Newspaper Page Text
kit Mayor to Arrange for Con-
iMiffSiifrfhcr Drills in Civil-
r H"" .
CITY NEWS BRIEFS
r.nmo Will Aid Philadelphia
Soldiers to Lcnrn the French
ttuimbMH of Mayor Smith's Home He-
.. Beerve oei - - ---
i ful nd Patrlotlc wtthout wearln Rulls
t. ...,.i The nave hbrcu mc .u;ui
P, .Minake any arrangements and to con-
M" . .,n. in xlvlllnn nfllr.
fr".j'n their aniio , -
t'Jf .. , ,i, Thlrtv-nfth Police Dla-
Fr The umi u '" - -
PT-.!. t Branchtovvn; started the move-
K -t to dispense with uniforms. The ac
fie .. .1.. m.n was taken chiefly because
UfiiSUnlil Is needed for uniforms for men
Erf the repui
1 .. Mayor has commended the stand
frfcken by the home guard.
. -r.rh French by Card Game
r m thousand decKS of a card game,
I ?"... i..iivnrt will nld Phlladelnh'a'n
Tutorial Guardsmen to master French,
iMtwni Phlladelnhla reirl.
F mi by the CentaphraBO Society through
r"''?i?r..h.i n. Cocn.
Cj ,? i. believed that the game will a!d
tit ' .,11. orpntlv In learnlnc the Unco of
'northern France battleflelds.
Philadelphia Boy Drowned
. ii fnlnMiln nan Tin it In tp Tin
k .WW yi"B '"-"" ,,. , .,.,; .....:'
d S, drowned yesterday at Paupack Falls
KJ, the time.
Snhwt was play Ins with companion. nt
!' r. time and their offoitH to save him
&- ten futile.
U. of P. Ma" on Veterinary Board
. .u. A.rcrnntxntlnn of thp vetrrinarv
& Hrps of the army. Surgeon General ClorRas
r aw,," ,. . r.. Tmi a A. Tvlnll. tlpnn if
f fcU appoinicu .. ....-. ... ......... -. ...
c. the univeic"? ,. .......,.. ,....w ...
S tettrlnary medicine, to tho advisory board,
R which consists or nve oi tne mosi promi
1 Mnt veterinarians In tho country.
' ilk Court to Oust Hospital Managers
Proceedings to oust mo iiiuiik-'" u mi
Frederick Douglass Memorial Hospital have
i'? keen started in uommun x-.chb v,uun uy
, Willlahi A. Sinclair and James H. Williams,
toth members oi me uu;mi i huiuik: "i
the hospital. They allege that the election
ef the defendants, Stephen Hunter and
Junes A. Howard, as managers, was II-
Will Accompany Author to Front
As private secretary to Herbert Adams
"' Clbblns, author and historian, Miss Hachol
Latta, of Chestnut Hill, has sailed for
France. She will accompany Mr. rilhblns
la his observations of military opciatlons
iloEe to the fighting lines.
Old Church to Be Printery
. ThexFlrst Presbyterian Church, Button-
'tood street above Fifth, which Is said to be
more than a century old, will be converted
Into' a printing house. The property was
told yesterday to Craig, Finley & Co., for
!J,500. It will be remodeled Immediately.
hx Lu Club House to Have Lake
Every facility for up-to-date sport will be
! trolded In the new clubhouse which will
I k erected by members of Lu Lu Temple at
Iff5 Bit Hill. The plans nave oeen compietea.
P. mil (n QrtrilHnn In n lulu fnr akritlnfr nnrl
Il.i -,. ..... .... .. v .... .,......0
tT. 11., t un.A ...til i,,. n n.n.1l... .i.a
jfViMold 'clubhouse will be turned over to em
Lift flojes for sleeping quarters.
H6BN. DU PONT MAY HAVE
FW TO FOOT Klfi UEI'TCIT
Court Orders Stockholders' Assessment
of ?706,000 in Arlington Hotel
WII.Mlf!T(1V. Ill Aug- fl C'hanrel-
... .... . ... .-.., ..-.
lor CurVs has signed a decree granting the
jclltloa of the John W. Cooney Company, of
Kew York, for an older for the assessment.
