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W;M , vtrtWJTiJpvSI! py)itr'' k'a yjm ijrv'i fcWvt J. 4. rx 6,. VBNING PUBLIC LEiJaERr-PHtDEIjBtlA, WED-JAY, AUGUST 21, 1918 It's J" ,3-mV i n .. tx'J 55r.PTi rrr'irYn fc r " j r t. vm j:i K ' If i. i-' I '3' SUN SHIP CfflEFS , FOILPROFITEERS Inferior Material Delivered for Workmen's Homes Quickly Rejected MEN WELL CARED FOR Lunchrooms and Noon Recre ation Planned Drive, for Labor Planned WHAT THE BOYS IN SHIPYARDS ARE DOING ,i , S ' r I I WANAMAKER'S WANAMAKER'S $0 THE "CAMOUFLAGE CLUB" OF HOG ISLAND rf.trnasKW'Ksnw That profiteers In building materials have attempted to foist Inferior products upon the Sun Shipbuilding Company, of Chester, was revealed today when Colonel J. H. Brown, vice president of the North Chester Kealty Company, as serted that many shipments of materials designed for the homes of ship workers have been rejected. "We nro building homes for thn Sun Shipbuilding Company workers," said Colonel nrown, "and are Insisting that nothing but the best of materials be placed In them That much Is due to the workers, and crookedness on the part of profiteers will not be tolerated tor a minute. We have rejected many ship ments of materials because they failed to measure up to standards." Building hopset for the army of work ers employed at this big yard Is one of the outstanding features of tho com pany's nctlvltles. J. N. Tew, Jr., presi dent of the company, believes that thp only efficient worker Is the happy worker, and to make a man really happy Mr. Pew believes It Is necessary to give him a modern homo. A recent order from tho Emergency Fleet Corporation directing the Sun Shipbuilding Company to double Us out iput has put officials of the yard 'on their toes In an effort to augment tho force of workers. C, J. Drennen, jnanager of the em nlovment denartment. Is making en deavors to recruit workers and will launch a big drive for skilled mechanics and laborers In n few days. A new commissary Is being erected In the main yard of tho company. I.uncn counters are also being built and ad ditional houses are under construction for use of men who bring their lunches. The big now cafeteria will accommodate more than 8000 men. There are two shifts and plenty of room Is provided for each Individual. The food served Is purchased direct from the farms near Chester. During the luncn Hours enter tainments are held, such as musicals by the company band and vocal artlsU Both oluntcer their services. Boxing shows are staged twice a week. Swim ming In the Delaware ltlver Is another noon-hour popular sport. Protection Is given the swimmers, and as n result no deaths have occurred from drowning. llO COAL BARGES ORDERED Emergency Fleet Will Replace Those Taken for War Contracts for additional wood barges to be used In the coastwise coal-carrying trade will soon bo awarded by the Emer gency Fleet Corporation. It was an nounced this afternoon. These barges will be of 2500 tons, the same as the 110 for which contracts have already been awarded. The original es timate called for 100 barges, but It was decided to Increase the number to make up the deficit in coastwise carrying ves sels. Tho shortage of this type Is duo to the great number of ships formerly In the coastwise trade that have been sent overseas for use as lighters. It Is ex pected forty more barges will bo con structed, making a total of lfiO. Although tho railroads carried approx imately B0 per cent more coal to New I'.nglanu in l'Jiv tnan any lormer jwi, the shortage in that section was particu larly serious. It was due to lack of water facilities. Prior to the war virtually all the New England, coal supply was hauled by water. Having taken a great part of the old water facilities, the Emergency Fleet corporation plans to replace them. GERMAN GUN TOTER PUNISHED Two Years for Enemy Alien, Whom Judge Denounces After