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Evening public ledger. [volume] (Philadelphia [Pa.]) 1914-1942, May 30, 1918, Night Extra, Image 3

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EVENING PUBLIC LEDGER-PHIL'ADEIiPHIA', THURSDAY, MAY '30, 1018
Z)Z)S OF PATRIOT SIRES AND HERO SONS COMMEMORATED BY A GRATEFUL COMMUM
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SERVICES ARE HELD
IN MANY CHURCHES
Memorial Masses and Pravers
in Accordance With Presi
dent's Proclamation
THESE DIED THAT DEMOCRACY MIGHT LIVE
Memorial mnss whs celebrated nt 9:3n
o'clock this morning nt the Catholic
Church of the Oesu, Klghtcenth and
Stiles streets In compliance with the
President's nrnr.lnmntlnn. sneplnl nrnvera '
were offered for the success of the Amer
ican arms In the war to restore a Just
At 3 o'clock this afternoon Catholic
societies of the parish paraded and later
took part In a patriotic rally In the
quadrangle of -St. Joseph's College.
The Rev. W. A. Fltzgernld, rector of
Catholic Church of the Blessed Virgin
Mary. Darby, was the nrenrhes nnrl !li
J n'v' Jonn J- Mellon, of St Francis do
atea Church, as the celebrant at a
memorial mass in Holy Cross Cemetery.
Darby, this morning. A mas In mem
ory of soldiers and sailors hurled theto
was celebrated. A choir of children of
St. Francis de Sales parish sang the
national anthem and other patriotic
songs. '
Special serxlces wete held at Arch
8treet Presbyterian Church. Klghtcenth
and Arch streets, this morning. In ac
cordance with the President's proclama
tion. The sen Ices were conducted by Dr.
Clarence I'dnard Macartney, whose ser
mon subject was "The Hour the Cause
the Nation." A special Invitation was
extended to relatives of men in the army
and navy.
Charles Helms delivered the Memorial
Day oration at the Dotterer Memorial
Baptist Church, Twenty-fourth and
Dickinson streets, this morning. Several
lodges of the Patriotic Order Sons of
America raised a service flag. Other
speakers were the Rev. T. T. Lake, pas
tor of the church ; O. Allen Smith, Hugh
Black and Oeorge Shlnehouse.
Members of the P. O S of A., fifty
sailors from the Philadelphia Nay
Tard, Boy Scouts and members of vari
ous church organizations paraded on
the church lawn. A fifty-foot flag pole
had been erected on the lawn, and from
this the service flag was unfurled.
Memorial mass for members of the
Holy Name Society, who have died In
the last twelve months, was celebrated
(It the Catholic Church of the Immacu
late Conception, Ocrmantovvn, this morn
ing. The Very Reverend M A. Drennan
president of Niagara University and
formerly rector of St. Vincent de Paul
Church here, delivered the sermon
Pew a were reserved for members of the
Holy Name Society and for relatives
and friends of the deceased members.
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PAUL LIZ2A i WfflriRtH ARTHUR HOWELL WILSON
1ST. MONICA'S HONORS
525 SONS IN SERVICE
United States Treasurer
Speaker at Flag-Raising
After iParadc
Is
MORTIMER PARK CRANE
i
Bids Irish Join
Allies in War
Crnitlnusd from Pate One
direction of Prof. Frank J Crowley, b.v
the pupils of the Annunciation School.
Commodore John Barry, "Father of
the American Navy," was impersonated
by Professor Crowley. The Invocation
was delivered by Monslgnor CJerald P.
Coghlan.
Trite Danrlng Kreiits
The motordrome at Point Breeze Park
was the scene of the fifty-second an
nual athletic carnival of the tllbtrnlans
Following are scratch events, open to all
registered amateurs:
ISO-yard dash, 440-yard dash, pole
vault, one-mile tun, running broad Jump,
running high Jump, prize dancing in
ring, Irish reel. Irish Jig, Irish horn
pipe, confined to the members of the
A. O. H. and U A. of Philadelphia ; one
mile relay race, scratch, open to all
schools, colleges and clubs; two-mile
run, novice, open only to athletes who
have never won a (list or second piize
In open competition ; three motorcycle
contests.