" of stockholders of the Arlington Hotel Com
pany, a Delaware corporation.
By this decree the stockholders of the
Arlington Hotel Company are required to
payrto the receivers thereof. J. Frank Rail,
Aullck Palmer and Peyton Uordon, $"0G,73D
necessary to satisfy the debts and claims nt
the creditors of the company and tho ex
penses Incident to the .leceiNeisnip.
The Arlington Hotel was a Washington,
P. C, dejal. It was asserted the cuiiip.iii.v
as formed and that operations weie
lUrted, but that even prior to this stock
as sold. It Is cited that a certain portion
the excavations were made and that the
peratlon stopped there.
The suit has been pending in tho courts a
loni time and because of General T. Cole.
toan du Pont's connection, has attracted
In addition to General du Pont, other
Jrge flnanliers were said to be Interested,
including Charles P. Taft.
After assessing the shareholders of the
AMington Hotel Company separately to
mane up this sum, the Chancellor further
i.. , ' ,n the event any of tho money
"unpaid by reason of the failure of any of
shareholders of the company to pay the
IS.. they aro' assessed within the spe
v'nea time, the deficiency shall be made up
' tinTa T. Coleman du Pont, the only
stockholder resident of Delaware.
'efT!if fallure f all the other stockholders
Jm comnany o pay Uielr assessments
Z,i. I""1 thilt General du Pont would be
"Wired to pay tho full sum of $700,739.
A new engine? A new pro
peller? Paints, glues, ma
rine hardware, flags or
sails? Wo have anything
for a boat. We make any
thing in canvas. ..
F. VANDERHERCHEN'S SONS
7 N. Water St., Phila.
"At the Sign, of te Sail"
..w. Ea,r T1 ., .-. ..-.
Judson C. Burns
1025 Walnut St.
FOOT and LEG
lu2 Z Prti.
ntle llodarjp th
J2fX?rt for vncoa
ISSSl. tXS.. Ota..
TELLING PEOPLE OF WAR
Organization, Nation Wide, Is
Used to Arouse Public
EVENING ' LEDGERHILAI)ELPHTA.
Men.rrwhen hut' ',a.S U" "Pour-MInu e
mlmtte m en wli t7i.i" ,hr!ttel? ,he "four
sides nf L. I ,ftko tnelr "lnce by the
worth to th,Tr Ut men"-al leas' I" their
today pointed otCUTiryC nlclnla ,lcre
o nre.erve h ' ,arous,nK America to action
Pthe 'Me menn." ",ab""hed yMrs nR0
doctoTil!6 mcn" nro "Pikers, lawyers.
.ii . fu'1 mcrchants who arc giving thelt
Ime to tho nation, to tell the citizens what
Itattfi'C ,h,C mlm't0S fu of ,rulhs
forneVnr'iT lh.ea" nre Places chnsn
tor the four-mlnutc speeches. In the In-
rntho1?"0 the operator s chang
B.i reci8' ,he "'our-mlnutc man" steps
?he n?,V a,frm a',ul ,clls the """" wha
he aud ence needs t know. In this way
16 000C8lm1a,C1 ,4000 !',,cflker!' Peaking m
th;n t "nl. plclUre ,heatre ach more
than ten million people each week. Kach
speaker delivers two of tho pithy speeches
ZlLk aml tnls '"enn" that there arc
32.000 minutes of patriotic talk given the
American people each week.
The "four-mlnute men" aro a national
organ zatlon. They arc directed from
Washington, from the Hureau of Public
Information. In each of the thirty .States
there Is a State chairman. The State
chairman appoints chairmen In the cities,
and the city chairman secures men of
reputation In each locality to do the talk
ing. Kach week from Washington there Is l
sued a bulletin for "four-mlnute men "
This bulletin contains otllUal Information
on thn subjects to be ued by the speak
ers In the ensuing week. The Individual
Fpeaker uses this simply as a source of
Information and mnkes his own speech.