a severe fccorlng from Judge Rogers, a sentence of two years in the county prison was Imposed today on Wllhelm Schneider, 26D West 'Weiisley street, a registered enemy alien, con victed of assault, wantonly pointing a pistol and carrjlng a concealed deadly weapon. "American citizens nro not permitted to carry deadly weapons," the Judge said, "and surely no court can deal le niently with a dangerous enemy alien who dares to arm himself with a loaded revolver." Schneider's admission that ho had been hero twenty years nnd had never been naturalized elicited a second de nunciation. , "He has enjoyed the liberties and pro tectlon of America for twenty years," said the Judge, "yet he did not Wink enough of the land of his cholco to be come a citizen." Schneider had had an argument with Hugo Jacobl, 5633 North American street, over a woman. He tired the re volver at Jacobl, but missed. PRAISE RODMAN WANAMAKER Commissioner Lauds His Organ izing New York Reserves Trlbuto was paid to Rodman "Wana maker In the semiannual report of Police Commissioner Enrlght. of New York. The former Is a special deputy com missioner in charge of the New York police reserves, having volunteered for duty without recompense. Through the efforts of Mr. Wanamaker a reserve force of 10.468 men. a num ber equal to the regular' police force In New York, has been organized and fully equipped within a few months. Commissioner Enrlght. In reciting the work done by Mr. Wanamaker, also states that the reserves are so well trained and equipped that they can fill any post In event or emergency &i 1 1 ft-StUivsi&w'. 3 u . '. JXLXtvt.;rir.uiiiii. J..&;.Xvv" t: .tv.u.WsKsKsss-?: Here is the squad of daubers who Iiavc been picked to give the Qnitlroiick, tlic first ship launrhed at the hi hlu'pjard her first mat of c.imouflaizc See their paint pots and brushes, then study their rountennnces and tee if they aren't fit to fool the KaierV U-boat skipper SHIPW0RKER, ROBBED, BECOMES DETECTIVE Chester Company Timekeeper After Thugs Who Spoiled His Vacation Hnrrlmnn, are to lime an opportunity to lenrn lo play tennis. Arrangements are bMnic made for nix court. The courts will bo open to nil employea. and Athletic Director riaec ""I Issue permits upon ppllcitlon. Charlie Perry Is now a detective. From the timekeeper's oftlco at the Chester Ship Company, Chester, to tho police department of the same concern was a chance that Perry made with the sole object of wreaking his revenge upon criminals. Somewhere around Boston, Mass , are two thieves whom Perry met, much to his sorrow, a few days ago In that city. They have, or did have. J171 of Perry's' vacation money, which they got ny boldly strnngarmlng tho slilpworker on the street and going through his pockets. With tho help of two confederates they escaped and their victim had to cut his vacation short. Perry is sure ho would know any one of the four and says If they ever como near Chester ho will get them. , , ,. Some time ago Perry started In the time oftice and made a good record, ir there la anybody In tho shipyard who can remember a face longer or better than Perry he Is yet to bo found. This gift made Perry especially valuable In detecting men who tried to get back Into the. shipyard under a fictitious name aftffr having been discharged. August 7 Perry left for Boston and other New England points for an in definite vacation. Then ho was robbed Yesterday Perry went back to work but not In the time olTlce. "I'll get even ... v if it tokrs me a Hie- :, he to Fred C. Mumford. chief of the police and fire acpartment- ot the shipyard. As Perry knows every body In Chester he as sworn In as h de tective. His nrsi '-- , ;'Md to be to stop . '--, nT,,i ! sninvara. iu. -' suited to tho new sleuth's mood. r, oh.niipe at some of these Give swell ' : .. ... .,.