Newspaper Page Text
A very popular boot
for men and young men
??of genuine brown cordovan with
calf top to match?in styles for
young men anil also with wider toes
for men who are constantly on their
feet and require the maximum of
case. Ten Dollars.
Ten-One F St., Corner Tenth
Men's Shoes?entire basement?easily accessible.
A Iloover saves
you money 5n
many ways. First
and foremost, it
saves your health!
and strength, pre-5
bills. It saves your
expensive rugs and
carpets, adding years to their usefulness, and always keeps
them bright and clean. It saves you bills for carpet
The Hoover Suction Cleaner
Tt saves you money on brooms,
dusters, carpet whips, carpet
eweepers. oil mops, etc. It eaves
money by keeping1 wall paper,
draperies, overstuffed furniture,
etc.. free from the ravages of
dust and dirt
It saves you hiring help on
cleaning* days. It save? you
vorry about trying- to keep the
house clean. It saves you work?
for the Hoover glides so lightly
that a child can easily operate it.
The Hoover Nhake*. sweeps and
suction clean* simultaneously.
No other cleaner does this, be
cause no other cleaner has a.
Dulin & Martin Co.
J.et us show you the difference in YOUR home. No obligation. .>
1215 F St. Through to 1214-18 G St.
Officers' Service Wear.
Not only regulation in every de
tail?but of the Mode's superior
Wool and Serge- Suits.^,v.v>*?
Wool Overcoats. -$50 i
New Short Overcoats -?$35
Detachable Felt-lined Raincoat, CCA
made in England - ? ^
and also all the accessories?Caps, Campaign Hats, ln
i, iignias, Puttees; Sam Brown Belts; Duo-fold Underwear
>ii?or the service, Etc.
The West End Branch
Washington Loan and Trust Cb,
Opens today in its permanent bank building ?a
the southwest corner of 17th and G strcetvoppo-.
gite the State, War and Navy building.
Adequate facilities have been provided forthe
transaction of all business handled by the com
pany. Customers and friends are-iavited tQ<caU
and inspect the new quarters.
Liberty Loan Subscriptions recdVe3Tinti>9tOQ
jxm. daily until closttof bcsincssxnuSatnclajbpQ*
JBafe Deposit Boxes fbrrent
JOHN B. DARNER, Prestflent.
ANDREW PARKER, Vic? President and Trust Officer.
HARRY G. MEEM, Vice President and Treasurer.
? " ^THOMAS BRADLEY, Vice President and Real Estate Offlceiv
BOYD TAYLOR. Assistant Treasurer.
CHARLES H. DOING, Jr.. Assistant Treasurer.
Manager West End Branch.
CHARLES R. GRANT, Assistant Treasurer,
ARTHUR PETER. General CounseL
Main Office, 900 F Street
WASHINGTON COLORED MEN IN LIST
COMMISSIONED FOR THE NEW ARMY
Adjt. Gen. McCain today announced
the names and assignments ot about
650 colored officers of the National
Army who qualified for commissions
after a period of Intensive training for
several months at Fort Des Moines,
Iowa. One hundred and sixty were
commissioned as captains and the
others as first and second lieutenants.
They all are assigned to duty with
colored troops at camps in the east and
Assigned to Camp Meade.
Those assigned to duty at Camp
Meade, Annapolis Junction, Ma., in
cluding a majority of the successful
candidates from this city. Maryland ,
and Virginia, are as follows: r irst. i
Lieut Cleve L. Abbott. Watertown, K ,
D.: Second Lieut. Fritz \V. Alexander.
Donnldsviile, (in.. First Lieut. Levi
Anderson, "Washington, T>. C.; Lapt.
Henrv O. Atwood, Washington, I>. C..
First* Lieut. Leon M. Anderson, Wash- i
ington, 1> C.; Capt. Herbert Avery.
IT. S. A.; First Lieut. William 1 Barnes.
(Washington, D. C.; Second Lieut. Lther ]
i Beattie. 1". S. A.; Second Lieut. Ben
jamin Bettis, V. K A.; Second Lieut. I
William 11. Burrel, Washington, D. C.; ,
Second Lieut. Charles W. Caldwell.
Orangeburg. H. C\: Second Lieut. Curtis
"W. Carpenter, Baltimore, Md.; First j
Lieut John C. Carter, Washington. J>.
