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The Washington times. [volume] (Washington [D.C.]) 1902-1939, June 07, 1917, Image 5

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President and Wife Cheered
by Thin Gray Line.
Rebel Yell and "Dine" Heard in
Front of White House.
Occupying a stand In front of the
Whit House, where half a century
ago President Johnson reviewed the
defender! of the Union, fresh from
trlumphcnt conflict, the President
and Mrs. "Wilson beheld today a pro
cession of several thousand survivors
of those who fought for the lost
Besides the President's Immediate
family there were In the reviewing
stand the Vice President and lira
Marshall, members of the Cabinet and
their wives, the 8peaker and Mra Clark,
the British and French ambassadors,
and other members of the diplomatic
A plcureque figure In the reviewing
atand was Mrs. La Sslle a Pickett
widow of Oen. George Pickett, of Pick
ett's charge fame. She walked from the
White House ground to the stand sup
ported by a crutch. She was warmly
greeted by the President and Mra Wil
son and others and given a smsU ova
tion by those who recognised her.
Reach Stand Jost In Time.
The President and his party walked
from the Executive Mansion to the stand
shortly before 11 o-clock. Hardly had
greetings been exchanged before the
first of the parade came In sight. In
cluded In the party were Mra Boiling
and Miss Bertha Boiling, mother and
alater of Mrs. Wilson, the President's
brother. John Wilson, end Mra Wilson,
of Baltimore . Mra Cothron and "Baby"
Cothron. who has witnessed two In
augural parades.
Sprinkled along the stands In the vi
cinity of the President's box were a num
ber of the soldiers and officers of our
European allies, their varl-colored uni
forms adding to the gayety of the
The Vice President was cheered when
he reached the reviewing stand. He ar
iJved nearly half an hour ahead of the
President's party.
Wildest cheering was elicited when
the second band In the procession played
"IJlxle." those In the President's box
and In the stands ori each side of the
street rising and yelling. Mrs. Wilson,
attired In a Urge white hat and gown,
cheered with the others.
In the straggling lines was a scat-.
tering of the blue uniforms of the
Elxtles, and long columns of men In
latter day military regalia, but the
day belonged to yesterday's sturdy
soldiers of the South, and they he.d
away as they swept through the Court
of Honor.
President Wilson was given ovation
after ovation by the aged men In
gray, who hailed him as "a Southern
man." "One of us." and kindred terms
of affection. Not less unstinted was
the fervent attention -paid Mrs. Wil
son, who was a Virginia belle.
"Dixie" Most repolar.
Bands played "Dixie" incessantly
when passing through the court, but
the strains of "America," "The Star
Spangled Banner," and other patriotic
airs could be heard up and down the
street Both the President and Mrs.
Wilson clapped their bands several
times acknowledging salutations and
personal greetings, each having num
erous close friends In the parade.
The famous "rebel yell' was given
with a vengeance on several occa
sions by enthusiastic veterans. The
President doffed his hat or saluted
with bis hand when thus greeted.
Secret Service men. who hemmed the
Presidential party on every side, very
carefully prevented any great demon
stration around the stand and per
mitted no bunches of flowers to . be
thrown or handed up by enthusiasts.
Arrange Special Exercises at West
ern High School.
Patriotic exercises In honor of the
many former students of Western
High School, who have enlisted or
who registered, will be a feature of
the outdoor reunion of the alumni as
sociation at the school at 8 o'clock
tomorrow evening
Portico Illumination, singing by the
Girls' Glee Club, vocal solos by
Charles T Tlttman. '01, a violin solo
by Chester La Foll.tte, '16. and selec
tions by the Mandolin Club will be
other attractions.
Dr. Elmer S. Newton, principal of
the -school, and Miss Margaret Bell
Merrill, the latter on behalf of the
class of '07, celebrating Ha decennial.
will speak.
Selected readings will be given by
Miss Alberta Walker. '97. Dancing
will follow the exercises.
The committee In charge consists
of Ogle PL Singleton, '04; Msry A
Pugb, 09. Gladys M. Shedd, '14. and
A. Albert Birch. -89.
Commander-in-Chief It Warmly
Greeted Along the Line.
Gen. George P. Harrison, commander-in-chief
of the United Confed
erate Veterans, was lionized by the
crowds which lined the Avenue. His
appearance was the signal for thun
derous outbursts of cheers and hand
clapping at every point where any
coneldersble number of spectators
was gathered.
General Harrison smiled and waved
his hat or hand In recognition of the
ovations given him
He was accompanied by Adjutant
General Willlsm Mlckle. who has
served as chief aide to the last sev
eral commanders in-chief
With General Harrison rode Gen.
