRIMMED FREE OF CHARGE
Lit B rotlMfti
IN OUH UIG nUSTATJRANT IJUST Of EVERYTHING AT LOWEST PltlCES riFTII FLOOR
Do Yotir Shopping
Enrly nnd Get
with each 10c worth
you purchase before
noon. Yellow Trad
ing Stamps give you
Sfn"MediumPriced Outer Apparel
The Choicest Autumn and JF inter Fashions for Women and Misses Are Presented
Here in Exceptional Materials and Workmanship at Singularly Low Pric es .
$20 Suits at HS
Sketch Shows One of These Four Striking Styles
They are cheviot and diagonal serge, in brown, navy blue, black
Have the Ultra-Fashionable Redingote Coats With
Newest Yoke Top and Plaited Skirts.
Some are trimmed with silk braids; others with wide hip bands,
velvet collars or tuxedo revers, and they are all lined to waist
with yarn-dyed satin.
Fine $35 Suits at $25
Sketch Shoius Copy of Handsome Imported Model in Gabardine
In rich brown, the new Holland blue, also black and navy blue.
Has the Latest French Jacket That's Loose and Hip
Length; Both Skirt and Coat Are Richly Trimmed
With Fur Cloth Bands.
Also at this price are other smart suits in Redingote and English
cut-away effects, tailored from cheviots, serge and broadcloth in
Autumn's richest shades.
Women's & Misses' $18 Dresses, $1 Q n
These aro navy blue nnd black serge combined A Wv V
with black satin and finished with satin vests
and sleeves, white bengallne collar, braid trimmings, tuxedo revers
and tiny buttons. Waists are In basquo nnd coateo effects with
tunic skirts showing deep yokes, or In Redingote fashion.
Footwear of Qua! ity
Latest Autumn Styles at Price Sittings.
We are always careful of both qunllty and stvle In our
footwear, but we are particularly so nn the special
brands made to our own order and sold nowhere but
here. They are
Women's "Lit Brothers'
Special" at $3.50
"Lenards" at $3
"Stratfords" at $4
These are shoes that we sell for a
dollar less than their regular price
ronld othenvisc be.
Included arc th latest and most wanted styles, with
dull oalf oloth or combination tops: lace, button and
Hlucher stles, with newest heel and toe shapes All
sizes 2H to s. widths A to G.
Children's Sample Shoes
1IIO C.IHI.S' 92.KO til 3..V shoes (sizes tfi cC
2H to 6) .. . u l.DO
Missnv m,7s to 2.so sunns ibizes ti qq
11H to 2) P 1.UC7
riiiumi:vs 1,7.1 to -v-'.n siiin:s
(sizes SH to in
Men's "Lenards" at S3, "Stratfords" at SI
Patent coltskin. Run-metal calf. (jWzed KldsUin anil
tan Russia calf, button, laco ,md FUu lx-i h mil weU.il
white oak soles fiizes 5 to 11. width- v to K
FIRST Tl-rfKiR NORTH
Specials in Undergarments;
and HOUSE DRESSES
NT'?t a,,trrlrtlve stales in cotton textur.s, llannelotto'
Hlsrh. "V" and slip-o. r mod
cls. tmbroidery trimmed
10c Cambric Drawers. 25c
U ith cluster of plaits anil hem-'
smcneii piaiteu lawn ruffle.
Dressing Sncques, 19c
Prettv floral deHlcns. nlalts1
n! shoulder with round collar
or Hurplict style with hoi 1U1 l1 .
trimming Uulteil nt w ulst
SI Flannelette Gowns, 69c
Sflpu.l with or without col-'
lata nraia-trlmmi d.
75c Knit Petticoats
border and cro-
I IlLt CllK'
$2 House Dresses, $1 AQ
On, I 'lust rat id -
nino bl ick and
w Hh pi in ul i
i onti i,un.r i i(i t
lir n n inn siriiii i
!lin ami c i tT-
Out till Rriuu
SPi i M FLOOU
i fie choosirtK of the smart and warm coat is now uppermost in very many mothers' minds here io a wide as-
eu uitcui. ui oijica .in new, u.cecuiiigiy smart, aim very aicracuteiy priced.
Coats for Girls of Intermediate Years
Excellent $10.50 Values
Picture Shows Jaunty Style in Imported Zibehne.
Made in tunic effect with belt and trimmings of silk braid.
Others are shown in chinchilla, novelty plaids, boucle and checks all superior
valuiw, ranging in price from $S.9S to $',29.98.
Coats for Girls of 6 to 14
Regular $7.50 $
Illustration Shows One in
Mid tape effect, with belt and collar of
Poikbis ana tanty
Coats for Little Girls of 2 to 8
Regular $6.50 $Q QQ
In particular, some stylish chii.chiUa
coaU, with belt, patch pockets, military
collar of elet and fully lined.
3! ML Oil t'ltO.M-, QUUKIti, rn.l.nil lit IlHOTHnitS - --i
.ie riivi'i, vs ii
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