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TOl THE WASHINGTON- TDIES, SUNDAY NOVEMBER 22, 1914 TRAIN NOW A SCHOOLROOM IN GERMANY ILGIH1 "Whtr Your Dalian Conn! Mast 59cCfeitfrei's$ciri Uikdbs Bys? ihirt Waists Small quantity percale and cord ed madras; light and dark color ings; only 9 dozen in lot. Late Two sizes; black waterproof tim bre Has. Xeat wooa and fancy ASTHEATER OPENS German Guards Have Tough Time With Crowds Singing the Marseillaise. handles for boys or uuys 37c comers will be and girls. Monday price disappointed. 9c 120-22-24 Seventh Street N. W. Quantity limited... I You Can Save From One-Third to One-Half on Your s 1 , ROT " 4Bk 1 - te ! y hi BehrendV , ' i Li . ESSSSSfltfMMiBvC- flrV'VVbMMlHBflk''-BK ' ? 'THEHHrHflH wHjHyBv v. jr "m2sa.HHf4mHH'B Hc rip . c ? vf jr .Jffiff'. iBi VEVth ' 3t ''39k . rlMML. ,Bt.jMK iSI.'. .ii .jJMSWSMSaiSMEi: ilBEMKffiHSfiHBaBBMttMBMKy'' i vs. fllB !?- wBlQHa r LONDON". Xov. 22. A dispatch to tho Standard from Havre says that Belgian papers there have received in formation that he reopening of the only theater now playing in Brussels .auscd a riot. Several times in the course of the performance attempts "rc made to start the singing of the Marseillaise, and when the curtain fell he son- was taken up by thousands jf Belgians outside. Cheers were given for the allies, and the Germans turned o :t the guard, which fired a number of jlnnk volleys .to disperse the crowds. , There jvafc '.great excitement for a while, but nothing tragic happened, the Ueimans shewing themselves, for once, full of tactjand forbearance. Of all the war cHIps ot Europe, Brus sels under the German occupation is probably the gayest and the most de ceptive. The Germans are free spenders alleld: their .influx here by thousands has put large sums of money into cir culation, resulting in a spell of artificial, , perhaps superficial; prosperity. Crowds Fill Street The crpwds surging all day up and , down the' principal shopping street, the ftup Neuve. overflow- tho sidewalks and ,ffll the street, ""Well-dressed crowds promenade along the circular boulevard all afternoon and intothe night Places of amusement and the'-cafes are crowd ed. The hundreds of automobiles load ed with officers speeding, about the 3treets. with musical military horns blow 1 tic, add to the gay illusion. Nowhere save at the great headquar ters in France will you see such a bril liant gal ax ot high officers and every 'lays ieems a holiday in Brussels. You catch the sinister undercurrent in the more obscure little cafes. Here you will find some Belgian patient who is glad of the chance to unbos om himself to a safe American. Per haps he will speak with unprintable ibitternestujfpthe -sfcajuesofthe Brus sels women, whw he says, wave . handkerchiefs aifij,. smiled" frien'dly " greetings at the sinjringtroop trains "'passing thjbugh the"sjub.prbsvon their way to thefroRt &r?ive.f lowers and cigars to The Tcttlfhingjstreams of wounded They ought to be shot as traitresses, he says. For the honor of the Belgian, wpmen, he adds, these form only a small percentage. You are "riot Surprised when" well - informed neutral residents tell you ".that these people '''have murder in their hearts, and. that if the Germans ever retreat in a rout through Bel gium, heaven help the straggler and 'Jie rear guard," nor that copies of English papers, whose reading is for bidden, are-nevertheless smuggled in. and that copiespf,. the Lojpdon Times fetch as high as 200 francs.- Reading I circles are- oiterrormkatOJTExancs i per headjj km, ,.. - ' . . - - " " . . .. y . . . -my - ' f " "' (g? QVDERWOO& rt'so yvoE.&vsooc Zto$& C . . .. -, it 11. i7; 1 at.