Newspaper Page Text
150 More Names Added to
U. S.' Honor Roll by
12 KILLED IN ACTION
American Army Losses to
Date Touch Total of
United States cnmialtleB announced to.
day by the War Department add ISO
more names to the. nation's honor roll.
Twelve are listed ns killed In action.
Seventeen ' are from Pennsylvania or
Summarized, the losses to date are;
Kitted In action 12
Died of wounds 5
Died of disease 21
Died of accident and
other causes 1
Wounded In action.... 80
Missing In action, in
Includes 293 nt sea.
Today's list follows:
Kilted In Artlon
LIEUTKNANT COIONEL William
Hotllday, Santa Monica. Cal.
Died of Disease
LIEUTENANT Clifford a. Tark. The
Highland', Dexter. Me.
Wounded (Degree Undetermined)
CAPTAIN Vincent P. Rousseau 309
North Church street. Charlotte. N. C
LIEUTENANT Frank Ptronff. 8R0S Lo
cust street, Philadelphia, Pa
LIEUTENANT Kenneth T. Tucker. 75
Murray street, NewTork.
Killed In Action'
PRIVATE Harry Brown. 108 Tenn street.
Died of Dlsea'se
PRIVATE8 Jaeoh C. Clendenln. Me
Chsntesbur, Stee Mlkolayewakl, Plymouth.
SERGEANT Nelson W. Mocr. Lebanon
BUOLER Abe qoldberr. 2013 South
Hutchinson street, rhltadeiphls,
PRIVATES Carl Wallace, Kane: Charles
Missing In Artlon
BERQEANT John Adam Burck-ll. Erie.
PRIVATES Alfred R. Irwin. n:H3 Oiinrd
avanue. Philadelphia: Frank Lodick, Tyrone,
Qtorse A. Parker. Weatfleld.
Died of Disease
SERGEANT Walter A. Laucks Newark.
CORPORAL William C. Hampton. Hn
rllshtonn. Wounded (Detree Undetermined)
CORPORAL Henry C. Gottfried. Wood.
Missing In Artlon
. PRIVATE Clifford OIIe. Dumont, George
F. Abderholden. West Hoboken
Missing In Action
EROEANT James H Moore,
Eighth street. Wilmington.
I MMing In Action
( KlIVATE Walter C. Tzlnskl, Baltimore.
Wounded (Degree Undetermined)
PRIVATE Charles T. Hoyd, Stuart.
WAR DEPT. REPORTS
Washington. Oct. 29. The following
'additions to todaj's casualty report arc
furnished by the War Department :
Kill In Action, Prrtloufcly Reported
Wounded Severely In Artlon. PrrUounly Re
ported Rilled In Artlon
SERGEANT Frank Koenlg, Allentown,
Wounded Severely In Action, Previously Re
ported Missing In Action
PRIVATES Henry Damcr. Newark. N.
J.; Augustus C. Goodwin. 2400 South Twelfth
street. Philadelphia: Samuel M. Turner, Jr.,
IftlT Wolf street, Philadelphia.
Wounded In Action (Degree Undetermined),
Frartoualy Reported Missing In Action
PRIVATE Charles C. Engle, Delano, Pa.
Wounded Slightly In Artlon, Preilouhly Re
ported Missing In Action
PRIVATE Thomas A Relchardt. .130")
North Eleventh street, I'hllailelphla.
Sick In Hospital, PreilouHb Reported Min
ing in Anion
PRIVATE Anton I'etrs. 3230 Hurley
Returned to Duty, Previously Reported
MlNNinir In Action
PRIVATES Ednard W. Ooughnour,
Edenburn, Pa.: Qeonre L. Knowles, 3541
Poplar street. Philadelphia.
FOOD SAVING STILL NECESSARY
Heinz Askr Public IVot to Relax
Howard Heinz, Federal food adminis
trator for Pennsylvania, today cave out
-a, " a copy of a letter which he has Just
'V jforwarded to the county admlnlstra
K tort of the State about the pew condi
tion which naa arisen on me part or
the public and merchants In genera
"who seem to feel that peace Is near,
and therefore It la not necessary to ob
serve so strictly the regulations on conservation."