C.; Second Lieut. Robert W. Cheers, j
j Baltimore, Md.; Second Lieut. Frank
C. Clark. "Washington, I"). C.: Second
l Lieut. Lane G. Cleaves. Memphis, Tenn.; I
I First Lieut. Joshua "W. Clifford, Wash
ington, T?. C.; Capt. Sprigg B. Coates,
Cnited Slates Army; Capt. Charles D.
Cooper. National Guard. D. C.; First
I Lieut. Horace W. Crawford, Washing
ton, D. C ; First Lieut. Judge Cross,
United States Army: First Lieut. Clar
' ence B. Cur ley. Washington, 1). C.; Capt.
| Joe Dabney, Cnited States Army; First
Lieut. Eugene A. Dandridge. National
I Guard, D. C.; First Lieut. Francis M.
I Dent. "Washinton. P. C.: First Lieut.
Thomas M. Dent, jr., Washington, D. C.;
| Second Lieut. N. C. Fairfax. Eagle Hock,
Va.; First Lieut. Alonzo C. Ferguson,
j "Washington, D. C.; Second Lieut. Sew
ell C. Freeman, Aragon, On.; First
Lieut. Clayborne George, Washington,
D. C.: Second Lieut. Nathan O. Good
loe, Washington, D. C.; Capt. Walter
Green, ITnited States Army; First Lieut.
Edward H. Harris. United States Artnyij
First Lieut. William Harris, I'nited
States Army: Second Lieut. I^awrence
Hawkins, Bowie, Md.; First Lieut. Mer
riam C. Havson, Kenllworth. D. C.;
First Lieut. Douglas J. Henderson,
Washington, D. C.; Second Lieut. Dan
iel G. Hill, jr., Catonville, Md.; First
Lieut. Charles IL Houston. Washington,
D. C.: Capt. Henry c. Houston, United
States Army; Second Lieut. William 11.
Hubert, Mayfleld. Ga.; First Lieut. John
H. Hunt, Washington. D. C.: Second
Lieut. Robert E. Johnson, Washington,
D. C.; Capt. James W. Jones, Washing
ton, D. C.; First Lieut. Paul W. Jones,
Washington, 1). C.; First Lieut. Orestus
J. Kincaid, United States Army; First
Lieut. Linwood G. Ivoger, Washington.
D. C.; First Lieut. Charles E. Lane.
Washington, D. C.; Second Lieut. George j
E. Lee, Washington, D. C.; Second!
Lieut. George W. Lee, Memphis, Tenn.;
First Lieut. John E. Leonard, United)
States Army: First Lieut. .Tames |
B. Lomack, National Guard, D. C.; |
First Lieut. Howard H. Long,
Washington, D. C.; First Lieut. Edgar A.
Love, Baltimore. Md.; Capt. Vance H.
Marchbanks. U. S. A.; Second Lieut. Cy
rus W. Marshall. Baltimore, Md.; First
Lieut. Joseph H. Martin, Washington.
D. C.: First Lieut. Walter H. Mazyck.
Washington. D. C.; Capt. Milton A. *Mc
Crimmon, U. S. A.; First Lieut. James
E. McKey, U. S. A.; First Lieut. Albert
McRevnolds, U. S. A.; Capt. Louis R.
Mehlinger, Washington, D. C.; Second
Lieut. Loring B. Moore, Brunswick. Ga.;
First Lieut. Wilson S. Nelson. Wash
ington, D. C.; First Lieut. James C.
Powell, Washington, D. C.: Second Lieut.
Richard R. Queen. Washington, I>. C.;
First Lieut. Harold L. Quivers, Wash
ington, D. C.; Second Lieut. John E.
Raiford, Atlanta. Ga.; Second Lieut. Wil
liam L, Reese, Bennettsville, S. C.; Capt.
Elijah Reynolds, U. S. A.; Second Lieut.
Douglas C. Richardson, Washington, D.
C.; First Lieut. Harry D. Richardson,
Washington, D. C.; First Lieut. Marion
C. Rhoten, U. S. A.; Second Lieut. Ed
ward Robertson, U. S. A.; First Lieut.
Peter L. Robinson, Washington, D. C.;
Capt. Chester Sanders. U. S. A.; Second
Lieut. Walker L. Savoy, Washington, D.
C.; Second Lieut. James E. Scott, Wash
ington, D. C.; Capt. Fletcher Sewell, V.
S. A.; First Lieut. Shermont R. Sewell,
Washington, D. C.; Second Lieut. Enos
B. Smith. U. S. A.; Second Lieut. Joseph
W. Smith. Concord, S. C.; First Lieut.
Oscar II. Smith, U. S. A.; First Lieut.