- i.nni f t n v gr i n A ii -iva Vippti rfitivprfed info nns- To accommodate the wounded soldiers who are arriving at au points ot tne raisers ieauu, iue Sv.iiuUia Ui , . pitals To accommodate the school children who would otherwise be kept from their studies, railway carriages have been converted into class rooms. The youngsters no doubt are a happier lot in this novel school than if they were shut in a stuffy classroom. . The photograph snows one of the converted school rooms with its pupils and their schoolmaster. FATE OF POLAND IS AT STAKt 1H BATTLE Ape of German-Wedge Is Now ' Only Fifty Miles From War saw Fightjn Doubt. Show Moderation. As conquerors go, the invaders seem tn ho hpnHnrr ttiom5(h-p xi-oll Thorp is apparently 'no desire to "rub it in," the military government seemingly pur- thc Russian advance nearer Johannes burg, and the carrying of several ic doubts at Arys are reported. The capture of several locomotives and much rolling stock has disclosed the preparations of the German general Staff for its campaign. Tho gauge of Russian railroads Is different from that of German loads. To prepare for the advance into Russia evidently, all the rolling stock captured was found to be provided with adjustable axls. that thev might be fitted to the Russia lines. North of the Carpathians mor marked successes of the Russian force' are apparent. Przemysl holds out, awaiting the re ported advance of a relieving force of Austrians from the south, following the refusal of the Russian commander to accept a conditional surrender of the i fortress and the release of the garrison i to poin the Austro-German field forces. ; Cracow's investment continues. Rus-, sian forces are occupying a semi- j circular front within twenty-five1 mllfH of th city, while the advance along the railroad from Rzesnow and Tamow continues from the southeast. Yet preparations have been made to check an Austrian advance through tho Camatliians. should tho Dual to over- mountain L A MB AND TILDEN BUILDING , Continued from First Page.) jjiortah" forces in the derectlon of the .Llowicz-SKernoewicc line, wnere rc ! newed efforts are belnjj made to break through our front. 'The Germans lost heavily in dead. wounded and prisoners when the effort suing the wise policy of trying to spa: e front between Kielcc and Radom ie-i Monarchy s forces be able the feelings, of the natives as much as""" " "i"rc-.. i ?""." n .."i,,r!n th i vinie season now "possible. At thesame time, swift and rVov-ision train- artillerv and cons der-' setting in with tho heavy snows al han Punishment tam readymaklns the cuts almost im- ' t,. tmnflir Oprmm mintnrv iTnthnritv nr! The reporL continues that two offen- P??a?ie- ,.Af .,. - r.,,.r ql sive movements attempted by tnc neavy upui's ""' " ""..n, Austro-German forces between Czen- reported, this being the most soutn- stocliowo and Cracow were also re- em point wnrre ie nu o.tlv i.-v--niilsod. .are in contact. .. Th Rattle Arpa; ' Possible re-enforcements rrom uie Ifle iiattie Areas. Russian left may be sent to the Roughly speaking there are eight dis-1 Russjan center, in view of the con-, tinct battle grounds, namely: i centration cf German forces unuer 1. Russia's invasion of East Prussia. von Hln.Jenbeig in n-.s '",;L fC" " Thn Tdwir-Sher-iewIcf re-ion' Pierce tlie Grand Duki s cer in tho . The iawicz-snersiewice reeion. ,.atf,,.nlri hh,Mn tho AVarthe and i fir ... ' "-j-v"-": i vncur ivaiaaw.) to impair German military authority or dignity. Brussels Just now is humorously a victim of the double standard not moral, but financial. All kinds of money go Jicrc on the basis of 1 mark equaling I franc 23 centimes, but shopkeepers still j X prices ana waiters Dring