I VTnlB is no lime to let uown, saia Mr.
I , H)ns, "ana the rood administration will
be prompt and exacting and, It nny-
'ihlnc, mora rigorous in carrying out the
Uwa again profiteers and all others
who disobey the food regulations."
Mr. Heinti further said he hopes the
( people themselves will "stick It out to
'the last, no matter how long It may
take, so that we may save the food
naBem ry to prevent starvation abroad,"
1 COMB CITY FOR TAX DODGERS
.v? -A '
fc , Internal Revenue Collectors Be-
i sin Hoiiax.tn. nouse canvass
L' i Score of Internal revenue collectors
it vSave begun a house-to-house canvass
' 7 uncover tax dodgera.
; n.ii HaM Officer Llttehales Is In
tt& ; charge of the deputy collectors work
V .Jin? in Philadelphia, and the rest of the
' , '" 'fln rWnHYSIM uuniiw.
K U ' ('Have you paid your 1917 Income tax?
'i &U not why not?" are their stereotyped
h f)iU ccTicerntng person upon whom
ft$A lrg' source of revenue, heretofore
,J T r .T-aTlJ kM heart 1imri Ills llV th
ClSctorB. ' Express companies. Uxlcb
vrivs, ruc-iiuiiiia v,,.....i r."
r freight companies aro ueinaj uuiw
- mv Minv of these busl-
im, ihmiiih Isrnoranca. failed to
It returns, sjjy Qovernment officials.
ilcura Soap i
pmy Shaving for
FOR THIS WEEK
Plays and Players to Be Seen
on Local Stages and Screens
ciinsT.vi'T aTiturrr opkha housh
"Leave It to ane" reopens with
matinee tomorrow. It Is the musical
erlon of George Ado's play, "The
College Widow." Ouv Rolton and P.
'I. Wodchouse are rcpponlble for the
book and Ijrlcs", while the music Is
oy Jerome Kern. This h the only at
traction which will continue Its popu
BnOAD "The Off Chance" brings Kthel
llarrymore In It. C. Carton's play on
Vtednesdny cenlng. The Charles
rrohman company haa surrounded
Miss Barrmore with a distinguished
tompany. Including; Kn l,e Oalllenne,
Antoinette Hanson, Anita Uothe. Ce
cilia ltadcllffe. Mary Halfour, Will
iam Boyd. Kdward Kmery, Harry
mimnicr, Albert (Iran, Ben Johnson,
T, Wlgney Percyval, C. MacLean
Sange, John M. Troughton and F. O.
SHUBEItT "Mntlme" comes or.
Wednesday evening after An engage
ment of two years In New York. It
I the first musical comedy to be
given In this new theatre. The caat
is headed by John Charle. Thomas,
John T, Murray and Dorothy Blge
low. Others plnylng Important parts
are George Harcourt, Isabel Vernon,
Patsy de Forrest, Jeanetta Mettnen,
Hussell l,ennon, Henrietta I)lx, How
urd .Marsh. Winifred Harris. Charles
Prince, Alfred Hemming and Herbert
FonitKST "Zlegfeld Follies." the 1818
version of this popular form of en
tertainment, The cast la made up of
more than 160, among the principals
bolng Will rtogcrs, Martllynu Miller,
Eddie Cantor, W. C. Fields. Ann Pen
nington, Frank Carter, Allyn King,
Mildred Richardson, Saoyand Bren
nan, Harry Kelly, Blllle Itllchlc, the
Fairbanks slstera, Dolores, Olive Os
borne, Theresa Ilublns, Lola Loralne,
Mnrte Wallace, Leonora Barron and
SATURDAY EVE.VWO '
ADELPHI "Kes of Youth." with
Alma Tell In tho chief role, will open
Saturday evening It Is a mystical
play by Max Marcln and Charles
Oueron. A. II. Woods and the Messrs.
Shubert present It as It was seen In
New York last season. t
OnPHEUM "The Drat." first per
formance by the Mae Desmond Tlay
ers of Maud Fulton's comedy.