Kach week the subject chosen Is used by
every one of the 1000 speakers. This
means that 4000 men, from Maine to Ore
gon, and from Florida to the Great Lakes,
are telling the people nf the United States
about Mrme one feature of the great war,
"Why are we at war?" Is one subject.
The speakers have been used also to explain
the selective draft, the Liberty Loan, the
lted Cross and food control. All of these
subjects are of vital Interest tn every Amer
ican. The "four-mlnute men" t.trie to give
The "four-mlnute men" originated In
Chicago, as an Independent orginizatlon
backing the Chamberlain universal service
bill. Since that tlmo the1 hae grown Into
a governmental organization approved by
While the organization Is oltlclal In Its
capacity, It belongs to the public In the
execution of its work. The "four-mlnute
men" tell tho people what they want to
know. The pulse of the nation is contin
ually felt. Letters are sent broadcast
throughout the country, Inquiring what
subjects the people desire to be Informed
upon The answers to these letters guide
the directors In issuing their bulletins to
Hack of the entire plan Is an energetic
Chicago banker McCormlck lllalr, a man
so enthusiastic In his service to his nation
that he has given up his business to direct
the "four-mlnute men" without compen
sation. His staff of workers In Wellington
Is also unpaid. The "four-minute men
"NIG" KOONS, PENN ATHLETE, PICKED
as u. &, AVIATOR FOR FRENCH FRONT
Wynnewood Lad One of Ten
Chosen From Hundreds to
Leave for Fighting Lines
AUGUST 9, 1917
wnM S.?n " communl' Pr'de at Wynne
wood fetation, on the Main -Line, today.
nil,. UnB,don ' Koons- familiarly and
affectionately known as "Nig Koons" be-
the dl?L3 ,dls"osl'lon to trn brown under
his Lm.u.ra of the "ur" tooU ve of
nis family. Mr. and Mrs. Frederick !
Mnk-.l I. ran.ce- Koons was catcher on the
two K f, 1,pnns-'vaPl ball club for
tinJ, "' a,n1 n member of Penn's football
hn'mcoiiVi'i 'iC CXCcllct' ,n !,port,, a b"
L . ' ln tne Preliminary study neccs-
TrZ iTJlT ,nUalor'" "Ptl- on tht
lib? I . Kht ,voeka whl(;h be spent at
of 1 ?rn,1,"UlI,clent of 'Peteorology
P ane andT:' of V" constructlon of an air
Sf belna oi. l,,",.e' t0 Wl" th" "lstlnctlon
hiinnir? .' .of onl' 'en men of all of the
?oFrnnr,,8,,UdylnB at ,the chosen to go
busies, of le? """ ,hcrc ,0 com'"te the
ousmessof learning actual flying
cuss hh Mm! ' - mornlnR woul" not die
olne mMf.dc"art.ure . nl manner of
feet tnl! nni.i. T " ""'e"can, six
:0.e.;.ta"' .q.ulck lrl resource and strenuous In
countrv .,li. " ?Ulcl rcSponpe ,0 hls
nvVntnr " a. n,unteer In the omccrs'
aviator corps at Ithaca.
Just ttd.M !,ason n" oJllcer's rank, but
Just what It Is Koons has not Paid, since
til a", p1er,8l.Mcn,1' "' tho attitude that
the Administration prefers absolute silence
liii" I .u' ,h" "oun" mcn " are en
listing for the country's defense
me .unin J,ine has given cencrou-ly of
oung manhood to the rolois In all
's ahvn.i ,T" ,ulel nn" "elf-Contained,
hi. .-, J H.P, wa" an athlete upon whom
Knte"K eou'd "ePend absolutelj-, Voun
.... lyPe or an American, six
K S. AND CARPENTERS'
UNION ADJUSTING WAGES
Little Danger of Strike at Navy
Yard, Says Business
With the possible exception of n com
paratively few carpenters woiklng directly
fnr the Government at th navy yard, the
eatpentcis of the Philadel)hla district are
not expected to be InvnUed lu any labor
troubles In New York, work at the navy
ard and ln many shlpards is being held
up because of a general strike of carpen
ters. According to W. T. AIUn. secretary of
the Philadelphia Branch of the Carpenters
and Joiners' Society. 1S03 Spilng Gardfn
street, all the carpenters employed In local
shipyards, as well as those employed by
contractors doing work for the Govern
ment at the navy yaid. are working under
strictly union wages and hours
"Although there may be some trouble at
the navy yard unless this matter Is ad
justed," he said, "there Is .absolutely no
danger of a general strike In' the Philadel
phia district In fact, there can't be any
trouble. Our carpenters are woiklng under
a contract In effect until June, IMS, which
was signed last spring by virtually all the
shipbuilders along the Delaware The con
tractors working at the navy yard hire car
penters under the same conditions."