urns in francs, and when payment is tendered in marks you generally get change in oth. a preceeding-that Involves elab orate mathematical computations. Equally exasperating is the double 'ime standard. The Germans set their official clocks and watches by Berlin time, but have made no attempt to "orce It on the riatives, who continue loyal to Belgian time, which is ono hour behind Berlin. lElLEGlFlE OF PATRICK PARDON NEW YORK, Nov. 22. According to a. story published in a Xqw York newspaper today the mysterious rea son for the sudden pardon of Albert . Patrick, for the murder of "William Marsh Rice, has been revealed. According to a sworn statement by George C. Goodrich, formerly an as sociate of John T. Mlllikin, Patrick's ealthy brother-in-law, the price of he pardon Issued by - former G-w. ohn A. Dix, was a deal for the con rol of a Colorado gold mine. This amazing statement alleges that rough this deal lix and his "Wall street friends expected to reap mil lion!. In a nutshell', here is Goodrich's ver ion of why Patrick was pardoned. Krom 1900 to 1912 Mlllikin had tried to secure a new trial for Patrick. He ad spent a fortune in vain. The tase has been carried six. times to the court of appeals and once to the ''nited States Supreme Court. Patrick nad been found guilty of forging 5.150.000 In checks and of killing- Rice o secure his $6,000,000 estate and his jnly path to freedom was a pardon, i'our governors had refused the par don. Mlllikin held property which the firm us banket ii of Wall Street, needed to 'lncs- ..VlU? va?yfnuccc complete the rnlnine merger, but Mil- da' changing with vajin0 suci.c. Ukln would not sell All attempts to persuade him failed. Oven "Will lain Nlfon Cromwell tried vltli no Micccs to win him ovor. Good lch. in his sworn statement, says he wrought Mlllikin and Walker Brothers together, and then Mlllikin learned that he then Governor Dl. was closelv ai led with the mining firm. Goodrich aya a pardon was promised for Iat rlck as the price of the consent of Mll likin to the merger. The pardon was Issued Thanksgiving Day. in 1912. Thieo days latei Miilikiu lgreed to the merger But bpfore this a as done the price of some of the min Hsz jtock involved juiuied from C2 to J0. When tho new t2o.000.000 merger was put through a friend of Mr. Dix was iiiadc director. Mr. Goodrich does not state why he is led to make the present affidavit. ST. LOUIS. Jsov. 22. John T. Milll uen decred Kere that Jobeph W.ol cer, Jr., was not requested, nor did de offer to assist hi' obtaining Mr. Patrick's pardon. II. H. Kohlsaat, of Chicago, first nresented th" matter to Governor Dix. I met the governor," said M'lll "ten, "and nresentcd facts that coulJ not be questioned. My relations with Mr. Walker have been purely busi ness. "I did 'all 1" bniK-stly could do tJ ecurc Mr. Patrick's pardon: first, be cause ho was my wifc'B brcther, and, econd. because I believed him inno cent. i..flid not filrectly or indirectly speno one penny currupuy in xua p- ' - i Operations at Lodz. 4. The Radom-KJelcc region. , r. Tlie Czentochow -Cracow opeiuilont. i G. orth of Cracow. I V. The siege of Cracow. S The siege of Przemysl. I The battle area exVends over an airj line of 300 miles mm nortn to south and in the operations along this front, conservative estimates place the German strength at approximately 500,000 men, w hilo the Russians probably have 900,00'J. A report from Copenhagen says So cialist headquarters estimates that 7.000,000 men are involved in the East ern conflict on tlie Russo-German fron tier,, glviiij; 4,000,000 to the Russians and the other J.OOO.O'JO to the Austro German force;.. German hope of victory re&ts largely upon tho