B F. KEITH'S A patriotic melo
drama, "An American Ace," will fea
ture the bill. The piece has for Itt
principals Taylor Uranvllle and I.aura
Plerpont. Other attractions will be
Dolly Connelly, a slnglnc comedienne,
In songs by Percy Wcnrlch ; Bryan
Lee and Mary Cronston, In a musical
piece by William B Frletllander,
called "A Brlttnny Romance" : Mile.
Diane; and Jan Itublnl, a French
chanteuse and a young Swedish vio
linist; Julia Nash and C. H. O'Don
nell, In a comedy. "Three C. M.";
Harmon and O'Connor, In nongs,
pianologue and comedy; the Better
Brothers. ginnasts, and the Pathe
Weekly News Plotures.
GLOBE "The International Revue."
a musical comedy; Harry Bachelor,
In "The Itube Comedian"; Billy
Bouncer's Circus; Hall and O'Brien,
In "A Janitor's Proposal"; Van ana
Carrie Avery, In a comedy sketch;
Al B. White, In jests and songs; the
Three Quintan Brothers, In a novelty
offering; Evans and Wilson. In songs
and stories ; Stoddard and Haines and
"Bartello and company.-
CUOSS KEYS "Come On In." a musi
cal comedy In tabloid; Murth and
rowers, in songs and patter; Mabel
Bardln and company, in a sketch, and
tho Gallerlna Sisters, who slnff and
dance. On Thursday, Friday and Sat
urday the attractions will be "Win
ning Winnie"; Welch, Mcaley and
Montrose, gymnasts; "The Nation's
rerll," a novelty; Flatjerty ana aton
ing, comedians; Nolan and Nolan,
jugglers, and Willie Smith, a fun
maker. BROADWAY "Winning Winnie" will
be the feature on Wednesday, when
other offerings will be Mary Pick
ford, in tho photoplay "Johanna En
lists" ; Doris, Harry and company,
comedians; Flaherty and Stoning,
general entertainers. On Thursday,
Friday and Saturday the attractions
will be "Love nntl Kisses," a tabloid
musical comedy; Clara' Kimball
Young, In the photoplay "The Savage
Woman"; Jones and Greenlee, songs
and patter; Albert and Rogers, eccen
trics, and Mabel Bardln and company
in a plavlet.
WILLIAM PENN Eva Fay. the mind
reader ; Mllo. a novelty artist ; Curley
and Hall. In "Mr. Flynn From
Lynn"; Sidney and Townley, sing
ers, and Constance Talmadge, In the
photoplay "Sauce for the Goose." Miss
Fay continues n the headllncr Thurs
day, Friday and Saturday, when the
surrounding bill will Include Frank
Orth ond Ann Cody. In "Let's Take a
Walk"; the Royal Gascolgnes ; John
son and Crane, musical comedy ar
tlsts, and Clara Kimball Young, in the
photoplay "The Savage Woman"
KEYSTONE Pletro, the plano-accor-illonlst"
; Billy Mann In songs, dances
and patter; Grade Emmett and com
pany In a new comedy sketch, entitled
"Mrs Murphy's Second Husband";
the Eight Black Dots In a novelty
song act, called "Celebrating In Ten
nessee," and chapter eighth of "Hands
Up !" tho photoplay serial.
STANLEY Douglas Fairbanks, In "He
Comes Up Smiling." He appears as
a Chesterfleldlan, tramp, to whom
every knight of the road pays reverent
.obeisance. Frances Marlon fashioned
the scenario, directed by Allan Dwan.
PALACE William 8. Hart. In "The
Border Wireless," a new western
drama, He will be seen as a bandit,
who does his country a great aervlce
by destroying a radio station operated
by a band of Hun apiea. The company
Includes Wanda. Hawley, Charles
Arling. James Mason, E. von Rltven,
Bert hold Hprotte and Esther Meier.
ARCADIA Elsie Ferguson In "The
Lie," based upon the play by Henry
Arthur Jones, the theme of which
embodies a sacrifice made by one sis
ter for another, to the end that the
family honor may not suffer, J,
Hearle Dawley directed the picture.