Irvln Walker and Gen Bennett H.
Young, past comraander-In-chlef of
the gray-clsd veterans. Both are be
loved throughout the South, and were
well remembered because of their
having headed 'the reunion parades
In previous years.
Red Cross Cars Aid Veterans
Washington Chapter's Maids and Matrons
Organize Motor Service for Welfare
of Men in Parade.
Washington society, in the persons of some fifty of the
Capital's most prominent maids and matrons, performed yeo
man service in the parade today by looking after the old vet
erans whose courage being better than their legs were forced
to drop out The fair drivers comprised the Volunteer Motor
Service of the Washington Chapter,
American Red Cross, of which Mrs.
J. Borden Harrlman is chairman. All
of them furnished their own cars as
well as their services.
Forty-eight automobiles were kept
running back and forth continuously
along the line of march, halting when
ever one of the "boys in gray" tot
tered and fell out of line.
Tender hands were outstretched on
tlio moment, and the aged veteran waa
helped into a luxurious car and rush
ed to the Red Cross tent in the tented
city. There he was given medical as
sistance, If be waa in need of it, or
allowed to rest until he had recovered
his strength.
The fair drivers, in their gray uni
forms, puttees, and trim caps, pre
sented a tremendously businesslike
and charming spectacle.
The uniform consists of a tight
slate gray coat and short skirt, witn
a cap of the same color, under which
fair tresses were securely confined.
From each car fluttered the Red
Cross flag.
Prominent Families Represented.
A glance at the list of names of
the fair drivers Is a reminder of a
Washington blue book. The most
prominent famlllss In the District J
were represented. Here are some of
them: Miss Mary Brown, Miss Cath
erine Curtis. Miss Ethel Harrlman,
Miss Mary L, Hartley. Miss Domlhy
Helberger, Miss Frances Mix,
Mrs. Margaret Perin, Mrs. War
ren Bobbins, Miss Blanchard
Scott, Mra. J. M. Stoddard,
Mra S. C Brlggs. Mrs. T. C Dawson.
Miss Rose Hitchcock. Mrs. Joseph
Letter. Miss M. McChord. Mrs. O. T.
Marye. Mra W. C Rucker. Mrs. C V.
Wheeler. Mra. R. B. Whltridge, Miss
Bell. Mrs. J. E. Beller. Miss L. Blr
ney, Mra. B. Brown, Mrs. L B. Coch
ran. Miss A. Hopkins, Mrs. C A.
LIndley. Miss K. McCllntock. Miss C.
R. Nash. Mrs. Fatten. Mra Blumen
berg. Mrs. R. C Bulmer. Miss F.
Clarke. Mra. F. A. Connolly. Miss M.
W. QUI. Mra McCombs. Mrs. Miller.
Mrs. M. H. Smith, Mrs. L Walsh. Miss
Matterson. Miss Bhepard. Miss Fahne
atock. and Mrs. Cary Langhorne,
Wife and Two Children Greet Young
Woman at His Home.
HARRISBURG, Pa, June T-Com-lng
to this city to attend, as she sup
posed, the funeral of her fiance. Eph
rlam Klerner, Violet Osborne, of New
ark, N. J, found him alive, married,
and the father of two children.
The Newark girl says she has
known Klerner for a year. She came
here, with her mother, because she
had received the following letter, pur
porting to be from Elmer Kline, a
room-mate of Klerner:
"Miss Osborne: Just a few lines
to let you know that the mishap Eph
had Sunday. A pipe busted and scald
ed him badly around the face. He
died Sunday afternoon. Will be
burled from brother's home, at Steel
ton, Wednesday afternoon at 2
o'clock. His Isst words were: Tell
the people In Newark. They are my
best friends.'
"If there Is anything I can do. let
me know. ELMER KLINE."
Miss Osborne and her mother took
the first train for this city, and upon
arrival went to what they supposed
to be his boarding house. Instead,
they were welcomed by his wife, who
Informed them she had been married
four years and had two children.
Klerner offered to pay Miss Os
borne and her mother whatever It has
cost them to come here "to his
19-Year-0Id Girl in Critical Con
ditionAssailant Held.
(Continued from First Page.)
wished one would kill her. She has
only known Mr. Burns about three
months, but she talked about him a
great deal. She has several ttmea told
me he bad been married and divorc
ed." The ahootlng occurred shortly after
7 o'clock this morning as Miss Porter
waa going to work. When question
ed at the police station, Mra. Burns
said she had started for the girl's
home this morning to have a talk with
her, and had met her on Eighth street'
near Eaat Capitol. They walked to
gether for two or three blocks and
the shooting followed.