SEAGOING COPS ARE SHIPWRECKED;
ELEANOR M. IS LOST IN THE BRINY
West Philadelphia Mariners Wind Up Series of Aquatic
Adventures "Somewhere Oif Fenton's Beach" and
Dream of Fine Trip Is Over
This Is the sad story of the Kleanor M.,
which came to grief In the murky waters
of the River Delaware off Fenton's Beach
and incidentally spoiled the vacations of
seven "sea-going" cops of the Thirty
second and Woodland axenue police sta
tion. The survivors of the noble craft are not
sure whether the calamity was caused
by a submarine, whale, rock or sword
fish. In fact, the versions aro so numerous
and conflicting that the only conclusion
that can be reached Is that ".somethUig"
hit her and she sank and seven cops "poled"
for shore and waded the rest of the way
when the river swallowed the boat to Its
For six months the "shipwrecked" cops
had planned a trip to Cape May on their
acatlons. For six months they laid aside
their pennies and purchased the craft and
supplies. Now, In the twinkling of an ee,
their plans have gone to "the bottom of
the Delaware" and for twelve months they
will have something to talk about In Idle
moments when they don the uniforms of
the guardians of a suffering populace.
The noble craft left her moorings In the
Schuylkill lUver on Saturday morning last,
according to the "log" of Captain William
Scull, who Is House Sergeant Scull In offi
cial life. But employes of Maxwell's
stoneyard, "somewhere along the banks
of the Schuylkill," noticed distress signals
flying from her mlzzen-mast late In the
afternoon and a boat was dispatched to
the rescue. Sad to relate, the propeller
shaft had snapped and It took all night
to fix It ...ii
The crew had been given shoTe leave In
tho meantime, but when the rollcall was
made the cook was missing. Again the
craft was delayed, and It was not until
Monday morning that all were. accounted
for and the ship was gotten under way.
Tho arrival of two of the survivors In
Philadelphia today brought the sad story of
the shipwreck. It was In the middle of
the night, on Tuesday, they explained, that
the boat was lying peacefully In the har
bor near Fenton's beach. Tho lookout had
gone to sleep, and the sea was calm.
Suddenly the boat began to rock. The
motion awoke tho captain. He called tho
mate and they found she was sinking
"All hands on deck !" was the cry. "Man
the lifeboats. "
The crew, rather sleepy looking, rushed
to the deck, but there were no lifeboats to
man. They couldn't get the anchor up. so
they cut the hawser. A "settln' pole" was
produced and the crew pushed, but the
water had reached the cockpit
"Me for shore," shouted the Captain,
and he Jumped overboard. The others fal
lowed. It was a 200-yard wade, hut the
men made it without difficulty.
A real mariner rowed out to the craft
and anchored It. The "would-be" sailors
sought a boarding house.
Thus ended the cruise of the Eleanor M
and Incidentally tho vacations of the seven
cops, for now they are working overtime
down at Peg tons Beach, trying to saos
the hull, and there will be no more vaca
tions for another year.
. Rich Aromatic Coffee
11 And a dellcloualy cooked
and courteously always
,2-C. B. Springer's
sag Dining Parlor)
I'll FIMIKHT ST.
14 .NORTH .NINTH ST.
$6.00, $6.50 & $7.50
Silk Shirts a.vu
ssnn Silk Shirts..