Other events were a bugle contest,
open to teams from the army and navy;
squad drill, open to teams rfrom the
army and navy; rescue race, open to
teams from the army and n.avy; relay'
'race, lopen to teams from the different
companies on ships In the League Is
land district.
Closed handicap events for members
of the A, O. H. ; 150-yard handicap for
members' sons between the ages of
eleven and fifteen ears; 150-yard dash
(men) ; 880-yard dash (men) ; running
hop, step and Jump (men).
Honor Heroes,
Dead and Living
rentlnued from Psse One
at the Barry statue In Independence
Square, conducted by comrades of sev
eral O. A. R. posts: at the Central
Branch., Young .Men's Christian Asso
ciation, under the auspices of the
George G. Meade PoBt, No. I, a. A. R. ;
at Fairmount Park, arranged by a joint
memorial committee of veterans of for
eign wars; at Point Breeze Park, where
United States Senator James D. Phelan,
of California, was the orator of the day,
under the auspices of the Ancient Order
of Hibernians, and at St. Monicas
Church, Seventeenth and Rltner streets,
where John Burke, treasurer of the
United States, delivered an address
Special prayer services were held in
many churches.
1 BRITISH TO HONOR GRANT
Army Officers Now in City to
Place Wreath on Statue
Officers of the British army now in
Philadelphia, most of them members of
the British and Canadian recruiting mis
sions, will pay tribute to the memory of
l General U, S. Grant today by placing a
wreath on his statue in fairmount park.
Permission to render this mark of
homage and respect was asked of the
Park Commissioners yesterday in the
following letter:
"On behalf of brother officers In the
British army and myself, at present vis-itins-
this city, I desire to apprcach you
for your permission to place a wreatv
UDOn the statue 01 uenerai uram in
fli Fairmount Park on Memorial Day.
- We nope Willi yuu may in Hura lu
iia... . in this wav tff nartlflnatn In
IIVR - -". r - .
the great national commemoration of
.i.. k.rnM dead who feil In th Civil
; War., and we should value It as a high
i& privilege If you will approve of our de-
"J Have the honor to be, gentlemen.
. your obedient servant.
"ANGUS 8. FLETCHER,
'Lieutenant, Royal Horse Artillery."
, KEEP AT WORK TODAY '
4060 Shipyard Employes Remain at
' ' Tfcelr Talks to ?Win the War"
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EfMOOt employes of the Pennsylvania and
faXsr'Jery' shipyards ''of the Puaey ft
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clOHN d. LEIGHTON
SOME OF PHILADELPHIA'S SOKS
WHO HAVE DIED FOR THE FLAG
I'NITKD STATKS ARJH
(Jeo K. .Mcrlile, iergeant, aeio squadron, signal curp, 1177 RUI?e j venue,
killed in Fiance NovembA- 17, 1917.
J. .1. Ilallnvvell, private. Reese -tieet, killed In Fiance Febiuary- "n, 1318.
1918.
Paul Mula, Second Tiench .Mortar Battel , 111? Tnskei stiect, killed In
action in France April 3d, 191S.
lames J. Qiilnn, engineer, 1502 Oakdale stieet, di owned In France April
11. 1918.
Frank D. Ha via, 1336 fnuth Ninth street, drowned In France April 7. 191S.
John .1. Ielgliton, piivnte, 1903 South Twentieth ilreet, died In France in
nccident May 17, 191S.
George Francis Devl'ie, 1S33 South Seventeenth stieet, killed In Fiance
. Muy 25, 1918.
Llclllenant Paul Kurtz, tJerniantovvn, killed In action in France. Ma.v 25,
1918.
Captain FiedcrlcK f). Clair, medical corp, 32.'.' Montgomery avenue, killed
in accident In England. .