opeiations at Lodz, to wnich point troops are beinc rushed over the strategical ra lways from many points, notably troops from the Fiench fron tier, it is reported. Thib concentration has been goinj; on for over a week, and the military genius of both Russia and Germany is centered upon the opera tions. Snow Covers Battle Area. Heavy snows have fallen over somo sec tions of the huge battlefield. In these districts artillery is being tiansported on sledgos. Tlie Rut-slan tioops are de clared to be perfectly equipped for win ter campaigning. The commissary is operating with sleighs and Pledges, and keeping the army well provisioned. It is admitted that on the Hats where the ground is frosted or frozen, however, the greatest difficulty i3 being experi enced in entrenching. German engineers are attempting to solve the entrenching problem by thaw ing 'out the ground vith immense quan tities of burning petroleum. The railroads to Novo Georgiewsk, northwest ot Warsaw, and to Warsaw are controlled by the invaders, and at Lodz the eGrmans and Aubtrians are forces are advancing from the south. In the Lodwicz-fakerniewlce legion. within fifty miles of aWrsaw, a strong attack is being made upon the Russian to successes anrl defeats. An Austro-German lorce advancing between Radon and Kielcc, about eighty miles directly south of Warsaw, was thrown baok with heavy losses, accord ing to the .Russian war office. The Rus sian armv that encompassed the defeat was a part of the left flank transported from the Cracow legion over the rail road running from Mlechow to Ivan goiod There is an intersecting ail rofid which runs to Radom, and along this load troops aie being sent, it is imported, to chock the Gorman concen tration at that point. A division or the German forces lias been hurried to in tercept this force, the troops apparently coming from the C.entochow-Cracow line. On the Russian Right. Development of the Russian cam paign on the right wing has been fraught with unusual difficulties, ow ing to tlie remarkable defensive prep arations made by the German m litary authorities of East Prussia. Grand Duke Nicholas, the Russian commander-in-chief, who is directing the cam paign of the center, has assigned his best military engineers to rope w th the East Prussia difficulties. The Mazur lake region, swampy, and guarded by natural barriers. Is fuithor gt'arded by carthern redoubts stono wo It and frequent ml 10 r.eldb. Stone blockhouses at intervals, frequent canals lying before tho intricate system of German trenches, have served to cause tremendous loss of life at every assault. I Vistula rivers. MDSLEMSUNDERU . U. i FLAG BAH HOLY MR Governor of Mindanao Assured Call From Constantinople Will Not Be Heeded. ' Laskey May Determine Case of Barred Sailors "We will not take up arms against the United States even though the Shlk-Ul-Islam declares war against the Christian world." This was the unsolicited assurance, delivered by a. deputation of Jolo and Mindanao Moros to Governor Frank W. Carpenter, of the Department of Mindanao and Sulu. and It was re garded as important enough to cable to the War Department here. The Moros represented a conclave of Pan glinias, or head men of the Moro peo ple, which was concluded at Jolo je terday. Since Turkey entered the war there have been whisperings of an outbieak among the Moros. following' rumois coming to them ot a declaration oi a holy war. Tn one or two isolated sec tions of tlie district fanatical Mo hanimodan spellbinders have sought to excite the Moros to acts of vio lence by telling them that the flrmin pronouncing holy war should be re ceived iu Jolo. Similar rumors abounded when Tur key was at wir with the Balkan