Percy H. Steele, Washington, D. C.;
First Lieut. William A. Stlth, U. S. A.;
Capt. Bob Thomas, U. S. A.; Second
Lieut. Vincent B. Thomas. Washington,
D. C.; First Lieut. James II. N. Waring,
jr., Washington. D. C.; First Lieut. Wal
ter T. Webb, Baltimore, Md.; First
Lieut. Harry Wheeler, U. S. A.; First
Lieut, James B. Williams. Baltimore,
Md.; Second Lieut. Hugh H. WlmbUh.
Atlanta, Ga.; Second Lieut. Charles G.
Young, Washington, D. C.
For Duty Elsewhere.
Others in the list from either Wash
ing-ton. D. C., Maryland or Virginia
have been assigned to duty at other
campa as follows: Second Lieut. Wil
liam B. Bowie, Washington, D. C.. to
Camp Dlx, Wrightstown. N. J.; First
Lieut. Frank Coleman, Washington, D.
C.. vo Camp Upton, Yaphank, N. Y.;
Flj^t Lieut. Joseph II. Cooper. Wash
iiigton, P. C, to Camp Dlx; First Lieut.
Merrill Jt. Curtis, Washington. D. C, to
Camp Dlx: First Lieut, Edward L Dab
ney. Hampton, Va., to Camp Upton;
Capt. William E. Davis, Washington,
L. < to Camp Upton; Second Lieut.
Benjamin F. Dunning. Norfolk, Va., to
Camp Dlx: Capt. Gurnett E. Ferguson.
Dunbar, W. Va.. to Camp Grant, Rock
ford, 111.; Second Lieut. Ernest C.
Frazt.iv 'Wkihlnglon. D. O, to Camp
Dlxi First Lieut. Thorton H. Gray.
Falrmount Heights. Md.. to Cajnp Up
ton; First Ll.ut. Clarence O. Hilton.
Farm villa, Va., to Camp Dlx; Sec
ond Lieut. George C. Hoilomand,
Washington. D. C.. to Camp Dlx; First
Lieut. Cecil A. Howard, Washington,
D. C.. to Camp Dtx- First Lieut. Benja
man H. Hunton, Newport Nows. Va.
to Camp Upton: First Lieut. Frederick
A. Hurt. Washington. D. C? to Camp
[Dix; First Lieut Walter L Hutcherson.
Amherst, Va., to Camp Upton- First
Lieut. Campbell C. Johnson, Washing
ton, D. C.. to Camp Dix; Second Lieut.
Ernest C, Johnson, Washington, D O.,
to Camp Dlx: First Lieut. Virglnlus
D. Johnson, Richmond, Va, to Camp
Upton; First Lieut. Otho B. Kerr.
Hampton, Va, to Camp Upton; Second
Lieut. John W. Knox, Washington.
D. CX, to Camp Dlx: Fir.t Lieut. David
A. Lane. Jr.. Washington, lx C, to
Camp Dlx; First Lieut. Paige I. Lan
caster, Hampton, Va.. to Camp Upton!
First Lieut. WUfred W. Laweon, Wash
ington, D. C-, to Camp Grant; Seoond
Lieut. Lawrsnos A. Lee, Hajnpton, Va,
to Camp Upton; First Lieut John W.
Love. Baltimore, Md., to Camp Dlxi
First Lieut. Leonard V. McLeod, Hamp
ton, Va., to Camp Upton; First Lieut.
Louis R. Mlddleton, Washington, D. C?
to Cimp Upton: Second Lieut. Charles
G. Gwlngs. Norfolk, Va, to Camp Up
ton; Second Lieut. Wilbur E. Pannell,
Staunton, Va, to Camp Upton: First
Lieut. Humphrey C. Patton. Washing
ton. D. C, to Camp Dlx; First Lieut.
Percival R. Piper, Washington, D. O,
to Camp Dtx: First Lieut. John H.
PurnelL Trappe, Md, to Camp Dtxj
First Lieut. Junes E. Scott. Hampton,
Va, to Camp Upton; First Lieut. Wil
liam R. 8malls, hmm;, Va, to Camp
Dlx: First Lisut. Louis L Watson,
Washington, B CI, to Camp Dlx, and
Seoond Lieut, borenao a WUtte. Hamp
ton. Va, to Oamp Upton.
Zdst of OcvptBtna.
Tboa* oommtoslonsd In the rank of
oaptaln. la addition to thorn already
John H. Allen. Charles H. Barbour.