-1.. ulta nnd dm fOTnTd-. other Pnock ets." ho pleaded. "I'm against .ill crooKS from now on hauler than ever. MUMFORD HAS HIS TROUBLES Problem in Woman Who Took Home From Worker Captain Mumford. chief it police at ii,. h..ir hlnvarfr. Had a Job far out I..C V... .-.-. r- ,., , Ua of his line yesterday ana oeci. had had mote than enough of dealing WlA woman' known throughout Chester as Mrs William Pearce. about seyenty flve years , without leae or license ?ookySSelo.n of one of ' Chester Ship Company's dwellin'i. at J IS Woyo street, and when one of tne BhPwofks went there to arrange to moe his fur niture In he found the aged woman Comfortably seated in a brand-new rocker. The tenant refused to budge She hid camped on the front steps ail night and next morning climbed n through a window and opened up. the housef Then her own furniture which she had Just bought, was taken In Her ?elatlveB in Cheter refused to have any thing to do with the matter and he shipyard officials put Mumford on the iob to oust the woman. '":."' .":i ..i .i.i ...in, !,.. fnr hours in vain. Finally he drove up In a large automobile, but that did not tempt Mrs. Pearce. She said Bhe had to have a house and the only way to get one these days was Just lo take it and say noth ing One ruse after another wns tried, but finally Mrs. Pearce consented to take a drive with the police chief. Mum ford droe her up to the city police headquarters, oui wie uiui-cm : t'" him the laugh. The car was. then headd BEACH CENSORSHIP CURBED National Park Council Tells Marshal to Be Lenient National Park refuses lo follow the precedent set by Asbury Park and At Untlo City of strictly censoring bathing suits. Last night, at a meeting of the borough council, Harry Weldon, the bor ough marshal, waB told to be more lenient. . . . Hereafter, Meldon, or nny onCjflse In authority, who tntnKn lie sees nnporev latea one-piece Darning sun in tance, Is to turn his face away t mnkjk rilmsalf hellevA that the perfectly modest and respectable. in e dls- ortry lo le suit Is 9 Five Appointed lo. City Jobs City appointments today include John W, Smith. 3449 Cresson street, engineer. Bureau of Water, salarv $1300; Harry Duncan, 2219" South Colorado street, foreman of shop. Bureau of Water, $1400; Owen McQulre. 2604 Catharine street, blacksmith. Bureau of Water, (1200; William Ball, 1415 North Law rsnee street, fireman. Bureau of Health. 11000. and Ike Wlnokur. 210 Carpenter street, 'carpenter, Bureau of City Prop erty, 1. Five Wills Probated Wills probated today were those of Richard Brown. 1S06 Jackson street, which In private bentieats disposes of Sropertv Ivalued at '14800: William D. lopp, 611 West Lehigh avenue, tlO.000; Anna Agnes Thomas, S431 Green street, MM00; Uebeccx B. Merrill. 1413 North Broad street. -0.000, and James A. MUfNtfi IlirChMtnul street, U00O.- .. ?1 iV ".,.-. J.-JU. v .. -.j.v'. for the open country and Mumford was revived by the cool air. His aged pas senger seemed to have taken a liking to him for she at last consented to show him' through the noorhouse grounds at l.lma. Once Inside the yard with her Mumford used his strong arm and led her Into the main building. There he left her and there she Is yet. She said she had been there befoie. "1 much prefer tegular policing," tald Mumford today. . MI.MSI1K" MKIlOrtTKB, of the Wetherlll office, will noon be a prhate, In the ranks. After a lor.s struggle to connect wltr? the military he ha at laatuon out anil epects to go t Camp Dlx not ,a"r 'fan September "Jlmmle." ho nsslila, Charlie Morris, was turned on aeveral times on account of his eyes, but h a tho orbs uru all right now. BIlirWORKKRS ut the Merrhnla' ard, TltK IIKA1 LETTKB OFFK'K at the Merchants' yard la making some work for thn postofflcn force nntl Indicates th- labor turnoer there. , tiik rnnnurTioN nKPAUTMr..T of tho Itnrrlman ahlpsard hafl an nppltcant for tho benedict Inalgnla. A. V Arthur popp-J th question tho day tho first