Newspaper Page Text
EVENING LED0ERPHIIiADELPHIA, FRIDAY JUNE
HARRY HAWK, ACTOR,
WITNESS OF LINCOLN'S
Was in the Cast of "Our Ameri
can Cousin' When Booth Fired
Shot That Shocked
ARRESTED AFTER CRIME
"A Gentleman of the Old School"
Who Had Thrilling
Johri B. Lober, of 234 Church road, Ard
nlore. has received a cablegram nnnounclnR
the death on Sunday lust nt his home In the
British Channel Island of Jersey of his
cousin, W. Henry Hawk, or ns ho was
known on tho stage In the early days ot
the American drama, Harry Hawk, the
Mr. Hawk was a little past his 73th, yenr
when a stroke of apoplexy killed him. He
was born at 5th and Pine streets. In Phila
delphia, April 28, 1837. He was playlnfj
the comedy lead of Asa Trcnchnrd In "Our
American Cousin," as support to Laura
Kcene, In Ford's Theatre, Washington, on
the night of April 14, 1865, when J, Wilkes
Booth Blartled tho world by his assassina
tion of Abrahhm Lincoln. .
During the late period of his fife and up
until about flvo yearn ago Harry Hawk
lived with Mr. Lober In Bryn Mawr and
Ardmore. It was about 1011, after a visit
to the Island of Jersey, that he Returned
there to make hln permanent home. During
the years that he lived on the Main Line
ho 13 remembered ns n hale, hearty nnd
sprightly gentleman of tho old school, full
of tho chivalry, courtesy and the formal
deference for womankind that was so much
a part ofdaya that aro dead.
LOATH TO TALK OF ASSASSINATION.
Ho was usually, according to Mr. Lober,
loath to talk of that tragical April evening
of 61 years ago. Ho hnd. however, upon
divers occasions spoken to his cousin about
It. recalling tho scene In a crowded theatro
where a gay throng, seeking relaxatlo'n
from tho cares and worry of tho days of
reconstruction after Lee's surrender, of a
sudden shot ns ho had just completed the
utterances of certain linos In his part, of
the murderer leaping from the box. falling
as his spur caught In the folds of the Stars
nnd Stripes, and of a nation Instantly
plunged Into mourning for n beloved and
Mr. Lober, In speaking of his memory of
the tale ns Mr. Hawk told It. said:
"Harry Hawk was an old-tlmo actor and
an old school gentleman of tho genus now
virtually extinct. During tho Civil War
he, with John Dyott, supported Laura Keeno
In Northern cities. It was tho custom of
the time for the leads In a selected play to
Visit different cities, and there, in conjunc
tion with the members of tho stock company
of a. given ,thentro to present 'the play. '
DID NOT nEALIZE TKAGEDY.
"As near an I can remember, hero aro Mr.
Hawk's! own words of what occurred :.
"' 'When tho assassination occurred I was
alone on tho stage, but in pursuance, of the,
business of my part with my back to the
President, so that I did not see tho actual
shooting. According to tho plot, Mrs.
Muzzy, who played tho part of Mrs. Mount
CHeslneton, has just discovered that I, as
the. American Cousin, had destroyed a will
which gave mo a large fortune, and In
anger cried: "Sir, It Is plain to bo seen that
you aro not accustomed, to tho manners of
polite Boclety," as sho disappeared from
the slsht of the audience. ' "Not accustomed
to the manners of polite society?" m'y lines
made me reply, In calling after her, "Well, I
know enough to turn you Inside out,
. woman " , .
f '"'As this word of an uncompleted sen
tence loft my lips I heard a shot, hesitated
In my lines, nnd rapidly concluding some
one had fired a pistol by mistake. In the
property room, turned to go on with my
part, not realizing what had happened. As
I faced the front In a second of tense sllenco.'
my lips framed to continue my lines, I
heard the words "Sic Semper Tyrannls,"
Which were lnstanaly followed by an Inde
scribable scene of wild confusion.