According to witnesses, the Porter
girl fell at the first shot. A nearby
pedestrian cried:
"Don't shoot her any more!
The girl's assailant, however, la
said to have answered:
"I will shoot her; she broke up my
home," and fired two more shots Into
"the prostrate glrL
Submits to Arrest.
One shot struck the girl In the
right temple, another inflicted a
wound In the right arm, and the third
lodged near the left kidney. The
shots attracted the attention of Pa
trolman Giles, of the Fifth precinct,
who placed Mrs. Burns under arrest.
She offered no resistance.
Although known In Washington as
Miss Porter, Mra Catterton said that
the young woman's real name was
Porath. and that she came to Wash
ington with her parents and two small
brothers from Plndell Station, Md
about three years ago. Early this
year the others of the family moved
to Brooklyn, N. Y but the daughter
remained in Washington.
She frequently worked late at the
drug store, from about 4 o'clock till
midnight, and It was after midnight
when she got home last night. Mrs.
Catterton saw her then and said she
seemed to be very much disturbed.
According to the police, Mrs. Burns
told them her husband did not come
home at all last night, and that was
the reason she hunted up Miss Porter.
Mrs. Burns also Is quoted as having
said that Miss Porter said she was
going to msrry Burns aa soon as he
-nu!d get a divorce.
Recently ... as Porter told her
friends that Burns probably would go
to war, and that she waa afraid he
would be killed.
Hero Carried to Hospital, Banner
Still Clasped in Arms.
HEMPSTEAD, L. L, June 7. Frank
Barrett, twenty-flve years old. an avi
ator In the First Aviation Corps, dis
tinguished himself In an early morning
fire In the business section here, when
he scaled the side of the burning depart
ment store of A L. Frank and rescued
the American flag.
Before the arrival of the fire apparatus
It was seen that the building was doom
ed. Mr. Barrett saw the flog was In
danger, and scsled the building by the
leader pln When he had saved the
flag, however, he was overcome by
smoke. The motor apparatus having ar
rived by this time, an extension laddej
was run up and two firemen brought
Mr. Barrett to the ground. He was then
taken to Nassau Hospital, with the neg
still clssped In his arms
50,0000 Persons In Neutrality Pa
rade at Chrlitlanla.
CHRISTIANIA June 7. Hundreds
of thousands of Norwegians through
out the country held pesceful demon
strations Wednesday demanding some
governmental restrictions on food
supplies and prices, and continuance
of Norway's neutrality. There were
60)000 paraders la Christian! alone.
Military Institute's Contin
gent Make Fine Showing.
air, he enrolled for the Royal Flying
Corps, and will -submit to examina
tion within a few days.
Blnns was the wireless onerstnr
aboard the Republic when she was
rammed by the Florida off Nantucket
January 23. 1907. His persistent calls
for help brought the Baltic to the
Oatbnrsts of Cheering Greet Gray
Coated Young Soldiers.
The cadet regiment from the Vir
ginia Military Institute played the
same part in the parade today that
the West Pointers do In the Inaugu
ration for that is what they are the
West Pointers of the South.
And there wasn't a Southern heart
in all the vast throngs along the
Avenue that didn't thrill with pride
as the V. M. I. cadets went past, as
erect and precise as the men from
the United States Military Academy.
In their gray coats, with white
trousers, they looked like West
Pointers, too every one every Inch a
soldier, and the old veterans saw in
them themselves aa they were during
the war.
Outbursts of cheering greeted them
at every point, from the time they
left their place of assembly until
they had passed through the court of
honor, past the President.
The President himself was visibly
affected as he watched the splendid
young soldiers swing past the review
ing stand.
"Liberty" Enthroned on Dais as
Ruler of All.
One of the prettiest features of the
parade came when a gorgeous float,
symbolising the unification of the South
with the North and drawn by six coal
black horses, passed up the Avenue.
On a dais of white sst "Liberty," the
ruler of all, surrounded by a score of
pretty Southern girls and women, each
bearing a banner inscribed with the seal
of a Southern State.
In the foreground of the float stood
men representing Generals Lee and
Grant, bands clasped, and surrounded by
soldiers, representing both armies.
Grant and Lee.
On one side of the float. Inscribed
In gold letters, were the words. "Grant
and Lee." and on the other, "North
and South."
Following this float rode two men.
characterised as Indians, the first
While this was the only elaborate
float In the parade, each of the motor
cars carrying sponsors, mslds of honor
and chaperons, waa appropriately and
tastefully decorated.
A number of Washington girls, rode
on the float.
Girls Taklnic Fart.