Corporal Fred Chappell, machinist. !62S Haddington avenue, killed on Urlt-
ih transport Moldavia May 24, 191S.
I'NITEI) ST.ITKS AVIATION COUPS
Julian ('. Riddle, Audalusia, died at sea on scouting tilp.
Clark II, Nlchol, 57 I'clham road, killed in uirplane accident in Fiance
Febrtiaiy 25.
Arthur II. Wilson, ShO1 Baring Htieet, killed In all plane accident In France,
Tlieron J. Crane, C440 Ureene stieet, Germantovvn, killed in air battle
May 15.
Mortimer P. Crane, Upal and Greene stieet" (ieimantovvn, killed in all-
plune nccident In England.
.Sergeant William (iunn, 3118 North Tvventj-'.evcnth stieet, killed in air
battle May 22.
UNITED STATES NAVY
l.ieulenaut Kdvvard N. Nevvell, of naval tug Cheioke. 6311 Hose stieet.
Thomas A. Mclntre, seaman. 2281 Noith Wateiloo street, killed by torpedo
on United States steamship Lakemore.
Harry McConkley Cook, 1816 Ringgold street, killed on converted cruiser
Von Steuben.
A large number of Phlladelphians aie listed as missing. Manv of these
me believed to be prtsoneis in Get man camps.
dULIAN BIDDLE.
Lieut. PAUL KURTZ
- 'A.
John Burke, treasure! of the I'nlled
tatr, was the principal speaker this
afternoon nt the Memorial I lav cpI ora
tion bv parishioners of St Monica's
Catholic Church. Seventeenth and Itlt
ner streets A parade preceded the
lernnonv, In when 5000 persons par
ticipated. A srrvlce flag luaring 525 slars for
men if the parish In the military "ervice
was unfurled front n staff In front
of the church. About 100 of the ouug
men so honored, now stationed In ncarbj
nimv and navy tralnlnK camps, wit
nessed the event,
Mothers of the men icpicsenlrd hy
the stars In tin flan tarried the ban
net In the narade. and Inter occupied
places of honor nbout a stand In finnt
'of the i'htiri-h from which the orations
were delivered
Speaker besides Mr tluike were
the Rev. M A Kellv nnd Lieutenant
William A Carov, I. S N The nrvlce
ling was picsented 1 the Hev. .1 S
K lly, nnd was icrt pted b the llev. J
J. Walsh, rector of the parish.
Mastpi Joseph t arney son of George
l Carnev. secttl.irv to the commandant
of the b'oiirth N'aval IHstilct, pulled
the string unfuillnc; the li.iniitr. Joseph
I' Oaftii.'v. diali man of Councils'
F'mnce Committee, was mnstel of
cereinimles
John i: flanty was Rraml marshal
of the parade, w hloh started from the
church The piocesslon moved through
the ptinclpal streets of the parish, over
a route two and a half miles long, re
turning to the starting point fot tin
ceremonies which followed there
I Mothers, wives, sisters and chlldien
of men In the service marched at the
head of the line. Members of St Mon-
I lea's congregation Immediately followed
c them, w th a detachment of marines and
bluejackets and a band from the Navj
I Vard. which Is Included In the palish.
I Others in line were Spanlsh-Ameri-
I can War veterans, members of the 15
A. U , the Rome Pefense Reserves of
South Philadelphia, member h of St
i.Monlca's Club, who carried a service
ting of their own with fottv-four stars;
children of the parochial school, police
band, Bov Scouts of St Francis Xavler's
Church, Boys' Battalion from St. Fran-
I els de Sales's Church and delegations
1 fiom other parishes.