" 'Booth, whom I knew personally, with
whom I had lunched that very day, was
advancing across tho stager dragging his
leg, a dagger In his hand. I thought he
was going to attack me In a sudden fit of
Insanity, nnd backed away and off tho staco
as Booth disappeared in the wings. I Im
mediately returned to the view of tho
audience, to have my arm grasped by Col
onel Stewart, who 'had leaped over the
footlights, and, who shouted
" ' J'Whero is that man?"
ARRESTED IN THE GREENROOM.
" 'Realizing the tragedy without having
grasped Its details, I replied, "By Ood, I
don't know," and then, without knowing
how I reached It, found myself In tho green
room. " 'I was Bhortly afterward arrested, taken
before Mayor WallaCh and held under
51D0Q ball as'a witness. My ball was fur
nished by Doctor Brown, the undertaker,
who afterward embalmed the body of Mr.
Lincoln. Doctor Brown, took me to his
hqme. and about 3 o'clock In the morning
I was taken under escort of six soldiers
nnd a sergeant to the Peterson residence,
across the Blreet from the theatre, where
the President was lylntf, surrounding by
his family and members of the Cabinet
I gave my testimony In the front room
of that hotiRe, tho dying President lying
In a first floor rear room. Judge Carter,
who heard me, allowed me to return to
Doctor Brown's house
ARRESTED A SECOND TIME.
" 'A week later Miss Kcene, Mr Dyott nnd
myself started for -Cincinnati. En route I
was arrested at Harrlsburg, where I was
held for several days whlla word was sent
to Washington of my detention. A message
reading "Release him Stanton," permitted
me to go my way. For a time aftorward, I
went under an assumed name so as not to
agnln fall victim to overzoalous officials.' "
Mr. Hawk was In excellent health, up to
the time of his death, according to Mr. Lo
bcrt's advices. The aged actor looked no
more than a man of 60 years, had n full
head.of hair, nnd nil his 32 teeth. His body
has been embalmed, nwaltlng decision ns to
whether It shall be returned to his native
Philadelphia or rest In the British Island
that he had made his home.
Police Court Chronicles
Many persons die young becauso they
fall to exercise. Dennis Mcdurk read this
In a health magaslne which shows ono
how to keep woli all tho time nnd live
Indefinitely. Then Dennis saw a doctor,
who gavo him a long list, of tho things he
couldn't cat nnd also n bill. According to
the conscientious physician. McOurk had a
very nenr engagement with tho neighbor
hood undertaker which was bound to take
place regardless of his approval unless ho
milckly switched his general plan of life.
Dennis had to cut the rum and drink
strained milk. A frail soda cracker and a
delicate slab of puny checso was his dinner,
and luncheon consisted of n "near slice" of
tomato and a wedge of hard bread.
After this tremendous repast Dennis was
obliged to leave his comfortable home and
cut down trees with an axe In accordance
with the doctor's orders. He did this, for
several days nnd felt ns though somo one
hnd 'been, pounding his stomach with n
But In order to keep up his ambition In
the tree-chopping line, Dennis paused In a
liquid palace for one lonely drink. Then he
decided It was entirely too lonely, and he
took aboard a fow others to keep It com
pany. With tho axe In his hand, he wan-
r $&& (&$
dered out to tho country to fell somo more
trees. At leaBt ho thought ho did.
It was not until a cop reminded him that
he was devastating a private estato that
Dennis realized he had made a mistake.
"I'm Jess follerln ther doc's orders," he
growled, "an' no ono gotta right to 'rest
mo till I'm cured."
"Tell it to tho Judge," suggested tho cop.
McGurk, with his faithful axe. was
taken betoro Magistrate Baker. Ho re
viewed his physical ills as. .well ns possible
under tho conditions, and tho Judge ex
"I'll put tho trees back agin on ther very
spots where they wuz growln'd If you let me
off," said Dennis. ,
Tho Judge pointed out that n chopped
tree could not bo mended. Then, to tho sur
prise of those around, the prisoner produced
a ' roll of bills nnd paid the owner of the
trees, who came to appear against him for
tho damngo done.