states, but then, as now, tlie peaceful Moros paid little attention to them or tin haranguing of tho fanatics. Itfeiioush doubted that tho.v would show much excltonint. the fact that a holy war had boon declared was generally known to thorn. Their adliorom to the faith Is not o strict us that of tho r "U of tho Mohammodnri world. Prompt moasureH have been takn Irv tho Government to chock the .spioad of the holy war rumor, and to put an end to tho efforts of the fanatics to fatir up tho people. Tho Moro Is hard to arouse to n point of religious feror, but onoo aroused. It is sairl, his goal Is death, and nothing short of that will Mtop him in his determination to shod 'hnstiai blood. Wheat Crop in Kansas Is Doubled in Value District Attorney Laskey will be called upon tomorow to determine whether the refusal of Manager Robhlns, of Koith'3 Theater, to admit William L. Van Camp, a sailor of the United States ship Vermont, was disci initiation against the uniform. Van Camp and Frank 1. Kelly, a fellow sailor, had tickets and ought admission last night. Van Camp was barred by Manager Robins, and Police man Regan, of the First precinct, was called in. The theater manager de clare., that he bairtd un t'amp. not because he wore a uniiorm. but because i the man did not have hi-- no okc in plan, to iei the uii i pait of hrf unduishirl, and pie.seiiUit an link, nipt :'pearan-e policeman 'iegan, in his rtpoit l" Police Itadiii;ii;ois, s.i.u mat .Manager Robbuit made the plod, that the men v. re under th inlluemu of liquor. Van Camp and Kellj are stationed at the N.iAdl Hospital Ime for treat ment. They returned to the ho.spit.i!, en the udvUe of naal oflicers. Manager Rohhius doc'uub that there were -eornl men in uniform rn the theater last night, and the luct that Van i 'amp and Kell were in uniform wa.s not the reason for their disbarment. Entire Profits of Day Going to Relief Fund An Innovation in the philanthropic at tltudo Washington b.uslness concerns have exhibited toward the Belgian re lief movement wil ltake place tomorrow, when the rubber stamp and stencil firm of Lamb & Tilden, 723 Thirteenth street northwest, will denoate the entire profits of the day's business to the Bel glair ielicf fund. Even the employes of tho linn will make sacrifices for the relief fund, each agreeing to donate 10 tier cent of the day's paj. The firm has notified its entire pa-i tronage of Its intention to donate thei day's profits with a, view of making the contribution as large is possible. Tho .store has been decorated with I'elgirtn Hags and ecrv thing is in readiness for a banner daj. Socialist to Lecture. Spell It "Dreadnaught," Decides Navy Secretary i-eciotary of the Nav Daniels has decided that tin off cial .ip lliug of tin name designating the type of big bat tleships in the 1'rnted Slates Navy shall be "dreadnaught.' "It would Mem.' .said Secrctaty Dmiols m : .statement setting forth tlie Nay Department's, conclusion. "I hat the .spelling ol a word designat ing a lass of ships should follow tlie fonn indiLdtid 1 the dethatis anil the moaning as pointed o'lt m tho piin eipal dictionaries. iath r than that ar Mtiarlly chosen (or u particular ship, tne first of hoi cla-.s Among tlie later tuitions of ditlionar.es the only one giving appio.il to the u.se of 'O' in tlie final Hvll.il.le hi Funk -mil Wnmialln TOPEKA. Kan., Nov. 2J.-The Kansas of rjv pKletieally all otlKi.s, old and modern, use i clusiel ot as first choice tin ! tt' . "A." making the wotd Dr. Thomas E. Will is to deliver the last of a series of lectin es in Socialist Hall. Ml E stiett northwest, at 8' o'clock this evening, his subject being "Emancipation, When, and How." No admission will be charged. An enter tainment will bo Riven in National Rifles' Armory. 