Following the Memorial Pav features
i of the ceremonies before the church the
' tiophv won by the pails'h In the third
I Liberty Loan campaign. In vvhu.li 2785
members of St. Monica's purchased
?.121.650 worth of bonds, was presented
The parish has Invested more than $800,-
noo In Liberty Bonds of the three Issues
BOY SCOUTS' FIELD DAY
ATHLETIC COf
INCITYPLAYGR
i.n
!
ss
Men, Women and Childn
All Sections Compete
rri i i ii 1 1 T?t v'
iracK ana cieia JDvemtf M
wwitj
ssa
Memorial Day Is being celebratejl ,1
me city recreation cetiteis wltn a M
of field and track meets, games'il
contests between children, men;
women, who are members of the va
clubs organized In the playgrounds. -iP
i iiu renters noinina tne meets
Starr Garden, Seventh and Lomb
streets; Athletic, Twenty-sixth and'J
Lath From All Part of City Com
pete in Annual Event
Philadelphia Boy Scouts from all
parts of the elty met today at their
eighth annual field day and rally at
Parkslde avenue and Forty-fourth street.
The exercises began at 2:30 o'clock.
The competitive events Included a
dressing race, wood chopping, general
service signaling, tent pitching, ob-
staile rac, lariat throwing, semaphore
signaling, barrel tilting, tug of war,
horsc-and-rlder light, nipjnck looking
race and special first-aid contest.
The Levy Trophj Championship Cup,
awarded each ear by Itaphael Lcv.
726 Arch street, was presented to
the troop scoring the most points
The ollielals of todav's exercises are ferson streets; Kingsesslng, Ftftl
acting Scout Lxecutlvo H, A. Gordon, street and Chester avenue: Whit
marshal. Field Executive 10. C. Mor- Commons, Frankford, and DlsstonJ1
gun. director of activities- .tames A cony. Boy Scout troons from the M
Barkei. dlrectoi of reiords; George W. grounds and recreation centers will til
Bolc. dlrectoi of poncing, ana Jonn part In field-day exercises at Falrrm
vjvt. ..,.iitii.-iri. i i-nrK. . f.
I Today's events are the first of a
WRFATH Mi M'kflNIFV 5TAT1IP between the recreation centera. Co.
fi,iu.iii vii in iuiiuui uiimiwu tests will be held every Batur
througliout the summer, ending wltttfl
1'llll.Klelplllll Vctcran of I-oreicn championship meet in August ,jjf?S
W . it ii ,. . Belay races, broad and high jump,-W, J
,, ? ,f mVia uaviviiilo ,0, itiu, mmV, iiu, ou yara aasnes ivn
Phlladelnhla Veterans nf vi one-milo run. baseball, volley ball.
Wars win observe Memnrtai rir... .nh iln bal1 and tennis matches are sen
rr.nmniu iiii. f i .,. .. .i, .. uled. Other contests Include obf
of the MrKln!e statue, south CUV r.ac,s- stlok ,a"d hBnd wrestling. bayMMtlJ
Hall plaza, at 2 o'clock. . tnrusis nno nana grenaae ana oampft
The veterans will assemble nt 1-30 throwing. The Judges will be memaS
o clock nt iirnad and Wharton streets or me mnietii; uisociuuons 01 me pr-J
ona Ia.i k- i... nta n..nH.i t,..i .1 i-tniinds I'fr
will marth north on Broad strctt to the ' Teams will he made up of TnajtSi
statue. ununger boys and older boys, youai3
The riev. II M. Peck will open llie girls, older girls and Women. Marritaui
ceremonies with pra.ver. The memoilal men and women will form teams to 1J
niiurcss win ie delivered by Judge John contested between the various pMtni
(Ci&
M. Patterson.
I ground".
I PmlillerJ Gel Wage Increar
Hradlns. r May 30 The puddlers
of the Reading Iron Companv have
been granted nn increase of ninety centa
a ton. The) were getting $11,60. They
now receive 112 BO The new scale takes
effect Monday, May 27. This Is tns
largest puddlers' wage ever paid In the
Schuvlklll Vallev
Mitchell, FLetcher & Co., Inc.
Grocers
Chestnut St. at 18th & 12th 5708 G't'n Ave.
PLANTATION blend
COFFEE has licen the
MOST POPULAR of all
OUR COFFEES for
25 YEARS. It is
RICH, smooth and
FRAGRANT. The
STRENGTH of its
AROMA pleases.