$2.00 & $2.50 Shirts
$1.50 & $2.00 Shirts
$2.50 & $3 Neckties
ei sn Xr R2 Neckties
$1.00 Neckties 65c
65c Neckties 50c
75c & $1.00 Bow-ties 50c
50c Bow-ties 25c
$1.00 Belts 75c,
75c Belts 50c
$2.50 Pajamas $1.50
$3.00 Union Suits... 1.65
$1.00 Union Suits. . . 75c
50c Athletic Under
Mail Orders Carefully Executed
1114 Chestnut Street U South 15th Street
1. HI vlr Ktvt
TS.W WT ....... , - ."
I V V
y 'WVg. -
'Kta AS MUSTARD' ARE7?IGHT FOR DE SAtJLLES
U. S. MEN FOR AVIATION
Canadians Impressed Both With
Eagerness and Intelligence of
'States' Air Students
LANG DON F. KOONS
Former Pennsylvania nthlct? nnd
son of Mr. nnd Mrs. Frederick S.
Koons, who today left his parent's
home, nt Wynnewood, to go to the
front in France.
branches of the ser Ice. Ills friends declare
that young Koons will give a lino account
ing of himself as an aviator, because of his
levelheadedness and tenacity nf purpose,
so often effectively shown on tho athletic
"OLD GUARD" READY
FOR FACTIONAL FIGHT
Chairman Lark, of Democratic
City Committee, Caustic in
Criticism of the "25"
The OlcJ lluard DemncintH toilav piotested
vigorously ngaln-t (he oiganlz.Ulou and
actions of the new Committee of Twenty
five, which was formed to boon the candi
dacies of several men opp-isnl to the Re
publican Organization slate that Is being
IMgar W. Lank, ihalimau of the Demo
cratic City Committee, width is dominated
by the Old (itidid clement In the party,
took to task the "Dcmocints who go out
side of their own party to place a reform
ticket In the field" lie served notice ution
the Committee of Twenty-five that If the
committee wants a factional tight thcio will
"If this so-called committee has been or
ganized to start a light within the Demo,
cratlc party here, It will have one," said
Chairman Lank. "I do not understand Its
purpose In placing a separate ticket ln the
field, especially at this time, when the Ke
publican Organization leaders apparently
are getting behind a harmony slate
Kvldently referring to the reorganization
wing of tho Democrats, Lank Haiti1
"We were supposed to have got together
and conferred on a ticket to place In the
field against tho Organization slate Thl.
has not been done, but this so-called com
mittee has gone ahead, nevertheless, and
has taken steps to name a ticket."
The committee of twenty -five recently
was organized by twenty-five Independents
nnd Democrats to boom William A. (Has
gnvv, Jr.. for District Attorney against Sam
uel P. Hotnn The committee nlo has In
dorsed Ira D. Carman for Itecelver of
Taxes. Francis I! Iteeves Is chairman of
the committed Ilobert S. Bright and llobert
Dearden. vice chairmen, and Dr. Chailes F.
Taylor antj Allan Sutherland, secretaries.
Most of the members nf the committee are
reorganization Democrats who have fought
the Old (iiiard leaders in Philadelphia in
Chairman Lank also today did not go
out of his way to confer with A. Mitchell
Palmer. Democratic National Committee
man fiom Pennslvanla, about pationage
here. The city committee two weeks ago
criticized Palmer and others in a stormy
session for failure to secure Jobs for Demo
crats In the arsenals and navy yard here,
and Instructed Chairman Lank to confer
with Palmer on the subject.
Palmer came to Philadelphia tills morn
ing He was "on private business," he said,
and added that he had no engagements and
expected to see no one before he left this
TOnONTO, Can., Aug 9.
"They are as keen as mustard," Is the
way Flight Lieutenant C. L. Stewart, ad.