01S G street noithwest, nevt Sunday evening, November 29. un der tho d'rection of tho Socialist Sun day school Conference. A light supper will be served at i o ciock. XivtstiiltM an A9ult uaa carried Wilson. wheat crop of IUU amounted to 1S0.924, yc, bushels, .cmated at $ir.l.5S"ti.j ac cording to tie annual leport ' the Kansas boaid of 'ipiliultun 'Hum is nearly double the value of the State's next moit valuable wheat ciop. that ol 1WJ. estimated at $75,91.00 Rules Are Disregarded. Ileoanal her main Mipport was with diawn when her brother Col 1'iank Vn .1. Moses. N. S M '.. d d .-hilo on duty at Vera '"ruz two nioiiih.s ago. Mrs C. II. Btico has Icon appointed to a classified clerkship, withou) rc STUrd to civil uerviuo iult, by President 'dreadnaught ' ' Aft t quitiiiK a loiif, list of d'ltion r.vi'8 to pioi tliis contention. Stere t,.i Daniels adds that 'the weight of .i i .. .1.. .. in ,' 'Oil ir in l, Ivor Ol IIH all lllllrs I 'drendnaught.' and there is no good roa.- I ou sor to depait fiotn this rule.' URIC ACID SOLVENT 50 Cent Bottle (32 Doses) r it n 1:. .lust b i au-o ,oii .start the da wor ried anil in oil. st tT les and arms and mu.vles an aditi'ir In ad, burning and bearing down pins in the back -worn out il"ie the i.' lii'gins, do not think j on hac to .stiu in that condition. L5o ft long, well and igotou-. with no moit l im noiii st'lT Jo nt.s sore miii.' le.s. rln uinatie .sufiuiing, aching! ba k or kidiiev disensr. For ai foi ni ol bladder trouble or I wiakri'ss, its ditinii is really wonderful. ' Those s'li'feters who are in and out of lied li-ili a doit n times a night will applet 'all th list. comfort, im 1 sti.nglb this iridtnieni gt'ti. To 1 ioe the V Ihams Trontment tniuiis Kidtn v and bladder di.st'tises, iiw.iiiiiailsni and all uric atid troubles. no matter ho cluonle 01 stubborn. If h: i Aid for Cotton Asked. i NriircsTFi: i:m. v0 -Pro- 1 ci i'b foi l'lidi'i tn;. tln I'll, ciMnll tin. i in t'ganda have been siilitull ted to iln liritish governnieiil by the Jlittish 'ol tOIl Clou nit' Audciallon, uhUh met here. never used tne Williams 'I' i. ;il nil lit. we will glM Olio Mi' DOtll " ( do-.si flee i von will cut out th s I until e ml si nd it with Mint name and ndin.s-" Willi iO to iu ip pav nisiriii"-' ,,,,, ,.vei" e . to ri In In I) W illlnins ( 'i.iiip i'i- 'epl "'I "l.-l'lf1! l.llK.v. Mas. , I mii ' f i I'lini. . mi a I on and i" w"i i' "oiw b panel pusl a ')tf.,i.,i fiic iioii'e, without thai go and without itn tirrltifj iiii obligations. Ono bottle only to a address. Advt. HIDKHJrffMH Children's Indian Gloves Black, tan, and gray Kid Gloves, trimmed with fringe, cord, and star emblem. Fleece lined or unlined. AAg All sizes I4 l!W',, mm " mmmmm ,",3BPB?5S!SSSHH ! srjrsr?"- 'KiiflK39M?ilHHHO "' '" i&4& 3 Z&'rt'SEmZ "t 'JJJMSili5!- '- -''& IS r&iSftSiaXZ i.- .. gaiywMBlyl7SS.-.afa w&.JHmk.' . y?2rre,xXj'&?kMM1tinfl IS W'&frsyrTti-tr'im, w-y G2iV& Tj&ttjuz'&'.-'&A ai ta'rKS'?ityCrgK aflj. w. i, tjittUtm H rKKfrr4ft?K2r lv. fKls?- .v flRSkI EK; tsVTP - .TTW ' ' " ' ', ItfSV l iM !&' :'-amimiiuy,iv'JKL. ' jaHiafaiarpw'' s v- ; vt K 'v v, v SFalUdu. dlf!Hj9f tV' . v BI j VL, ,."' 