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GLOUCESTER PAYS .
TRIBUTE TO DEAD
Memorial Day Observance
Greatest in History of City.
Parade Held
The Memorial Day parade in Glouces
ter City this morning was the biggest
celebiatlon of the kind evei held there.
The parade was ill charge of a citi
zens' committee appointed by Mayor
Anderson Nearly every patriotic and
beneficial organization in the city pa
raded. Throughout the city the houses were
gayly decoiated and the appearance of
soldiers and marines In line added to
the appearance of the processfon.
The marines were sent to Gloucester
from the Philadelphia Navy Yard on a
special boal. The soldleis were mem
bers of I. Company, stationed at the
Gloucester Immigrant Station, In com
mand of Lieutenant H. W. Vawter, and
K Company, both of the Twenty-second
Infantry, assigned to Gloucester ship
yards, in charge of Captain Collins.
There also was a large representation
of Gloucester boys, recently drafted in
line from Camp Dix. There were eight
Clvli War veterans In the parade 'with
their wives They rode In automobiles.
The parade formed at King and Mon
mouth streets. The marshalwas Mayor
Anderson, and his aides were A. A. Pow
ell artd Samuel Rills, two Civil War vet
erans. The Gloucester police force ap
peared at the head of the lfne. In charge
of Chief Charles Van Meter. They wore
their, new uniforms. The city officials
followed Mhem. and then came the sol
diers and marines The Civil War vet
erans and Admiral D. G. Farragut Camp
Mo. 17. Sons of Veterans, in charge of
Commander John A. Owens, were next In
line, headed by the Liberty qand. Fol
lowing the veterans a score of boys
dresed In sailor uniforms pulled a floral
piece representing a battleship. The
other paraders were as follows;
Women members Btar of Promise
Lodge No. 14 Shepherda of Bethlehem:
Gloucester Fire Department and Its new
ambulance ; Gloucester rite ana Drum
Corps: Arwames Lodge No. S7, I. O, O.
F. : Washington Camp No.k8, P. O. S.
or A. : Running Deer Council No, 62. De-
creee of Pocahontas; Oriental Athletic
Club with Boy Scouts Band; Persever
ance Lodge No. (3, Shepherds of Bethle
hem Division No. I, A. O. H.. with Had
don Heights Band: Monmouth Club;
Standing Elk Tribe No. it. I, O. R. M. ;
Gloucester Council Knights of Columbus ;
Troops No. 1, 3 and 4, Boy Scouts;
.-..;. fjn IS P. n S. of A.! Ladles'
Auxiliary- Gloucester I Btonemen Fellow
ship; Young Men's Catholic, Btnellclal
SeClety ; Pride of Gloucester Circle Lady
Foresters; Court Washington No. tl,
Foresters of America; Gloucester
Chapter Red Cross; Cltlsens. -'
n
5
DECKS OWNJflONUMENT
Veteran Also Fires Salute Over
Graves of Comrades
Following his Custom of years. Mel
ville H Freas, 218 Kast Haines street,
a Civil War veteran, today tired a
Memorial Day salute over the graves of
former comrades.
The old boldlei wote the blue
uniform he had on when he was captured
by the Confederates more than a half
tenluiy ago. The comrades whose mem
ory he honored today were captured
with him That was during the Battle
of Gettysburg.
These men. four of tnem. are mined
In Ivy Hill Cemcterj. FreaB, who Ii-
seventy-eight, marched to the icme.
terv and, surrounded b.v his relatives and
friends, decorated a monument he
erected to himself several years ago
Then he fired the salute over the
graves They are those oi vieorge nnin
gle, Charles Grants, Lewis Vogel and
Philip Hammer.
After firing the salute Mr. Freas
joined the members of Kills Post, tl. A.
R , No. 6. and worK in us exercises.