VICTORIA The. photoplay will be
"The Rainbow Trail," 'with William
Farnum In tho leading role, The pic
ture is a sequel to his former success,
"Riders of the Purple Baga." '
REGENT Ethel Barrymore in the first
presentation of "Our Mrs, McChesney."
Llna Cavallerl will be aeon In her
new photoplay, "A Woman of Im
pulse," on Thursday, Friday and
ONE WAY TO PREVENT THE SPREAD OF
j COMMUNITY STORES I&.
win fc MM esferfe. "TriwtAyHlvafc"
M the lute Of tht boo. It was writ
ten by Louis Dltmar and revised by
Abe Laltt. The cast Includes Fan
nin Vettcr. Johnnie Joan, Danny
Muryhy, Billy Barlow, Fred W. Tay
lor, Xea Lewis, Jeafc) Taylor,
Blanche Hose nrtd Maurice Mitchell.
EXPLOSION KILLS TWO
Carelessness Blamed for Flare-Up
at F.tldyMonc Plant
Carelessness of nn employe is blamed
today for an explosion In one of the
buildings of the Eddystone Ammunition
Company, al Chester, at 6 o'clock last
evening In which two persons were
killed and ten others were slightly In
jured. The dead are:
George S. Blask, forty years old, of
411 East Fourth street. Chester.
Hilda Holden, twenty yenrs old,
negress, or Philadelphia, address un
known. The ten Injured suffered painful but
not fatal hurts, and all were treated
at the Crozer Hospital, Chester.
Occurring within a few feet of what
la known as tho "dead line," he) ond
which lie stores qf the most powerful
explosives, the concussion almost
miraculously spent Itself without other
than human damage.
Benjamin McNaughton, superintend
ent for the corporation, after a careful
Investigation, said the property damage
he explosion occurred In the nssembly
room, where high-powered shells are
SUES HER FOR BROKEN VOWS
Man Demands $5000 Damages Be
cause Woman Married Another
Ultkes-llarrr, Pu Oct. 29 William
J3. Courtrlght, of Dunmore, has started
a breach of promise suit for $5000
against Mrs Eleanor Bess, of Afhley,
who before her marriage was Miss Elea
In his petition he sets forth that Miss
Warner on March 29, 191", agreed to
mairy him, and tho wedding date was
flted for June 27, following.
He avers he Incurred considerable
expense preparing for the wedding and
that a. month later Miss Warner broke
the engagement. With his petition It1
the alleged copy of a letter she wrote,
part of which reads:
"I have decided not to get married.
With this letter alt correspondence will
cease. You will please call on me no
moro I shall send you the ring by
NEED JEWISH CAMP WORKERS
Welfare Board Asks 100 for Over
seas und 200 Here.
The Jewish Welfare Board has Issued
,tn urgent appeal for 100 men for field
work with the army overseas and 200
for service In camps and naval training
stations In th llnltiwt Klatrs
"Tills is a call to the highest patriotic
hervlec," declared Colonel Harry Cut
lei, chairman of the Jewish Welfare
Board "Overseas workers Arc par
ticularly needed. Dr. vlohn R. Mott,
general secretarv of the Y. M. C. A.;
Colonel William S. Barxer, overseas field
director of the Salvation Army, and
representatives of the other war-work
organizations with which we nrn en.
operating have emphasized this need for
jewisn worKers There are now 125,000
Jews serving In the army and navy, and
under the new dtafts this number will
be Increased to 200,000.
"We must have men of tho, htehcat
type w ho can act as parents, leaders and
uumiiiues lor our DoyH jvien ror over
seas work must be over thlrtv-sevcn
years old, and for domestic service thev
must be In the third draft classification1'
SWEEPERS' CREWS NEED FUN
So Chaplain Dickins Asks Phono
graphs and Sporting Outfits
When you are enjovlng the movies or
seated comfortably In the window of
jour home think of the bos on the
mine-sweepers Their service is one
that calls for an unusual sacrifice of or
dinary comforts You can help them to
be a trifle happier, for Chaplain C. H.