ship. Waton wan, waa launched at that ard. una he puts some storo In this coincidence. COUI.D ANYTHINO be more natural than for Mis Katherlne Dean, of the Wetherlll office, to patronize ono of tho "flft seen arletles" when she goes to Atlantic Clt and remember her family and friend at home? She does It eery tlmo she hop to the shore. There's one pier there tlMt she likes Immensely tn fact, next to her faor Ite "arlety " Miss llemi and another girl Just returned from a house party at thp shore nnd had several friends from New York with them down there. , GERMANS TIRED, HE WRITES Wounded Philadelphia!! Also Says Morale of U. S. Men Is Fine t m1.a ...... ,1 u.nn...i .. 1.. At luiirn limit- iii.iu piuttjiiit-i miuiiurt I to break mornle of rhlladelphl.i sol diers, according to Sergeant Edward .1 juem, K t'ompanv, lonth Infantry (old First Ilcgiment, X. O. P.). Itlehl got Into a big scrap with the Germans In Juno nnd received two ugly wounds on his back He Is recuperating at a baso hospital In France, but, like other wounded comrades, Is anxious to return to tho trenches. In a letter to his mother, Mrs Ktlward J. Itlehl, 5518 Market street, the soldier asserts the Hermans are losing spirit and long fnr the end This letter was written on July 13 and only u few hours before the old Pennsylvania, Cluard regiments pot Into tho thick of tho lighting. He ha) s : "Th (iermuns are now starting their big offensive drie. I think they are putting nil the men they havo on the lines. They claim this Is their final drive. Believe me, I certainly don't see how It can last much longer, as they are tired of war and we are eager for It. so yuu can readily bee what kind of morale we hae In our army." In a letter tinted July :i7 he tells of his recovery as follows: "Just a few lines to let you know how and where I am. First of all, I am getting along fine and am now past the danger stage. I havo two wounds In the"1 back that are getting along try nicely Of course, It will take quite a while beforo I am nolo to walk again, as they are pretty large wounds. "We certainly were doing some great lighting all along the front. Including tho French. British and Italians, and are advancing rapidly." Itlehl was educated nt Our Lady of Victory Parochial School and Roman J Catholic tllgli scnooi, unu oeioio enlist ing was employed In the office of Adams lixprets Company. His other brother, Conrad J. Itlehl, was honorably dis charged from service, having been In jured while training at Camp Hnncock. ANIMAL DISEASE DISCUSSED Veterinarians Also Consider Cat tle Scourge Crusade Eradication of tuberculosis In cattle and the control of hog cholera in the east were subjects of discussion at the third hPfcHlnn of the American eterinary Medical Association, In the ballroom of the Belleue-Stratford today. Cattle and bona. Included among America's greatest resources, even In nr-npff tllne. nrn most essential to the country in the present crisis, and it is important that they be kept In good con dition, according to various speakers. Kdward A. Cahlll.'of Indianapolis, for merly director of hog cholera i-ontrol In the Massachusetts department of animal Industry, read a paper on "Hog Cholera Contiol In tho East " John A Klerman. of Washington. D. t, read a paper on "Tuberculosis Eradication." Tho annual banquet this evening will h ii fenturo nf the convention, which will contlue over Thursday. Ntarly CQ0 membeis of the association were In at tendance today. TWO HELD FOR ROBBERY STEALS SECRET MAIL OF SHIPPING BOARD Registered Letters Sent From Here Arc Taken in . Washington Secrels of the Emergency Fleet Cor poration, contained In twelve registered letters, two of which were sent from the corporation offices bore, to tho shipping board In Washington, have been stolen. Federal agents are today Investigating the theft, one of the boldest robberies of Oovernment documents since