3BHlHHBttMiHiHHHSiH(SH ? T7ys & S -lUa Tk BBHII Bl;ss'GH?iiilllBtl tiSHI 1 WmmUZTt W&z&zmM mi iiUltttiiiii T"3333 i i m$ t t-v i a i rStjoUn JJtt v , s vs joctw fii cnrgrKrZL ' V: u. JMj . IHMIIlKvnnillwTnH . v ' "" w v. v ad t ,A t i Mst dl l ! ' IT - - - ? - " ' - m-: I 50c Babies' Drawer Leggins All-w.ool plain weave drawer Leggrins, made with drawing sr'ng, bands and foot- OQa less. All' sizes.. OtJK 50c Baby Stocking Caps "White, red and fancy striped all-wool Stock ing Caps. Some trim med v. i t h worsted balls. All or- sizes JUUX, 89c Drawer Leggins In red or white; per fect fitting. Extra close fancy or plain JQp weaves; all sizes 'u $2 Babies' Sweaters Extra quality saxony yarn coat sweaters, in red or white and fancy bordered colors. Hand some knitted QQ designs IOC Winter Coat or Suit i I V x& if $19.98 Black Matte Lawn Coats (Just like picture) Women's stylish Black Coats, of handsome black matte-lawn; neat ruffled skirt effect; coat with plush cuffs and col lar that can be fastened high around tf-f-J 77 the neck. T..Hn $15.00 Fur Cloth Trimmed Suits J A large variety of the most desirable models in long and short styles; many have fur cloth trimming; samples of garments worth $15.00; all colors Q QC and sizes vpO.yj $27.50 ito $40.00 Sample FurCloth, Plush, and Baby Lamb Cloth Coats Every one of these 27 coats is different. Some have luxurious fur collars and large silk frog fastenings. In three-quarter, full length, or nobby, fancy short $19 CA styles. Lined with finest of satin. 4I.?y Suits Worth to $27.50 We'll sure surprise you with the elegance of the suits shown at this price; 6i chiffon broadcloth, gabardine, poplin, and French serges; in an immense variety of handsomest trimmed styles; every color CI 9 77 and size.... $1Z. 50c Breakfast Shawls 4-4 size neat gray and black and white check ed and plaid wool mix ed shawls; fringe OC trimmed &v. 75c Women's Wool Hose Gray and black wool and fleece-lined warm stockings; suitable for a??rn:!....12f2C v . mmvW SFFWii'Ts & ifiJlnl' Sk wit 5 Children's Outing Sleeping Garments Xice quality warm outinjf flannel sleeping garments. Made with feet and long sleeves. Neat fast colors. Blue and pink stripes. Small sizes Only. 25c 75c Children's Outing Gowns Extra heavy quality neat fast colored out ing gowns. Extra full cut. well made gar ments in neat fast color stripes. 4 jQ to 14 years 39c Children's and Babies' Outing Petticoats In plain white and neat stripes. Made of good .quality flannel ette for babies and grown children. "With or -without Of border Alv 19c Babies' Wool Hose l bfikT"?..1 12;2C Thanksgiving Table Linen Specials $2.00 Hemstitched Covers Beautiful satin dam ask finish merceiized linen covers; full exten sion table size. Rich floral centers and heavy matched borders. 3-lnch hemstitched QQf hems 1701 10c Hemmed Napkins Pretty floral designed mercerized linen nap kins; generous size and hemmed ready for use. c!ard.a.y..s?:....678c 75c 2-yard-wide Table Linen Satin; very heavy quallty double - faced mercerized table dam ask; full 72 inches OQn wide OUK, $3.50 Hemstitched Cloth, With Matched Napkin Set Splendid Heavy Satin finish Damask Set, in rich designs. Wide drawn work 'cover, and napkins to fijl QO match. Full size tDX.JO Four Great Domestic Values 39c Dress Goods Wool Serge. All shades; pretty plaids, stripes, novelty weaves; black and white checks, &c. Make splendid 'serv iceable and inex-OO-, pensive dresses.. SOL 12y?c 36-inch-wide Fruit of the Loom Cotton Think of It! Each piece stamped "fruit of tlie loom;" full 36-Inch wide. This cotton is noted for its unvarying excellence the world over. Mill lengths; 2 to rr.ds: 8'2c 10c Outing Flannel, in Pretty Stripes Really the biggest and best value ever offered. Splendid quality; very firm nap, in beautiful blue and pink stripes and checks; all K7 fast, colors, yard.. JO, 69c Double-bed Bleached Seamless Sheets Double-bed 'size seam less Bleached Sheets: made of extra good quality sheeting cotton. Entirely free ot dress ing. A, wonder- f Q fully good value rwu Blankets and Comforts $1.50 Blankets at 94c Large size, part .ool blankets, in white and gray. Xcat QJ.P