"You got tho right Idea," said tho Judge,
"you can go and breathe tho fresh air."
URGE FUND FOR DULL TIMES
Confectioners Favor State Aid in Event
LANCASTER. Pa., June 2. A resolu
tion indorsing the suggestion of the State
Department of Labor and Industry for the.
creation of a contingent fund for tHe- use
of the State In times of Industrial depres
sion was adopted at the annual meeting of
tho Pennsylvania Manufacturing Confec
tioners here yesterday.
Tho following officers were elooted:
President. A. C. Keeley, Philadelphia.
Vice presidents, W. H. Luden. Rending:
John Stalllngs, McKeesport, nnd Joseph
Secretary, W. L. Danahey. Pittsburgh.
Treasurer, J. J. Bedell. McKeesport
Executive Committee, A. D. Bason, Har
rlsburg: W. C. Bldlack, Lancaster: Smith
Newton, Philadelphia; J. T. Shannon, C. F.
Stolzenbach and W. L. Hardle, all of
Pittsburgh: Walter P. Sharp and W. B.
URGE 5GTH STREET CAR LINE
Business Associations Ask Councilmen
to Aid Project '
Delegates of tho, West Philadelphia Bus
iness Men's Association to" the meeting of,
the Allied Business Men's Association nt
Kingsesslng Recreation Centro June C were
Instructed last night at a.meetlng In Arcade
Hall, BOth street and Baltimore avenue, to
aBk tlie allied association to urge the West
Philadelphia councllmanlo delegation to
work for the construction of a B6th street
The association went on record as favor
ing the building of a zlngle track in 57th
street, between Vine nnd Summer streets. If
a plot of land In 66th street which Is needed
to stralshten the lino of tha thoroughfare
cannot be obtained by tho city.
A Flexible .Arch Health
Shoe that has-been adopt
ed by the National Asso
ciation of qsteopaths.
Geuting expert fitting in
sures best results?.
m &J A
JTKe Stor'ea of
A' multitude of phanning
Colonials ready here in the
season's latest , models and
colorings, including many of
the scarcest leathers. The
above style is one of a hie
series in ruu metal, Patent,
tan and in white Egyptienue
Big assortment of Buckles,
50c the pair and up,
Every F$9t Profeaonalk FittedThree Gating brothers
' Supervising 4
ii.iin ji l.inn irf rn i
POOR RICHARDS HAPPY
OVER COUNCILS' AH) TO
Appropriation of 25,000 As
sures Success of Demonstra
tion That Means Much to
LARGE STREET PAGEANT
More Than 4000 Men nnd 100 Floats
Will Be in
Features of Parade
of Advertising Clubs
Action of Councils in providing
$25,000 for the entertainment of
the 10,000 or more ml. men who will
come hero this month has filled Poor
Richard Club members with joy.
Advertising experts all over tho
United States ' nro crcatlnR novel
ideas for tho street pageant which
will be hold on tho evening of
Juno 2C. , , ,
More than 4000 men will partici
pate in tho parade. There will bo
100 floats and 20 bands. Every
float must tell a story or it will be
"i t'rnn tho line-up.
Tho Philadelphia and Reading
Rnllway will enter a float showing
Washington's headquarters at Val
ley Forge. Many other Philadelphia
firms have registered with tho Float
Members of tho Poor Richard Club aro
wearing happy smiles today. All of tho
doubt and gloom which has pervaded tho
headquarters of tho club for the last month
hns been swept away by action of Councils
In passing tho bill aproprlatlng 125,000 for
the big ndmen's convention, which opens
on Juno 25.
When Councils turned down tho appro
priation severnl weeks ago Poor Richard
Club folks becamo very unhappy mortals.