Dlcklns. of the Philadelphia. Navv Yard,
Is raising a fund With which he can
purchaso phonographs, boxing gloves
and other things that help to drive away
"Service on mine, sweepers," says
Chaplain DIckiiiB. "Is exceptionally try
ing on the men If the men in this serv.
Ice had phonographs nnd sporting para
phernalia they could pass the time more
hnpplly. I wll appreciate contributions,
but If any one has a spare, phonograph
or a few good records, why send them
along. Send them to me at the Phila
delphia Navy Yard, and I will forward
them to the plucky boys who arc on the
lookout for bocho mines."
5502 JERSEYMEN IN CALL
Draft Summons to Take Men Reg
istered on September 12
Trenton. Oct. 29. Five calls for a to
tal of 5502 Jeraeymen for general mili
tary service have been received from
the War Department by Adjutant Gen
eral GHkyson. One call la for 109
white men to go to Camp Dix for the
five-day period beginning November 11,
and nnother is for 14 colored men to go
to the same cantonment during the five
day period beginning November 19.
These two calls will take all of New
Jersey's drafted men up to the Septem
ber 12 registration.
Calls for draftees to be taken from-
the September n registration are as
follows: 3005 white men to depart for
Camp Dix during the five-day period
beginning November II, 500 white men
for Fort Hancock for the five-day period
beginning November 11, and 284 colored
men to go to Camp Dix during the three
day period beginning November 19.
Full 5-inch sis
Three for 20c
tonffeUows B4-larh sli
12 CENTS A CAN
THE DAILY NOVELETTE
A MODERN ROMEO
By Mabel tt, Thompton
( ITTfHAT Is so rare as a day In
VV June?'" quoth Julia It to
herself, ex-stenographer and present
For a moment, she rested on her hoe
and gazed around her at the cloudless
summer skv, the crows circling overhead,
the nst fields of corn and other gar
den stuff Including Potatoes (her own
particular Job), nnd the other farmer
ettes working near It was such a peace
ful, happy scene that she could not heln
comparing In her mind this field and
others over 8000 miles away. It did not
seem possible that such a thing as war
couia exist in a world 1 ke th a
Still leaning on her hoe she thought nfcj
our nos who went from scenes like this
to fields with far different crops Then
her thoughts flew to the one boy who
had said good-bv a few weeks before
an he went to don the khaki uniform of
Uncle Sam. Her hand crept Into her
pocket ahd Carersed the letter she had
received only that morning from a mili
tary training camp. ,
She Jumped guiltily and commenced to
hoe those potatoes with unusual vigor
an one of her companions called mer
rily "'Smatter, Julia? Are you trying
to flirt with our scarecrow? You've been
staring at It for the last fifteen minutes ''
Tossing back a laughing reply. Julia
hid her burning face, and worked hard
to finish her row before the cowbell
should summon thrm toi dinner. Once
only, she looked up nnd that was to
Ktcal n look at the scarecrow. She start
ed, and her face, already flushed, grew
crimson as sno realized wnat she had
been staring nt,
This particular scarecrow was the
pride of all the fnrmcrettca on Hlllcrct
Farm, as It stood In full' lew of the
farmhouse nnd also the rpad, which
was much trnversed bv autolsts, and
had attracted wldo attention because of
ILr Ingenious make-up
Upon their arrival from the city each
of the six farmerettes, Impressed hy Its
scanty wardrobe, had Inwardly vowed
that she would dress that scarecrow.
One by one, each confided her am
bitions to the others, and between them
all and Mother H , had succeedd
admirably In their attempt nt camou
flage. A rainy day exploration of the large
old-fashioned garret with the assistance
cf Mother H , who had been captured
heart and hand by the merry girls, had
resulted In a pair of blue corduroy
breeches and a red flannel shirt, 'both
of which had seen better days With
a cane over Its shoulders made from a
potato aack and a large shade hat with
a feather duster for trimming our scare
crow hero made quite a "hit" with all
who saw It.