the United States entered tne war. Howard ("oon ley vice p.resldent of the corporation Is nlsn conducting an Investigation here' That thp Information contained In the stolen letters was of the greatest value attempt to deny. Although they refused 10 aivuiKi- i"- imiuie ui wic contents it la believed the letters contained plans for new ships' parts A man presented himself at the win dow of the "WanhlnRton city pr.stofllce nnd asked for tho registered mall for the .shipping board. IIIh manner was easy. He aroused no suspicion, and the clerk handed him the twelve letters for which he signed. Ills movements were well timed for only ten minutes later tho real messen ger from the shipping board arrived for the letters. As so&n as tho situation was explained an Investigation -was or dered. Ofllcials of the shipping board, from the man's description, declared he was not an employe. lo turn rlcht around ntifl come back to ppt TIIU" back tf hN lob Mond.iv morninc The clrla htid nice tltnn InughlnK at CriBtry Mrs i'pcv wnn rninpptled to wear n camouflaged pm11 nit the way down and bark. TJiat car tc in th "honltnl" now and thpre "she" tll remain, "Jllll" sas, until tho 'Bern." N Isolated t.awm:k and MMxiriyr. both nf the ntnnt pnclnepr ilnnar intent, had their flan fees as their KUei at Hurrlman for a whole dav, and at tho noi there approved ineir choice. MISS KITTY JON!, of the Wetherlll of flee. mlwn her summer fur these da . but not quttn no rnurh an he did a few day nun when the reTfur weather of midsum mer was with tin MIhh Jonea did have a nwell fur and now Homebody elo la prob ably wearlnw 't without her consent A hlle Hhopplnn tn l'hlladelphla In a bis crowd Hftme admlrrr Juwt walked up beiiinu her and pulled It oTf MISS MVKTI.i: IIOWKN. of the Wetherlll office, and Howard Kelly, who are noon to itepart the ulncle life, were MmpptaK in Philadelphia esterdav Thev will lUe in Ulenolden with tho lirlde-to-beH parents "MIX" CAM-A, who runs the restaurant at the Sun nhlpard nt Chester, is halnc runsldcrable fllvier" trouble between meals. Although married "mil" took two of the telephone operators at the nhlpt'.d. Mlsse Jc sophlne Keley and Anna J..uRtieriv, to Atlantic Clt In his tar liuc the point to tie remetnbeted la that h. alo took Mrs Casey his wife Thli happened on Hntur dn or. to be exact Sutuuhn, Sunday and Mondai "IMII," of course, expected to mke the trip In the one day. but ou ran't tell nuythlnji about some rnr Mrs. Casey and the two clrla from th offkt turned In with the ihlcktns Saturday evenfns In ordef to tret up with them next inornlnir. And thoy did tnat. but at 1 a in., when "Hill" cranked tho "Hlver" for a stnrl Jt was still sound asleep or dead When the tin Ally not to the t'atnden ferr "she" wouldn't strike at all V disgusted pro prletor tinkered with the works until his patbnee was worn to a frazzle That was the whv It went nil the way to the shore. ami when, thev did fnallv l thire th had igiiiiiiiiiiijiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii i 5 aR:iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii:!iiiiinifDn!iiiiiiii!iiiiiiiii'i:iiiiiii'ii!iiii!Liiu IJIIUIIUICLIUIIIIIIIIIIIEillililllUliinililllllirCUIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllUiiHIii! Bail Denied Men Accused of Poolroom Raid Two men, captured following the raid on O'Malley's poolroom, 249 South Front street. August 13, were held without hall fnr court today hy Magistrate Mecleary The nrUoners are Harry Goldberg, Thirty-first street above Berks, and Harry Hunks. Fifteenth street below CJIrard avenue. Five men conducted the raid on the poolroom. After shooting up the place they departed with $2200 taken from the patrons, floltlberg and Hanks were arrested while fleeing on a trolley The police say the prisoners had ?J600 and revolvers containing several dis charged cartridges when they were ar l ested