Jutant at the Iinn Branch nvlatlon camp
near Toronto, refers to tho American cadets
who are hero In training, If one were to
pass the nvlatlon camp at B:30 nny morn
ing, at the lime the roll Is called, nbout 200
prospective fivers would be seen. The great
liajorlty of these are Americans, dlstln
gulshtl from the Canadians by their typical
Hevellle sounds at 6:30 every morning,
nnd after the roll Is called every one takes
a plunge In tho cool waters of Lake Onta
rio. Although tho timetable of the day
sometimes changes, there Is usually tlmo
for the wireless telegraphy Instruction b
fore breakfast. During the morning the
cadets receive their training in the use of
the machine gun nnd ln drilling. The day's
work comes to an end nt 6 p in. and every
body H glad when supper time comes
around. From S to 10-30 the time Is at
the men's disposal.
i?Vt. hlu a Brcat tlmo here." enthusl.
astlcally declared one young graduate of
tne Plattsburg ninccrs' reserve training
camp. -At Plattsburg we had only about
an hour a day that we could call our own "
The Americans arc particularly Impressed
with the way tho Canadian troops are
The Instructions given nt Long Branch Is
merely elementary work preliminary to a
til 1. "'. ,lu,r ,n,,0 pck8' training at
inn,. ""I"01'1 "leV nr" sent to any of the
manv flying camps nt or near Toronto.
ihe Americana at Long Branch are very
?.?? i ." k"" what ,h" -msatlon of Hv
word comes that they may proceed to on
u ,Lea'T ,Somctl"' they are sent first
to the school of military aeronautics In
connection with tho Cnlverslty of ToroW
It is necessary for cveiy cadet to pass
through the school some time in his course.
So far none of the cadets has had tlmo to
complete the full couise of training
Lvery American catlet Is a college grail
u.ito and consequently the caliber of the
men Is very high One of the cadets from
Plattsburg had three nf Colonel llooscveirs
sons In h Is enmpanv Three world's cham
pion tennis plajers were in the same com
liany. The cadets come In gioups of twenty-five
fiom the different officers1 training camp.
Nearly all of them at Long Branch live In
tents arranged on tho grounds in military
Among the American camps which have
been represented nt Long Branch nre Forts
Niagara, N. V j .Sheridan, 111 ; Benjamin
Harrison. 1ml ; Plattsburg. X Y Ogel
thoipe, C.a., and Fort Illley
Over :00 cadets of tho Culled States air
serviuo arrived In Toronto last Saturday
under command of Itohert C. Oldys and
were tiansfened to the aviation camp nt
Leaslde for training. The airmen came
from Camp Kcll, San Antonio, Tex
Discover Spots on Rim of Old Sol
WASHINGTON, Aug. 0 Appearance of
spots around the rim of the sun was an
nounced by the Naval Observatory. They
weie observed first August 3, and arc large
enuuK" i" no visinie 10 tne naked
through colored glasses.
CHILD TO BE BITTER
Counsel Already Retained to
Contest All Efforts of Mother
to Regain Boy
INQUEST THIS AFTERNOON
Perfunctory Affair ns Fact of Shooting
Is Not Contested by the
NEW YOnK, Aug. 9.
Indications grew today that the relatives
and many powerful friends of the late
John L. de Saulles will try to punish his
beautiful young former wife, who shot him,
by making every effort to keep her four-
ear-old son nway from her permanently
The family has hired George Gordon
Battle, a prominent lawyer, for the ex
press purpose of fighting all attempts by
the mother tty regain her child.
Should Mrs. de Saulles be freed, lawyers
agreed the de SauJIcs family would have
only a shadow of a claim to the boy, but
It Is believed the embittered relatives of
the former Yale football captain will fight
to keep the child out of Mrs. de Saulles's
hands to the end.
George M Heckschcr, business partner of
de Saulles, when he learned a report was
circulating that he Intended to let the lad
visit his mother In the Mlneola Jail, had the
story denied today nt his office here. Mrs.
do Saulles, it Is believed by those closely
connected with the case, will not be allowed
to see the child even for an Instant If de
Saulles's friends and relatives can prevent
It. The boy Is now at Mr. Jleckscher's home
on Long Island.
To the long attack on Mis. Ct Saulles
given out by Charles A. H. de Saulles, of
nenver, Drother or the slain man and also
a noted Yalo football man, Henry A. Uter
hart, of counsel for Mrs de Saulles, today
".Mr. de Saulles glosses over as a matter
of no importance the undisputed fact that
it has been Judicially determined that John
de Saulles was an unfaithful husband, and
that his wife was granted an absolute di
vorce In this State upon the ground of his
"The most Important of the Charges of
ST-1 for circular ilturrlMnR th flue on
our en rnnco top. Ita moneysaer.