Mr. Freas, In the first fervor of AmPi
ica's entrance Into the present war.
endeavored to enlist. He was rejected
because of his age. Freas is proua oi
two grandsons in service. Leonard
Freas twenty, is a member of the ma
rines, stationed now In Cuba. Melville
Matheson, eighteen, is a bugler at Paris
Island, S. C.
Thw. ! u twentv-ftve-foot flagpole In
front of his home, and promptly at 5
o'clock each Memorial Day morning
Freas raises the Stars ana stripes am
fires a volley In salute.
CAMDEN CURTAILS SERVICES
Bad Weather Prevents Full Me.
mortal Day Program
Memorial Day exercises in Camden
.. ..-A f.i,vtallwl nn IMS-mint of bad
weather, which prevented the participa
tion of school children In exercises
scheduled to take place about the sol
diers' monument at the Camden City
Hall. Rain causea ine uoanuuiiiiienv ui
this feature altogether.
nan-lees- for the soldier and sailor
dead were held In all the Camden ceme
teries unaer me airecuou ui me
morial Day committee of G. A. R. and
Spanish War veterans. Sons of Veterans
and prominent cltliens, of which Frank
Tussey waa chairman. Graves of the
departea neroes were ""?".""S
AnwafB nnil flars. Post No. C. Grand
Army, assisted by other organisations,
held special ceremonies In Harlelgh and
Camden cemeteries. A firing squad fired
salutes over graves of soldiers.
Mayor Bills snil Olliera ftuuia.u miu
eterana during exercises at the V. M.
C. A, Building, where Lincoln s ueiiys
burg address was read,
Agree on Pact of Short Duration
n.ki. Uav sn.The military accord
concluded by Japan and China is to be
of Miort duration, the Minister of Fori
elgn Anairs siaica fuusj-.
aela&V,jOT.ef
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nttmS aa
n7 a
CHILDREN JOIN G. A. R.
IN CELEBRATING DAY
Colonel Gribbel Orator at
Meade Post Exercises in
Central Y. M. C. A.
Children of the John Moffett Public
School will have an Important part in
the ohseivance of Memorial Day by vet
erans of the George O Meade Post, No
I. O A. R, at the Central Branch V
M. c. A. this afternoon at 2.30 o'clock
Colonel John Gribbel will deliver the
memoilal oration. A parade will precede
the exercises.
Graves of fallen comrades in North,
Central and South Laurel Hill Ceme
teries were decorated this morning by
the Memorial Day committee, assisted
by members of Post 2. G. A. R , and
Camp No. 299, Sons of Veterans
Special floral tributes were placed on
the graves of Major General George G.
Meade, North Laurel Hill Cemetery;
George. C. Thomas, George H. S. Uhler
and T. Morris Knight, Laurel Hill, and
John W. Le Maistre, Ivy Hill Cemetery.
A wreath from veterans In Philadelphia
also was placed today on the tomb of
Oerteral Grant, in New York city.
Veterans of the Meade Post will as
semble In full uniform nt Broad and
Arch streets at 1:45 o'clock this after
noon. Sons of Veterans of Post 2 Camp
No. 299, will act as color bearers and
escort to the old battle flags, under Wil
liam T. Harris, commander.
The procession will move promptly at
2 o'clock southward on Broad street to
Locust, countermarching to a point op
posite the Union League Club, halting,
mere to receive tne associates, inence
north to Arch street, to the auditorium
of the Y. M. C. A.
cJAMES d.QUIHN
IMPRESSIVE TRIBUTE
TO HEROES IN CAMDEN
Parade and Exercises at Graves
and in Y. M. C. A. Hall Part
of All-Day Program
Camden's Memorial Da exeicises. oc
eupvlng the entile morning, began with
the decoration of graves of soldier dead
in me various cemeteries, ine principal
ceremonies taking place at Harlelgh
and Camden Cemeteries
The program was In t barge of a i-oiu-mlttee
appolntid bv Mavor i;ilis, com
posed of membets of the G A. R , Sons
of Veterans. Spanlsh-Amerlran War
Veterans and other patriotic organiza
tions, with 1'ianlt Tussev as general
chairman
At Harlelgh and Camden Cemeteries
the ceremonies were In charge of Fon
No. 5. G. A. R . assisted by the other
organizations with a firing squad.