This, then, was the supposed object
of Julia H 'a contemplation as she
hoed her rows of potatoes and drenmed.
Again her thoughts ran riot and fled
back over many weeks to the night of
a Red Cross entertainment of the win
ter before, when she had been Juliet
and Ronald B her Romeo. Some
how the outstretched arms of the scare
crow were very suggestive or mat
night. Agiln her hand caressed the con
tents of her bloomer pocket, hut Just
then tho dinner bell Interrupted her
niifino- the riinner ana me rest oi tnc
day Julia was somewhat preoccupied and
made lime attempt to gum ncr u n-nun
In their merrv fun nnd nonsense. After
the day's work was done and every
body bad gathered on the big piazza to
watch the sunset she slipped away ana
wandered Blowly through the orcharn
enjoying the lovely summer evening
Not realizing where she was going, spe
suddenly stopped a few feet from their
It seemed very lifelike in the fading
twilight, and, half smiling, she mur
mured softly as she started on:
" 'O Romeo, Romeo ! wherefore art
thou, Romeo?' "
"I take thee at thy word. Call me
but lov'e,'" answered a deep, tender voice,
and as she turned In amazement the
scarecrow doffed Its feathered hat ana
disclosed the laughing features of Ron
aid B as he made a low bow.
"Why, Ronald," exclaimed Julia,
breathlessly, but she said no more. for.
like the scarecrow of that morning and
the Romeo of months before, he held
out his arms.
When speech again became possible
he told her of how he had seen her leave
the house and go through the orchard.
Knowing that sho would have to come
this way, he had run across the flela,
and, seeing Romeo, the scarecrow, haa
had Just time enough to plan his sur
prise. "And, Julia, dear," he continued, "I
have only four days' leave Just time
(nough to " his eyes pleaded the
rest. Sho said nothing with her lips,
but her cjes must have answered, for
when he left her four days later she
wore on the third finger of her left
hand two rings
Tomorrow's Complete XoVeletle
"CUPW AT TUB CHECK ItOOil."
President Gets Army Bill
Washington, Oct. 29 Congress hiH
completed the 6,346,000,000 war de
ficiency bill and sent It to the Presi
dent, The Senate accepted without dis
cussion a conference report previously
approved by the House.
YOU will enjoy the
and refreshing effect of
that famous French prod
uct, originated by Dr.
Julei Bengue of Paris.
This preparation ha
been for years recom
mended by doctors both
here and abroad. You can
get it at almost any drug
store in the United States
in spite of war conditions.
But be sure you get the
original French product,
as difficult to imitate as its
name is hard to pronounce.
Get your tube today.
tHOS. LEEMING ft CO.
Aasriau Aicati Nw York
1 - .- -.,... . r.. .,... .,... .-.. -
1 WANAM AKER'S DOWN STAIRS STORE WA1
Straight bars sot with rhine
stoncs or with rhincstonca in
combination with colored stones
are quite popular at present.
They lighten a dark dress won
derfully. 65c to $3.
v Intricate Tracery
and fine designs go to make up
the lovely pins of sterling silver
and brilliant rhincstones that arc
such excellent copies of the plati
num and diamond pins. $1 to $5.
Delightful gifts, these!
Winter Because He
There is no denying their be
comingness, and if Winter didn't
appear loaded down and bundled
up with lovely furs it wouldn't
be worth his coming.
A walk through the Fur Store
today brought us upon some
beautiful brown Alaskan Wolf
Scarfs. They nre the animal
scarf with'head and tail and nre
prettily lined. $52.50.
Many other beautiful sets,
scarfs and muffs at moderate
Silk Gloves, $1.25
A good many women wear,
them all Winter, as they "find
them very warm. These are two
clasp gloves in black, gray and
white, with embroidered backs.
Chamois-lisle gloves, lined
throughout with silk, are also
snug. In black and khaki, with
embroidered backs, these are
also $1.25 a pair.