Funds for Officers and Enlisted Men tn the U. 8. Army and Navv sit! with ' Red Cross or Yt M. C A. The Safest Way To carry funds it hy Traveler Letters of Credit which we iiiuo free of commission To send funds U by Mall or Cable Transfer which may ba made through ui. WE HAVE OUR OWNAMERICAN REPRESENTATIVE IN FrtANCB WITH HEADQUARTERS AT THE OFFICE OF CREDIT COMMERCIAL DE FRANCE SO RUE LAFAYETTE, PARIS Brown Brothers & Co. Fourth anp Chestnut Streets philadelphia Ideal, Seasonable Suits I 500 in Number $21.50and$31.50 j Worsteds, a few wool- j ens, some homespuns jl and tweeds, but mostly ii Worsteds. ! Those at $31.50 are I Oak Hairs own ,$40 II quality. Those at 2 1.50 II are Oak Hairs own $30 j quality. g The tailoring and jl cloths hold up the repu- e tation of the store in all 1 reispects. The suits are styled along conservativelines. ' We guarantee each II one to be all wool and assure you that to match them for a like sum is impossible. Wanamaker & Brown Market at Sixth for 57 Years IL. i Fresh New Merchandise Is Filling Up the Ranks for the Autumn Drive in the Down Stairs Store at Wanamaker's With the Summer stocks much depleted, the new Autumn things are being wel comed daily. And with economy in the air the Down Stairs Store is a good place to shop where good quality, style and moderate prices are inseparable. Cuts Bills Coal jp l3 Hr Save Coal H m hy Installing 11 H v Pawnee B V ThlN hentrr will Wrp rerv H B room In your houe comfortHbly H H warm durlnc the roM?t wrath- B 1 rr anil nt I iw n.imn tlnio cut H H nur fuel Mils '2:"r tu 40 1 Kl AUi the Iwat fro ok Just v,her B fl ft Ik tifrdcil nr-no 1h rtntfd In M D rlltir or bv tMolntr throuRh B ) lone pipe-; Uurn hard or soft AV KK toil rokf or wool BW AVrlt" for hookUt No. :w AVJ k ixeckBros. Ox JH A IleadnR iiud I'lunittlnc BBafl PoBis. DUplaj Ronintt AVflH Tjyfvs -4 to .in .flVKS R-w?Q 50G Arh MH iiminiHiii !llil!lf m 1 BBWBBBlSJ - ttWr " 'llllti s i A One Hundred Summer Hats! Special at $1 About all the Summer hrnta that remain are marked at $! for Thursday. There are hats of Georjrette creoe and taffeta! mostly in light colors, nd every one has been very much more in many cases more than three times as much. A woman who wants a hat to tide her over the rest of the Summer will want one of these. (Market) New Frocks Are Foremost and are coming in steadily and giving promise of much that is inter esting. Soft Satins, First of All They are here in attractive new models. Overskirts are much in evidence and buttons and braiding are making them attractive also. The satins start at $23.25 and go up to 557.50 for some elaborate ones. The frock sketched on the left has a new pointed front over skirl. The rather plain bodice has a beaded flower, as has also the ovcrskiit. In taupe, Belgian blue or wistaria at $23.25. Then Georgette Frocks in plain dark colors or the fashionable all-over printed designs on light grounds arc made in many styles. The prices on these also stait at ?23.25 for the one sketched and go up to $57.50. Serges Are in Evidence and there arc many styles, starting at $13.50 and going up to $29.75. Also Light Georgette Frocks which hae had n vogue for the Summer months are also coming in for Autumn. Two new styles with daintily tucked bodices and overskiits both have wide girdles and come in white, flesh nnd peach at $23.25. (Mnrl.pt) Interesting New Suits for the Autumn and Winter are getting here now. Wool Jerseys enjoy as much popularity as ever. Two new models in blue, brown, gray and giecn mixtures nro $35. One of these has a finely pleated back plainly belted, and the other is box pleated from a deep yoke and is also belted. Poplins and Gabardines in navy blue aie here in several conservative models. They are nearly all belted and some are braided and trimmed with buttons. All are lined throughout with peau de cygne. $32.50 and $35. (MnrkM) W. B. Reduso