Thoy felt hurt becauso Philadelphia looked
with Indlffercnco upon tho plans to adver
tise her fame as an Industrial city all over
tho civilized world. In other words, the
action ot Councils placed a "wet blanket"
on the wholo proceedings. But Philadel
phia reconsidered nnd decided to dig Into
her pockctbook nnd provide n royal wel
come to the 10,000 or moro admen who
will come hero this month.
Poor rtlchard Club members say that
now there Is no reason why the convention
should not bo tho most successful over held
In tho history of advertising.
All of the advertising genius of tho
United States Is being concentrated toward
making tho big advertising pageant In this
city on tho evening of Juno 26 the most
novel nnd spectacular parade ever held In
this country. Tho parado will not only be
a boost for Philadelphia, but it will bo a
boost for advertising.
The parado will bo produced by men who
make a specialty of creating novel Ideas
men who aro continually soarchlng for
something now and find It. In other words,
tho pageant will be tho product of brnlns
keyed to tho highest notch of efllcle.ncy In
the matter of striking at tho truths of llfo
from fresh new angles. Tho men who aro
arranging for the pageant aro tho coun
try's greatest Idea pioneers. They aro con
tinually blazing fresh trails toward the
goal of human efficiency.
"This parade." said an official of the
Poor Richard Club, "Is going to give a
tremendous Impetus lo advertising, It Is
going to scatter broadcast new Ideas
which will bear fruit In all parts of tho
United Stales.! It Is going to make known
to the world the story of Philadelphia's
FEATURES OP TUB PARADE
More than 4000 men will take part in
the parade, and there will he about 100
tloats and 20 bands. Most nit of tho floats
Will bo driven by motor power. Every
lloat must tell a story, or It "wilt be barred
from the line-up. Transparencies will hot
bo tolerated. Every man In line must wear
n uniform, and right here, John Clark Sims,
marshal of the pageant, points out that a
"cane Is not a Uniform."
The various periods of development of
American advertising will be effectively
shown. Benjamin Franklin's efforts to pro
mote publicity ns a selling force will re
cclvo more than passing notice In the
pageant. Arrangements have been made
to' show n printing press of his generation
turning out copies of the Pennsylvania
Gazette, which, he founded. After that
Will como a modern prtss, producing publi
cations at a tremendous rate of speed."
Onoof tho most nrtlatlc and significant
exhibits of tho pngeant will be a figure rep
resenting the "Spirit of Advertising." A
young woman will bo shown seated In nn
aeroplane. This feature will lead the
second division. The second division will
bo matte up of tho Poor Richard battalion
of marchers. They will have the ofllclal
Poor Richard Band nt their head. Follow
ing will como floats showing tho potency
of , Philadelphia linns In the commercial
world. For example, Baldwin Locomotive
Works will enter two locomotives, one "Old
Ironsides," built by Mathlas Baldwin In
1832, and the other an cnglno of the very
Tho J. O. Brill car works will enter a
float showing tho plant In miniature. Tho
Philadelphia nnd Reading Railway will en
ter n float showing Washington's headquar
ters nt Valley Forgo. H. O. Wilbur Sons,
Inc.. will present "Anlmnted Wilbur Buds"
In tho persons of n score of young women.
Other Philadelphia firms and organiza
tions that havo registered Include:
Gnra-McOlnley Compnny, Electric Stor
ngo Battery Company, the Equal Franchise
Society of Philadelphia, Franklin Sugar Ito
flnlng Company. C. Albert Kuchnle, Loos
Wiles Biscuit Company, John Lucas & Co.,
Inc.. Mooro Push Pin Company, tho North
American, A. Pomcrnntz & Co., Scott Paper
Company, N'. W. Ayer & Son, T. J. Carey,
Talking Machine Compnny and tho Slkes
Company. Half a hundred others will bo In
lino, but since thoy havo not gone through
tho formality of registering,, their names
havo not been announced.
wiBa" rcnni -
Tou recall how at times you've turned on
the street to look nt a certntn sted you've
even stopped and admired the beautiful, clean
cut linen and graceful movement!. You'll feel
the same way about our
Black Beauty Bicycles
Look Tlicm Over. Write for Catalogue.