Black, navy blue, bronze and
white stockings for women are
silk from top to toe, with the
soles and heels re-enforced with
lisle on the inside. $2.15 a pair,
There is much that is interesting to see in the new suits. The
longer, tighter skirts, longer coats, lovely materials and trimmings all
make them charming.
Practical suits of wool poplin in brown, green and navy have
collars of self-material or velvet and pretty linings. They are all
belted and have their share of tucks, pleats and buttons to make them
A little group of individual models of wool poplin, veloui and
broadcloth are in navy, brown and green. Many are trimmed with
fur some with generous collars and cuffs and touches on the bottom
of the coat. $32.50 to $55.
So many women have been
asking for them lately that
they will be glad to know of
these. Straight chemises in
quite a number of styles are
$1.35 to $2. At $1.35 there is
a cord-band-top style, while
all the rest are trimmed with
fine embroidery or pretty lace.
Special at 50c
They are of white nainsook,
with'neat embroidery in various
patterns trimming them.
ir I h'3
it al i 'Ejk
No Lack of Variety in Skirts
of Extra Sizes
Women who need skirts with extra waistbands and more
fullness around the hips will have a wide choice from good
looking, serviceable skirti.
' There are sturdy serges, made in good styles, at $4.75,
$6.76, $8.76, $10. $10.50 and $10,76. Also wool poplin and
gabardine around $10. These are in waistbands from 31 to
40 and are navy blue and black,
An unuuatlly attractive wool poplin skirt is made with a
deep pointed yoke, In navy blue and olack at $16.50.
A silk faille poplin skirt made with a yoke effect comes in
taupe, $6.76. ,
Lot of Snug Winter Coatd
Women at $15 to
Scores and scores of coats, hundreds, in fact, have
been piling in during the last week or so, and lining
themselves up for the Winter weather that is going
to swoop down soon. They are all good coats, too, of
varying degrees of fineness, but all snug and waVm and
affording ample protection against sharp winds and
A Full'-Lined Coat at $15
is something to be proud of. It is of heavy cheviot coating in
navy blue or black, with a good black lining, an inlaid plush
collar, deep pockets and a belt all around. It is sketched.
Navy Cheviot at $18.75
Another warm coat with inset pockets of goodly depth has a
soft collar of gray fur cloth. (SkctcheS.) '
Three Styles at $20
One, a navy or black cheviot, is sketched. It has roomy
pockets, trimmed with buttons, a plush collar and a lining that
extends to the waist. The other two are equally good coats;
the first is of green, navy or brown burclla in a heavy weight,
half lined, with a band of fur cloth on the collar. The other is of
navy or brown boucle, lined throughout and finished with a
plush collar and cuffs.
Five Styles at $25
They are of velour in plain dark colorings or in mixed
shades of gray and brown, and there is one model in silvertip
cloth. Some have collars of kit coney fur, some of fur cloth
and most of the coats are half lined with silk.
Other Winter coats of finer grades are priced up to $145.
Four Corset Models
provide for slight to stout
figures. The bustlines are me
dium, average or low and the
corsets are lightly boned or
heavily boned, according to the
The corsets are made of fine,
heavy white coutil and are fur
nished with good hose supporters.
are of sturdy black sateen, with
elastic at 'the waist and at the
knees. Women want them for
extra warmth when days are cold,
and many schoolgirls like them,
too. $1.25 in 27 to 31 lengths.
Sensible New Frocks
At $5, dresses of brown or blue gingham
for girls of 8 years to 14 are short-waisted
and have box-pleated skirts. The belt is em
broidered by hand. The collars and pocket
flaps are of maize color.
The attractive dress with the jacket effect
that is sketched is for girls of 10 years to 16,
The jacket is of blue, brown or green ging
ham and the skirt is of plaid. $5.50.
And serge the ever-popular and practi
cal material for school frocks finds itself
in neat dresses for girls of 8 years to 14,
They are dark blue and have hand-embroidery
on the collars and square necks. The skirts
are fully pleated. $7.60.
Trim Tailored Waists for
Women to Wear
At $2.50, cotton flannel waists,
with collars that can be worn
high or low, are striped with blue,
pink or black.