James F. Booker, Virgil M. Boutte of
Nashvlllft Tenn.; LewIs Broadust Wil
liam L Br>'?on, Early Carson. David
K. Cherry of Oreon.Mboro, N. C.; Robert
B. Chubb, Roscoe Clayton. James W.
Cranson. Aaron Day of Prarle View.
Tex.: Milton T. Dean, Spalxr H. Dlokey,
Ban Frandsoo, CaLj Beverly L. Dorasn
Edward C. Doner, Charles J. EoholA
Charles Ecton. Roaaoe Bill* Thomas A.
Firms* Arabia B. ODlypH WUllam
Grundy, William W. Green, George ('.
Hall, Kugeno Harris, Byrd MoD. Hart,
Alonzo Heard, Lee J. Hick? of Ottawa,
Kan.; William Hill. Oeorg* A. Hol
land. .Tames O. Holllngifworth, Kou
ben Hornftr, Matthew Jackwn, Han
eon Johnson. Thomas Johnson, Dee
Jones^ Warren F. Jones, Charles O. |
Kelly of Tuskegee, Ala.; John H. Kemp,
John M. Kenney, Frank W. Love, Jo
seph Lowe, Edgar O. Malone, Amderson
i X. May of Atlanta, Oa.; Poter Mr<'all,
[Milton A. McCrlmmon, Harry W. Mills,
Thomas E. Morris, Alonso Myers, Phila
delphia, Pa.; Charles W. Owens, Adam
E. Patterson. Chicago, 111.; William J>.
Peeks, Joseph Phillips, Columbus, Ohio;
Howard I). Queen, Rufus Heed, Samuel
Held, Thomas Kucker, John Russell,
Walter R. Sanders. Clifford A. Sand
rldge, Iiorifi O. X. Banford, William F.
Scott, Richard Blmmonda, Abraham L.
Simpson, Louisville, Ky.; t)anlel Smith,'
Kdward W. Spearman, Lloyd A. Staf
ford. Moody Staten, Robert JC Stephens,:
Benjamin F. Thomas, Joseph Thurston,
! William E. W. Thompson. Leslie J.
Thurman, Samuel J. Tipton, Joseph K.
Trlsrg, Syracuse, N. Y.; Austin T. Wal
den, Macon, (la.; Lewis W. Wallace,
(Jenoa S. Washington. Kmmett White,
Walter H, Williams, William H. Wil
liams, George W. Winston. Udw^rd
All those In the list whose residences
are not given are members of one of
the four colored reglmeut* in the Regu
SEES BENEFIT TO HUMAN RACE
IN RECONSTRUCTIVE SURGERY
Col. Roosevelt Highly Commends Govern
ment Plan of Restoring Men Crippled in
War to Community as Economic Asset.
BY THEODORE HOOSKVRNT in the
KANSAS CITY STAR.
If men arc alert, resolute and efier
getic Ihev can usually secure some
compensation from any calamity. This
dreadful war, attended by the killing
and crippling: of men on a scale hith
erto unknown, has brought, as a com
pensation, a determined move to do
away with the cripple?that Is. to
cease the mere effort to keep a crip
pled man alive and, Instead, to en - ,
deavor by reconstructive surgery to
restore him to liimsolf and to the com- j
munity as an economic asset.
Surgeon General Oorgas and his ;
associates have worked out and are :
ready practically to test an organized
system under which any ?????mingly \
crippled man is to be kept under the ;
guidance of the medical branch of th?* '
Army until either the usefulness of the !
damaged part has been restored or
until he has been trained in other ways
so as to enable him measurably to
overcome the handicap. In almost
every case something will be done to
make the cripple less of a burden to
himself and others, and. in most cases,
the Army medical service confidently
believes the cripple will once more
become a useful and therefore a happy
Curative Workshop in Hospitals.
In all our special hospitals that are now
being planned the curative workshop is
part of the plant. The effort is to be not
only for the physical development and the
1.0.0. F. IS FIRST ORDER
TO GIVETO MELTING POT
Donates Large Silver Pitcher Won
in Baltimore Fifteen Years Ago
by Degree Team.
The Ked Cross melting pot pays com
pliment to the Federal City Lodge. I. O.
O. F., as the first fraternal organization
to make a donation. Its action, also, in
appointing a committee to devise ways
and means to obtain money and val
uable metals as a contribution from the
organization to the Red Cross melting
pot is the first of the kind.