borders 'U $2 Blankets at $1.47 Full size, -white or gray. Ktra (tl J7 heavy tDX.4! $3 Wbol Blankets at $1.87 White or gray. Extra large size, extra fljl QT heavy DXOI $1.50 Comforters at 94c Iarge ize, white cotton lilllng. sllkoline QAp coverings ""v $2 Comforters at $1.47 Large sizf. white cotton filling, sllkoline 1 ATI coverings O J.1 I $3 Comforters at $1.87 r.arge size, white cotton filling, sllkoline CM OTJ covering yJX.OI 12V2c Towels at 6y8c i'ig size Heay I luck, rod corded f?on bonier v '0 89c Bedspreads at 64c Large htze; good qunl itj. Pretty pat- V- tein1? vU I2V2C Gray Flannel, I'i'-inch wide Ora,, Flan nel: very firm texture, rmooth finibh. Good lor mens stuns anu -i , boy.' waists... $1 Lace Curtain, 65c Big assortment of Not tingham Lace Curtains. Good width. interlocked htltcn. Well covered or prott bonier designs. 1 01 d: stcial (Kt oftrum; DDC Three Wonderful Skirt Values $5.00 Skirts. Han dsome pleated yoke vest effect and flared skirts, in finest of men's wear serge, poplin or cheviot. Every wanted color "1.82.95 $3.50 Skirts. Choice of all wool serge; black and white checks, with satin un d e r s k i r ts; cheviot and novelty cloth skirts. made in yoke tunic or plain tai lored J- OP styles. D JL.OJ $7.50 Skirts. Exclusive novelty skirts in styles that are copied from gar ments selling to 513.00. In silk, gabar dine, French serge and wi de - wale materials. Ex tra size to 3(J waistbands St. .$4.75 Winter Underwear Reduced for Monday 69c Women's Warm Union Suits, 39c. Ladies' Fine Ribbed, Soft-., finish. Medium weight Bleach ed I'nlon Suits; patent finish seams; perfect fitting and tail ored: all QQf shades . OUX, 50c Men's Rib bed Under wear, 39c. Double sated drawers and silk-trimmed front and crochetted neck shirts: two OQp weights.. OUX, 39c Women's Fleece-Ribbed Underwear, 21c. Fine White and Unbleach ed Ribbed Shirts and Drawers, in regular and extra Ol 0 sizes AdA-Xt 73c Women's Outing Gowns, 47c. Low and high warm flannelette gowns, neat light h tripe pattern., with fancy tucked yokes and cuffs: full size. 19c Infants Vests, 122c. Winter and Fall Weight White Ribbed Wrappers: button down the front style, with ,Hk crochetted 1 OJL -neck and fronts L JkAJBk rf ywv BIG AND LITTLE GIRLS' COATS $5.00 Girls I $10.00 Cape Coats. Coats. Very hand somest of $3.50 Belted Coats. Warmly lined wool chinchil la astrakhan and corduroy coats; double and single breasted styles; with pleated satin girdle; to 6 C1 QQ years.. J',-, For Girls G to H yeais. of wool cassi meie in blue brown and green, made with box pleated back and facmibelt cd: notched collar that can be worn high around the (gO QQ ncck..D.t0 children's coats. Raglan style with cape that can be detached. Of wide wale w ool bedford, in blue, green and biown: 6 to 14 size.. $5.95 Boys' Clothing Boys' $5.00 Suits, $2.85 Double breasted and Russian Suits, bloomer pants, 2 to 17 years; fancy cassi meres and cheviots. $3.00 Suits & Overcoats, $1.94 Norfolk style. with patch pockets, also Rus sian sailor and Oliver Twist models. '- to IT vears; overcoats in chev iots, worsteds, and chin chilla; ::: to 10 years. Boys' 39c Pants Fane. Cheviots. 5 to 14 years, - to a 91 p customer 1 $6 Mackinaw Coats IIundone Plaid Coats, box pleat front and b-''k. and belts; S to PO QC 13 years &O.UO 50c Boys' Caps All-wool blue and fare, niixtur.- Caps all 9.d.tf size, $2 Boys' Russian Suits Neat fancy str'ped cloth Suits of cassimere, made with en broidcred fim med sleeves: 3 to QCp 5 years. 69c Boys' and Girls' Fleece Lined Union Suits BoV and girls' very warm, fleeced lined tnion Suits. Sizes cut to fit cor rectly. All izes. 44c Garment A A m - !-. .--p-- C h i - .. V ". - tAr- .