At $3.25, waists of white ba
tiste, with turn-back collars and
cuffs, are finely tucked in a vest
arrangement in front.
At $3.50, white batiste blouses
are tucked all the way down.
like the one that is sketched have
detachable collars. $3.5Q.
Other waists of white poplin
with two-in-one collars and waists
of madras with detachable collars
are also $3.50.
At $3.75, blouses, not quite so
tailored, of white batiste have
tiny pleated inning down the
front, around the collar and on
the cuffs. Also, other batiste
blouses have wider frills down
the front. Their collars are high.
Pongee waists with
pockets have two-in-one
Turkish Bath Mats
It's such a comfort to step out
of a bath onto such a friendly,
soft, warm mat! These are 22x
34 inches to 34x54, and there are
several pretty Oriental colors to
choose from. $1, $1,25 to $4.50
Special at 60c
Little square pin cushions
covered with scrim are pret
tily hand-embroidered and fin
ished with ribbon. Christmas
buying is beginning.
Art Needlework Section.
o . a
anais rv re
That is assured. They are in black, white and various shades
cream, ivory, chamois, fawn, champagne and gray. $1 to $2.50 a
Ties and Pumps to Wear With Them
Pumps of tan calfskin or of black patent leather are $4.90 a
Pumns of black calfskin are $4.76 a pair.
Oxfoid ties of black patent leather are $4,75 a pair, and of
calfskin are $4.90 a pair,
Women's Low-Heel Shoes
Black calfskin or tan calfskin shoes with low heels lace
They have long vamps on wide or slender toe shapes. $4.60,
and $5.40 a pair.
Fashionable Footwear -
Shoes of gray kidskin have fawn cloth tops and shoes of
kidskin have ivory kid tops. The
neeis are raeaiura-neijrni. fo.iom
UnL IjVka. ITnllntlrn'aMtil
Alt the last-minute party neeM
can De mica in me uown ouun iv
Store. Cut-outs of cats, witche,t
etc., candle and electric light '
shades, table covers, additional K
Warm Sweaters '
You n craters ''
Youngsters who play in the
fresh air must have something
warm, yet not too heavy to ham-y
per their movements. A sweater '
is just the thing. .
One cozy little brushed-wool
sweater in tan, green or rose is -
slip-over style with a little col- ' t
lar. z to b year sizes at 3.50.
Another (that much resembles V''
a Vianrl.lfnif iWAafiii fiAtwaa Itii
the same colors and has a belt.
In the same sizes at $4.
For Older Sister
There is a good - looking
sweater (also resembling a hand
knit one) in Copenhagen blue,
khaki, rose, tan and green. It
is a slip-over style, in 8, 10 and
12 year sizes. $6.50.
Many Women Like
Satin, Frocks Best
of All 4
They like them for their gentle
grace and for their great adapta
bility. Then, too, they are won
derfully durable dresses and will
stand admirably a great amount
Prices begin as low as $16.60
for pretty frocks of navy, taupe
or brown satin with pretty over
skirts, wide girdles and square
necks or a touch of Georgette
crepe about the vestee.
At $19.75 there are three be
coming frocks in black and navy1
one boasting a bit of bead em
broidery. In navy blue best liked of all '
there is a frock with the new
collarless neck and heavy em
broidery on the bodice. Another
has a f rinsed ovei skirt that is
posessed of good lines, $22.75
Fine linen waists with two-in-one
collars aie $4.50.
Light blue Japanese crepe
waists with detachable collars are
about the most serviceable for
Special at $1.65
Pink silk vests have neat
band tops. They are re
enforced under the arms and
are cut full in regular and ex
Not a Bit Too Early .-;
to think of Christmas cards. The ;
people wno nave resoivea to a(vC
Christmas shopping early would v
do well to'start with cards. Many; "t
pretty ones are here to start' o,'jS
1 Kk nn 1flfl ahaIi it
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Also special nackages of 8 dlA-
stamped ana niave-engrava;,,
i . llC'
cards, with envelopes, or MBT,
preiiy postal carua at ivc a. pen;.
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vamps are gracefully long m4
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