The lodge voted unanimously at its
recent meeting to donate a large sil
ver pitcher won in Baltimore fifteen
years ago by the degree team. The
committee named consisted of "W. F.
Dement, chairman: W. M. Zeigler and
Vice Grand Reynolds. Mr. Dement was
responsible for the suggestion made in
behalf of the Red Cross melting pot.
Baltimore to Have Melting Pot.
Mrs. P. T. Bogg of Baltimore writes
that the Baltimore Chapter of the Con
gress of Mothers is about to start a
melting pot. Inquiry was made of the
parent melting pot as to how to bring
up the new child. A Red Cross melting
pot etarted in Chevy Chase, Md., is re
A number of donations for the Red
Cross melting pot have been made to
the District of Columbia Chapter, Amer
ican lied Cross, which has duly trans^
rnltted them. A gold chain, contrib
uted by "R. F." and referred to as "one
of my most valued treasures." is among
these; Master George Karroclougli of
the Burlington gave foil, and anony
mous gifts were a Jewel case and a
gold watch and chain.
Jim Hughes of the Police Court has
again made a weekly contribution, lie
Is a, regular of tho regulars.
"Shinplasters" Are Given.
Throe "shinpl asters." two for 50
cents and one for 1'5 cents, face value,
were contributed by Miss Jennet It
White. They were given In memory
I physical re-education of the wounded part,
but also fpr any intellectual training: nec
; e^sary to produce new forms of effective
ability which will offset any loss in phy
( slcal ability. The aim is not merely to
save the life of man. then turn loose a
? ?rippled pensioner, who can be little but
a burden on the community. It is to take
care of the wounded man until the very
l>e??t of which he is capable has t>een de
veloped, so that when once more in the
outside world he will be a real asset to
the nation. Tills is a fine thing- for the
nation, and is of incalcluable consequence
from the standpoint of the self-respect and
happiness ?.f the man.
This presents the complete reversal of
the old point of view, which was that the
cripple was turned loose with a pension
for less than what, if sound in body, he
would have earned, and a burden on the
Government to Back the Man.
The purpose of Surgeon General Gorgas
and his associates is that the government
shall stand behind tho man and. invest
money in him so as to develop all his la
tent resources, fitting him to make good as
a citizen and expecting him thus to make
good. There will be, where necessary. a
money compensation for the injury, "but
the great compensation will be the "return
to useful life of the man himself.
The far-reaching effect of such a policv
is evident. The purpose i9 to insist that
every man. no matter how maimed, shall
be made of further use in the world. If
once tho Army acts on this theory, the
great industries will follow suit." The
cripple, in the sens* of being a helpless
or unless cripple, will largely be eliminat
ed, and out of this war will have come
another step in the slow march of man
kind toward a better and more just life.
(Copyright, JH17. tho hauias City Stor.i
of her grandfather, Henry Harrison
The mail brought from Cynwvd. Pa.,
a package from Mrs. C. C. Perkins. It
contained gold and silver. Other out
of-town contributors are Mrs. P. J.
McGovern of Atlanta, Ga., chairman of
the woman's liberty loan committee
for Georgia, gold and silver; Mrs. C- C.
Hansen, Berwyn, Md., gold, silver,
plate and foil; Mrs. Emmett Brennan,
also of Berwyn, sliver and plate; Miss
Augusta Bode, Alexander. Va., foil*
and Col. Hennesy, Fort Myer, copper
Among- other contributors are: Mrs.
Thomas K. Noble, 3179 28th street, a
pair of curiously wrought gold cuff
buttons; Miss Prigg, 1030 Euclid street,
silver; Mrs. L*izzi?* A. We*dig, 1619
Irving: street. Brookland, a frequent
giver, foil; Mrs. M. Rixey, old brass;
Joseph Kreathner, foil; Miss Nance,
old coins and silver: Miss Powell,
gold and silver; Miss Albert Mann, gold
and silver; Mr. Engel. tin foil: Robert
Fournier Devener, gold and silver, and
Mrs. K. M. Meredith, silver.
FUNDS FOR BILLY SUNDAY
CAMPAIGN HERE GROWING
Will Start January 6?Builder of
the Tabernacle Is Expected
Here Next Friday.