is the name of a corset that many women who do not need to reduce like to wear, because of its lines and the way it is made. Models for the short, stout, medium and tall figuies are made with low and medium busts in sizes 22 to 3G. $5. (Onlrul) White Skirts in Large Sizes at Smaller Prices The extra-size white skirts for women are having their prices re duced considerably. At $2 Theie are three styles of good white rep skirts, all of them gath ered in back with pockets in front. At $2.75 White gabardine or white ra mie skirts are made in good styles for large women. (MnrkM) Pinkness Envelope chemises of soft pink batiste are prettied with white inseition and lace and pointed in sets of imitation filet lace. $1.50. Good Drawers of fine, closely woven nainsook are made circular. They are fin ished with neat embroidery. 75c. (Central) Stripes for Skirts Stripes, all colors, will be seen in the new Autumn skirts. Why not make yourself a skirt or two while striped taffeta and striped mcssaline are $1.25 a yard? They are both 35 inches wide, and the stripes show plenty of blue, green, purple or black, whichever you like best. (Central) Bewitching Sweet Grass An old story of the Catskill Mountains tells that sweet graM has the power to bewitch one. Into cheerfulness. Smelling its clean, sweet fragrance, we do not doubt it. Baskets begin at $1 and go up to $1,76 for very large, deep baskets. (Central) Coax Back Your Complexion After the devastating effects of wind, sun and waves on your skin, it takes some little care to brine back smoothness and firmness to i your skin again. Jars of cold cream begin at 25c each. Talcum Powder will help, too, and the sunburned ' back, shoulders and arms will ': welcome it erlndlv. Biar Dound cans of fragrant talcum are 20c, each. (Central) Birdeye by the Piece Special at $1.70 Good quality, firmly woven white birdeye, 24 inches wide, is in 10-yard pieces. ' Flannels are ready for women who be gin early to make warmer un derthings for the children. White Canton flannel, in a good quality, 27 inches wide, is 35c a yard. -Embroidered petticoat flan nel with the embroidery in pretty designs is $1 and $1.25 a yard. (Ontrnl) A Neat Head of hair' is always most attractive and a hair net will keep it so. Hair nets in black, blond and va rious shades of brown in either cap or straight shapes are spe cial at 50c a dozen. (Central) SPECIAL Light-Weight Coats for Junior Girls j y, light frocks for school are of maize, blue or green ging-' ?irls of 6 to 12 years. The smocking is colorful and dresses or small women are greatly reduced. Only one or two of a kind can be found in the group, which includes black-and-white checks and mixed '-t materials. Sizes are 13 to 17 years, $7.50, $10 to $15 . . $ With kmocking Pi etty ham for gi are dainty. $3. Excellent for School Regulation dresses of white jean are well made and are at the same pi ice as last year. For girls of 6 to 16 years, there is nothinr - nicer for school than these dresses of white jsan with their box pleaisy from shoulder yokes. The collars and cuffs are blue and are finished s? with white braid. $4.&U. ' (Central) 'UI "''"""I'HiWtiiniTiiMitHiiiiiiiiiiitiiraiiitiiiiriHiiMiimtmiHtitnmi'il'W MiiitMiiMiiirriiiiimiiiiwtwti iwiwmiiiiiitimiiwiiimmili.WT 11 Klflll ImlHBB IRBrninVBnnnRH.IIII(nfflnMnfWnnfflRnWlIll wl 1-JWnnlntmnIninnMHnlHnmnWrnlIinnlm II II I U I UK II Ml H JS tv & SPECIAL! SPECIAL! SPECIAL! $2.80 a Pair for White Pumps G20 nairs of numns are made of soft, white leather that is much like buckskin. The vamps are perfectly plain and the pumps are finished with turned soles and high, covered heels. They are taken from our regular higher-priced stock, and almost all women's sizes are among them. (Gheitnut) m '11 m m '.ra, ;4 u -.J? ipy 'SSM i-i ia &3 We, 3 '& 7 t, Sfl 5" 4 j?' $f. m -,&. i- rj& i , 1JK1. w as Sft'S-Sfi.. . s is'