Free Saturday Only
Complete Electrical Illcj-clr Outfit
with rnch purchase ot a nicrcle.
Prices $20 $45
Open a Charge Account
Haverford Cycle Co.
503 Market St.
In connection with the
Painter & Ewing Factory's
Product, one of the greatest
piano values ever placed be
fore Philadelphia Music
Lovers; and which is now on
sale at jour warerooms, 1101
Chestnut Street, we are offer
ing a; .few slightly used and
rebuilt pianos of various
makes,' including. the follow
ing: : !
r V , , vow
$400 EVERETT PIANO CO. $ 1 1 fl
WALNUT I I U
$425 PAUL G. MEHLIN & SONS $ 1 1 K
WALNUT I I li
$425 STANDARD HARRINGTON $ I ?R
MAIIOOANV (I.lUe new) I fa U
$450 A. M. MacPHAIL $3K
$450 HAZELTON PIANO CO, $QK
$425 HARRINGTON PIANO CO, $ 1 4K
MAHOGANY I "U
$400 LYON &HEALY
$375 WEAVER PIANO CO,
$400 HALLET & DAVIS
$400 PHILLIPS & CREW
$400 CROWN PIANO CO.
IF 1 JT$ O O 0
11th & CHESTNUT STS.
Factory SOth St. and PArkaide Ave.
Please send rae complete list of slightly used
and shopworn Pianos.
- -T '
HVM H ,
OltEEK CONFUSION OltOWS
AS BULflARS CROSS LINE
Commander Stops Food Sup--Allies
Urged to Act Firmly
KOMB, June 2. The special cohrenpond
nt of the Mt.agerc In Greece sends a
heartrending picture of the situation of the
greeks In Greek territory occupied by the
ulgarlans. Refugees with their belong
ings, mostly In carts drawn by oxen, filled
besides with women and children, fly In
all directions. Many arrivo at Sere to
find starvation there, as Genernl Scrrall
stopped nil supplies via Salonlca the mo
ment the frontier was crossed by the Bul
garians, Even telegraphic communication
with Macedonia Is Ui.
General Serrnll Is blamed, but the Greek
Government was Informed two weeks nhcad
What might bo expected If the Macedonian
frontier was opened.
Even the Greek soldiers of the Seres gar
rison are without food.
Thus Greece's attitude becomes Impor
tant militarily and more so politically, as
the modo the latest policy was carried out
ami the conditions plainly demonstrate that
Athens had nh agreement with Sofia before
the latest move.
The Bulgarian move was made only 48
houra after $118,000,006 was conceded to
Greece apparently by the National Greek
Bank, but really, .11 Is ealdj by ft Gefmaft
American group In -New York.
Friends of the AllleB In Greece urge -that
nothing more can be expected from Greece
and that, therefore, the Allies should net
with Immediate energy, being guided only
by their own Interests.
SALOtflCA, June 2.--N'o marked change
Is reported with regard to the Bulgar posi
tions. All along the line they have retained
their front save in the Itamha region, where
Btrong advnhcd parties have been thrown
forward to Uerblnd, north of t.ake Bulkova.
From all parts of the country traversed
by the Butgars como harrowing tales of
barbarities. At I-ehovo four notables have
been kilted and tho fate of others Is un
known. Tho Mayor 6f Tchengell has been
arrested and sent to Bulgaria. Most of the
houses of this village have been pillaged,
and where there Is a. show of resistance by
Inhabitants fire Is Immediately applied to
the buildings. ComltaJI bands have driven
off nil cattle throughout the wholo region.