More than $3,0<)0 in cash has been
given and a fund of more than 59,000
guaranteed thus far in raisin? the fund
for the Billy Sunday evangelistic cam
paign here, according to announcement
made at noon from headquarters of the
general campaign committee, Wash
ington Loan and Trust building;. The
campaign will start Sunday, Janu
Joseph Spiece, Mr. Sunday's special
builder, who will erect in this city his
forty-ninth tabernacle, is expected to
arrive in Washington Friday, and
building operations will bo begun at
the earliest possible moment, probably
next week. The contract for tho hard
ware has been already let to the, firm
of Barber & Itoss. That for tho lumber
has not been settled, owing to a ques
tion as to delivery.
Dr. James E. Walker, advance agent
of the publicity committee, has reached
this city, having completed his work
in Atlanta, where Mr. Sunday will start
preaching next week, and will at once
start matters here moving toward a
successful campaign. "
Instant Postum Is becoming
popular because it is popular
BUYS LIBERTY BOND FROM
FAVORITE ACTRESS' HANDS
B. Ck Crenshaw, a Young Sailor Boy,
In Hospital Here, Gets AUut to
Hake His Purchase.
It Is a far cry from a movie theater
In Aberdeen, Miss., to Lafayette Square,
in Washington, T). C., but that is the
distance covered by the story in which
a young: sailor boy. Miss Fanny Ward,
popular motion-picture actress, and a
liberty bond figured today.
Being in the Naval Jlospital here,
convalescing from spinal meningitis,
coulij not keep B. O. Crenshaw, enlist
ed man In the navy, from-buying a
fifty-dollar bond from Miss Ward.
When he heArd that she was to be
hers, together with other "movie
stars,'* to sell liberty bonds today, he
summoned an aunt, who came from
Aberdeen to be close to him, and sent
her forth to find Miss Ward.
Young Crenshaw Is scarcely seven
teen years old. having enlisted, with
his mother's ' consent, when he was
sixteen years old.
Saved 850 From His Pay.
It was $30 saved from his pay as a
sailor in tho United States Navy that
the yoythfui tar intrusted to-his aunt
this morning, with instructions that
she buy him a bond from the hands of
Fanny Ward and none other. The mem
ory of his favorite motion picture ac
tress was still fresh in his memory of
old Aberdeen, after many stormy seas.
It was a somewhat stormy voyage
the aunt embarked upon herself this
morning when she went out to 'hunt
First to Lafayette Square she went.
Here the "stars" were expected to sit
behind a huge counter built on the
northern curve of the little circle sur
rounding the Rtatue of Jackson. The
counter was there, and chairs, but there
was so much chill rain and wind that
the motion picture ?'stars" didn't ap
So the aunt had to search elsewhere
for Miss Ward. She found her at last,
later In the day, on the ellipse, and
bought for B. O. Crenshaw of the
United States Navy his liberty bond.
Returns to Lighthouse Service.
After having received extensive re
pairs to put her In condition fetf
winter service among the lights and'
other aids to navigation on Chesapeake
bay and its tributaries, the lighthouse,
service steamer Holly has returned to
commission. Hoy Hank!neon of th?*
local lighthouse district Is aboard the!
Holly for an Inspection trip.
YOUR OWN WATCH
MADE INTO A
Convertible Bracelet Watch
the alight difference
ia your -watch when
altered to be used as
either a bracelet
watch or carried as a
The small gold at
tachment shown la
watch Is the only change necessary.
Special Price for
This includes furnishing a 3 4-kt. gold filled extension bracelet
j illustrated, attaching gold lug at bottom of case and refinishing vatch-to
i match the bracelet.
Mfg. Jeweler* and Optician*
820 F STREET, COR. NINTH
"I.OOK FOR THE lfc(, CLOCK?
Society Brand models lead in exclusive
tiess. They do not feature fads or ex
tretnes which cannot be worn by the man
of seventy or the young man of twenty.
STYLE and shape are riot pressed into Society Brand
Clothes. They are tailored into them. It is this
workmanship that holds the original shapeliness and
style for the life of the garmentandmarks .'tSociety Brand
Suit or Overcoat. ti<
No garment is a genuine Society Brand model un
less the inside pocket bears the label. Go to "Style
Headquarters"?the store that sells Society Brand
Clothes. A postal card will bring- you our Fall
ALFRED PKCKKR &? COHN'. Makers. Chicago. For Canada:
SOCIETY BRAND CLOTHES, LIMITED; Montreal.
qpHE new models of Society
Brand Overcoats are here.. Come in.
You'll see a number of new and distinct
tive fabrics and styles^ by the^countQ^s
Seventh Street, Near F
STYLE HEADQUARTERS - THE STORE THAT SELLS SOCIETY BRAND CLOTHBS