After these exercises all assembled
at the soldiers' monument and Camden
City Hall, where there was singing,
(lowers were scatteied and taps was
pounded by guards of the Sons of Vet
erans A parade was then formed to
march to the Y. M. C A. for the con
cluding exercises Lincoln's Gettys
burg address was read and there were
speeches by Mayoi Kills and others.
Memorial Day this ear has a deeper
significance than evei before for Cam
den, with more than 1500 of her sons In
the army and navy.
mi
TOUR GRAVES IN AUTOS
Woodbury G. A. R. Veterans Visit Sev
eral Nearby Towni
General Howell Posf. G. A. It., of
Woodbury, has charge of the demon
stration In that section of Gloucester
County today and visited all ot the
nearby cemeteries, where short exer
cises were held and graves decorated.
The members of the post left Wood
bury at t o'clock In automobiles, with
a band, and proceeded to Mantua,
Clarksboro and Paulsboro. Returning
to Woodbury, exercises were held In
front of the cdurthouse, with an ad
dress by the Rev. J. R. Vannatta.
ROOFING
m
vurBuuTl
. KWiVIV-H II
Sfp.EBBV.4ft
's m
uatories above tbe afreet
Good Food, wall
cooked good Music,
wall played - good
Company wsll
served I
And even tho tha
world is what we
make it the Other
Fellow help us some
to enjoy it I
flora, a
JlCHEST
CHESTNUT "Jjw,
B0NWIT TELLER &.CQ
CHESTNUT AT 13 STREET
Announcement for Tomorrow, Friday,
May 31st ONLY
ALL SALES MUST BE FINAL
M
ti
.Jic4
&J
A TWENTY-DOLLAR SALE
AN EXCEPTIONAL CHOICE OF
SUITS AND COATS
Note
We would advize
early shopping.
From past experi
ence in sales- of this
character, the
choice of selection
goes to the early
shopper.
$20
Former Prices
$39.50 to $150.00
This Sale, considering
the high cost of ma
terials, is one of the
most important val
ue - giving events
this house has ever
held.
-i-vr'
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Vn
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f V Ail
b?4
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'Ii
WOMEN'S SUITS
Second Floor
Former Present
Price Price
( I) Tricotine Suit
(Jersey model) .150.00 20.00
( I ) La Jerg Coatume
Suit 120.00 20.00
(4) 1 ricotine
Suits 95.00
WOMEN'S COATS
Second Floor
-jX
&H
!JE
'til
Formetr Pmub
rnce IMeta
(12) Tan Tricotine
Suits . . 55.00 to 85.00
(28) Smart Check
Suits . . 55.00 to 75.00
(25) Tricotine Serge
and Poiret Twill
Suits ...45.00 to 75.00
(45) "BonteH" J e r s e y
Shantung and
Khaki Kool
Suits . 29.50 to 45.00
20.00
20.00
20.00
20.00
20.00
MISSES' SUITS
. Fourth Floor
Former Pretest
Price Price
(13) Poiret Twill ..were 45.00 20.00
(15) Check were 55.00 20.00
( 3) Bolivia Cloth Caoea
lined throughout 65.00
( 4) Jersey, taffeta trim
med Coats 59.00
( 5) Satin and Taffeta
C o a t a (a I I
hades) 49.50
(19) Tricotine and Me-
shaba Coats 49.50
(16) Serge Capes (all
shades) 45.00
(43) Sleeveless Jackets
in velvet and
ilk 45.00
(28V Tyrol wool and Pom
Pom Cloth Coau 42.50.
(32) Tweed Check and -j -4$
Serge Coats .... 35.00 3QU
:&i
20.(
20.09.1
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20.C
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20.1
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it
MISSES' COATS
Fotsrth Fbr
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r vir-
ii f
.$
i . ?sii s."il
.' . "(
(13) Gabardine'..,
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