Nearly 1B.C00 refugees have m4 Ml it
Y. M d A. to Uradtiate MwtieUiw -
The sixth commehcemenl concert ot tt r
Young Men's Christian 'Association 'Seiidol
of Music, Central Educational Iitat&M,
will be held tonight In the auditorium
the Centrat Branch, 142t Arch street Be
Jnmln It. Kneedlcr Is director of the aChoM,
A program df piano, vocal and tldtln mwi
bcrs has been arranged, and the Yc-un
Men's Christian Association Orchestra nl
Mandolin-Guitar Club will play.
Imported Tweed $Of
Special Suitings.. JV
BRADBURN & NIGRO
Tailors to Particular Men
Con 13th & Sanaom
Bait. C2S to SSO
"SSTOIIR OPENS 8130 A. 31. CIjOSISS Bi30 P. M.
to $1.25 Silk
HATS TRIMMED FREE OF CHARGE
ONE YELLOW TRADING STAMP WITH EVERY 10c
PURCHASE ALL DAY
Colors and black.
First Floor. South.
fr 'Qfr fr fr frfr fr fr frt fr $- -$fr' fr
First Floor, South.
a a 4 4 ( ,'ft $
Starting Tomorrow M
A Mammoth Sale oflTlv
n's Blue Serge Suits I
Tho Most Practical, Serviceable, Popular Styles for Summer.
Juno has como to bo known ns "Blue Sorgo Suit Month," largely through our sales of
other years. This present great event will far eclipse nil previous efforts.
Men's $20 Blue Serge SuitsllA
EXTRA PAIR OF TROUSERS WORTH $5 WITH EACH)
Of all-wool serge. High-grade mohair lining. All sizes even for vc'r"y largo men.
Men?s $18 Blue Serge Suits, $ ft
In three newest models, including a swagger pinch-back.
Made of splendid quality all-wool serge, lined with mohair. All sizes, including stouts.
Men's $12.50 Blue Serge Suits, $g75
New two and three-button styles, with patch pockets.
Guaranteed to be all-wool and fast color. All.sizcs.
I Boys' $2, $2.50, $3 & H Wash Suits,
From the Rcaatta Wash Suit Co. and the
Gotham Novelty Co., Leading New York
.Tho entire surplus and sample stocks of these two great makers are.
being sacrificed regardless of their actual values to erred a quick ana
! Include Junior-Norfolk, Hilly Boy, Tommy Tucker, 3I!dly nnd Ve.tee, .
' mailo or white rep, striped percale, madras, IJrdford cora nnd while
ilucu. hlien ',3 tn 1 yearn.
Boys' $2 & $2.50 Long Pants Middy Suits & Q
Shnrf Pnnrs Snorts Suits ? '
Felt Trimmings & Transparent
Effects Conspicuous in
Short Pants Sports Suits
-vrM.lv milttt nf nlnln white llnene. with deep blue collar and cuffs. Snorts suits, with contn In
bluo-and-whlte, black-and-white and Breen-and-whlto blazer stripe effects and short pants of Lit Brother. x
white galatea. Sizes 2 W to 10 years. Second Floor, 7th S.U T
(ii jO OP O1 Qfr ft fr "ftfr frfr"J' rft 'ftl (Q frfrfr ftfr "frf fr frO ftp- -ft ft flfr 'frfr "tut1 fr O0 '! v
Special Purchase From the Riley
Shoe Co., of Columbus, Ohio.
5000 Pairs of
High-grade Trade-mark Brand in
Plain and Mary Jane Pumps and
Misses' S2.25 to $1 CCJ
)?.. LIU VW11JJ.J ...
.Dull and sniny learners, aizea ura'
Children's S1.75 to $2$1 AK
Pumps Sizes 8V4 to 11
Patent coltskln and gun-metal cair.
Big Girls' $2.50 to $3 Qg
Pumps and Oxfords.. J XJIXJ
Strap pumps In patent coltskln and trun
metal calf. Oxfords In tan Russia calf;
rubber soles. English lasts. Sizes Z',4
' Girls' $1.75 to $2 X $1 25
PUmpS Sizes 6to8,.J X
Dull calfskin and patent coltskln.