Ilotlnm lrw Showlnc Flue
Patentrd and Buaranteetf by
W. H. PEARCE & CO.
41. South Second Street
Hell Phone I,ombartl 414.
WANTED PRIVATE SECRETARY
Thnrouuhly experlenrpd, between ages of '2
and SO, nlniciV, agreeable to e-xtrnsUe trarllnr,
Irrefiular crktnK hourn nnd hard work. Htnta
tn th ordr namd: Name, address, kp, ainirlf j
nnd the following, with reaped to present em
ploment and two prior permanent potltlons,
name of cmplor, period of service with dates,
dutlrs and experience. Also state salary de
sired. K fl.'ift. J-edner Central,
of fine leather
DALSIMER STANDARD SHOES;
IMPORTANT FOOT-NOTES TO WOMEN!
Dalsimer Summer Feminine Footwear
Special!? Re-Priced in Mid-Season
Pumps Colonials Oxfords
E?ery young woman should take adv'an-
tape of this opportunity m saving one to
three dollars. Each model is an advance
style and will be in fashion next Spring.
Choice of leathers: Genuine Buckskin
in Pearl, Taupe, Ivory and White. Tan Calf.
Dull Coif and Patent Colt. Also White
Kid, Linen and Canvas.
Values Up to $4.00 Now $2.90
Values Up to $6.00 Now $3.90
Values Up tc $7.50 Now $4.90
Values Up to $9.00 Now $5.90
'TIS A. FEAT TO FIT FEET
CLOSED ALL DAY
SATURDAYS DURING AUGUST
A: a nr
yt' f.xtv-d 1 jr
A-JLVv' W rs
M? oft?? ' P
-js i''i'Li'r1Vii''Mrx 1
tOm. bhoes and rlosierv
rZl&lOlJl&t 1204-06-08 Market, Street
Mr. ftMifMi tMnM Ur 1
were. In Mrt. ih.:v. ai
money rw mM Iamhi ku ,
inn. aa ., r .7 .rtirr
. ... ju,- W( niin.
got 147,000 of the fortune of fjfl
deceptions, became unfaithful
their mirrUri nr .i. -. . -L.
Into tnelr atiarim.ni .R t.t. w.tu..
With them, tr.at. I... kH,i.nu".
temptuously in the preeenceof her
iiu .crrams, na inea to destroy tM
affection for her." ..
Both sides th. ,.. . nAl..ivi
examining tiossihin iin..... .H M...
evidenced The defense concentrate M
.uiio uii mcis snowing lacK or pi
tlon In the Rlav'n. wKtlm . .-
laid plane to attempt to show the'
wag carefully thought out,
Mrs, de Saulles continued In a deer
State In h.r ronm mt 11,. ill .. .- ..
little, was averse to talking with any'
and showed sllrht lntr..i in .-w -.
in. r cae "Mlt that relallnr to,1
The Inntieat heran at UlnaAl. UI.
noon. It is a perfunptory proctedlnr, 1
fftCt Of thft nhnntlnv ! itmlii.j a... -
defense. V.vAwlttiA... iu -..i 7 vfl
heard, but Mrs. de Saulles was not caUi1
further testlmonv wa Amt rm MJfi ii
" " uv""u i ) g
This Week Only!
at 1 P. M.
to get a
$28, $30, $55 or $40
$19 to $32!
1$ You'll pay around
$35 to $50 next year for
Suits of similar qual
ity fabrics, linings, .
J None of these Suits
at these Special Prices
after 1 P. M. Saturday!
I Jump in NOW and
buy' for your future
Only two day 8
more! Get busy!
At Other Prices
$15 & $18
Suits for .
$20 & $22.50 $16.50
Suits for t $17.50
Ideal sultry - vireather.
Suits in light, medium
and dark colors, stripes
and fancy mixtures.
$7.50, $9, $10, $12
$5 to $8
store closet doHy IP.lf, ' "
f t. If. ftaiurdaus. Jufu and Auouai.
. . ..
vrr n ,