& SCOUT SHOES
I Sizes 10 to 13 i nt 2.23 i
i Sizes 1 to 6 at z.75 I
(Tan chrome leather; welted elk soles.
Trade-Mark Shoes for Men and
Lenards $3, lit Brothers' Special, $3i0
Stratfords $4,S Custom-made SI.50 to $7
Mil lift for TJa ExcIuHlvely. Their Equals
Oo.t at Leant a Dollar Store KUewhere,
Lit llrother FIRST FLOOR, NORTH
"THESE are tho fashions that enjoy tho
preferenco of the best-dressed women of
today, and are presented here a g r
in delightful variety at our, L jlK
world-famous low price ev-
Picture ulinww one a plctureaqqe largo
nallor. with untln-bound pink Georgette
rrepe hrlm. nnd hemp crown with flat
Seldom has there been a season of such extreme simplicity, but pronounced
beauty, In millinery. None but true artists could so successfully combine tho
widely different materials or so harmoniously blend the many beautiful colors.
Lit IJrotliers-rJULtilNERY SALON, THIRD FLOOR '.
Sale of Girls' Summer Frocks
And Great Clearance of Coats
Such An Announcement at This Time Should
Make Tomarroxo One of the Busiest. of All
Our Special Saturday Sales for Juveniles.
Lingerie Dresses, $1 .98 to $1 1 .50
$3.50 to $16.50 Values
Persian lawn, net and marnuisette, with sheer
1 laces, embroidered designs, fine nlalts nnd rlh.
bons. Sizes 0 to 14 years. Picture shows Ono.
Girls' $6.50 Tub Frocks, $3.98
Fine embroidered voile In pink, blue and tan. Bolero
fashion, with white mull collars and cuffs. Sizes 6
to 14 years. Other dreancn, ?0r to 10,08.
$2 Middy Blouses, 98c
Galatea with silk hand smocking, lacer and belt
other styles. Sizes 8 to 20 years.
Lit Ilrother. SECOND FLOOR
This First Saturday in June is Distinguished by the Most Unusual Offerings in
Misses', Juniors' & Women's Summer Apparel
. ,' 1! i -,-..- -l- 1 ..flt J J... .-.,- .. I . . ...
I r io v.l,,o M.l w,c ntlioc nrottv oVinHpq. ntrinH nml flnwer effects. Coatee blouse, full skirt and silk .
Alt laiBimnj w.ww, vv twav, v.v..w. c.v.v .... , .,..- ..., ........ ----- , ,- ,, , . j
ttwlla nthora in not 'nrottilv lnro trimmed. .
r(iM.w w...w.w ... ...,r f........,, ...- TT. .
Misses' $18.50 Graduation Dresses at $14.98
Picture shows one of many charming styles.
In net, combined with lace & prettily embroidered In dots; finished with,
large collars, and flaring or full tunlo skirts.
Misses' $15 to $20 Suits at $8,75
Great clearanc$ reduction. Picture shows one,
In nerBe, gabardine and novelty twills, in navy blue, black and
summer colors, also In black-and-white checks.
Misses' $12 Top Cqats at $8,98
White chinchilla. Have belt, sailor collar and silk braid binding.
Misses' $25 Sport Suits at $18.50
Fine Jersey cloth, in light or dark shades.
T&a....' .'" I4T BROTHERS J"""" -
FOR WOMEN !
$25 Silk Dresses at $15
Taffeta silk. In naw blue, black and llcht colors: variously Itiaile
with jaunty coatea blouses, dressy. Georgette crepe, sulmpes,' novelty'
collars, full Sarin, tunlo or peg,top aklrta, AUo etrijx or, icheckJ
Women's $14.50 Summer Dresses at If M
Voll In llsht colors, line da ana lace trtmmMl ta. . -v -. -jr
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