Among them were Miss Elisabeth
Heltmuller, who took the part of the
Goddess qf Liberty: Miss Nanette
Hochelsen, aa the North .and Miss
Marian Heltmuller, as the South.
The Misses Elsie Schneider, Edith
Adams, Portia Harran. Elaine Lasaro,
Elolse Laxaro, Buffy Schaaff. Marga
ret Prentiss, Lee Lloyd. Virginia Grif
fith, Gertrude Yung Kwai, Marie Tun
stall, and -oulse Gardner were the
other girls who participated.
V. J. Evans, of this city, designed
the float and presented It to the Con
federate veterans. George F. Oyster
loaned the six horses.
rescue, and the 800 on the rammed
vessel were saved the first rescue
at sea engineered through the wire
less. Since that time Blnns has made his
home here. The day the United
States declared war on Germany he
took out his papers for American eitt-
xtnshlp. Four years ago he married
an American girl.
Several hundred applicants were In
line when the headquarters opened,
under the direction of Brig. Gen. W.
A. White. The first man to be ac
cepted was Oeorser L. Vexlne, twenty,
two, a waiter at the Hotel Yandsr-bllt.
A number of English actora wen
among the early arrivals. They In
cluded George HasselL playing In "Oh,
Boy!" Colin Campbell. Duncan UcRae,
Leonard Mundla, Roland Bottomlsy.
Malcolm Duncan, and Roland Young.
All made out applications and were
to appear later for1 their physical examination.
50c and 59c
at 29c a yd.
A purchase of the mill's
short lengths of 64 Inch Mer
cerized Table Damask extra
fine satin finish quality, suit
able for table tops, scarfs and
making napkins. Lengths from
4 to 1H yards.
Uoldeaberars -First Floor.
Store Hours:
Star arena dally srt a. m. aad
(kin at OM5 p. m. , Saturdays
pen until o'clock.
During July and August
The store will close Sat
urday at 1 p. m.
$1 Corsets
to ... .
A clean up of an odd lot of
corsets, including various well
known and well-liked makes,
of coutll and batiste. Long
and medium models. Nearly all
sizes In the lot.
Goldenbrss -Third Ftoor.
Tomorrow Will Be a Rousing Remnant Friday
S Friday Remnant Sales are the medium through which -we keetf our stocks fresh, new and complete. The .
recurrence of this important Bargain Feast each week brings remarkable money-saving opportunities in seasonable 2
merchandise for trio rinmo nnrl norsnnnl ttoatv Flvprv itotn listprl fnr (nmrnrmr voTvrv5P.ntp. n mntnrilpag. Rnvirtcf
Operator Who Saved Republic's
800 Joins British Flying Corps.
NEW YORK, June 7. Jack Blnns,
wireless hero of the steamship Re
public, was among the first of the
British subjects to register at tho
British Recruiting Mission, No. 280
Broadway, when it opened. Anxious
to add to his fame by exploits In the
A Sweeping Reduction Sale of.
100 Doz.Untrimmed Hats
Values Worth AgA
Up to $3.00 at S99C
?J JsflsHI
1 sWHrTyT" -T-
A special sale based on a wonderful purchase of a manu
facturer's entire stock on hand. All are smart and charming
shapes, so pretty and desirable that many will want at
least two.
100 dozen fine quality TJntrimmed Hats in the collec
tion White Hats and Black Hats of best quality Milan Hemp
and Plain Hemp. New shapes in sailors, mushrooms, Chin
Chin and side roll effects, as well as other becoming styles.
A glance through the assortment will assure you 01 the
exceptional opportunity presented. Come early and make
your selection from the complete range of shapes.
These Beautiful Hats Trimmed Free of Charge If the
Materials Are Purchased Here. -
Coldenberg's Second Floor.
15c & 19c Dress
Ginghams, Percales,
and Domestics at
92c yd.
Remnants in desirable lengths
for summer needs. The lot In
eludes Dress Ginghams, Percales,
Kiddle Kloth: Printed Crepe.
Shirting Madras, Amoskeag
Ginghams. Flannels, etc.
10c and 12c Cottons,
Remnants of Bleached Cotton
and Cambric. 3d Inches wide. In
lengths from 2 to 8 yards.
25c Table Oilcloth, 14c Yd.
Remnanta of S-quarter Table
Oilcloth. In plain white, fancy
patterns and tiling effects. De
sirable lengths.
Coldenberg's First Floor.
35c and 40c China
Mattings, 22&c Yd.
Extra heavyweight seamless
China Mattings, made of selected
paltned-flnlah straws. In green,
reo b.Ue and brown, also mix
tures. a lengths of IS, 20, 23 and
40 yttda.
12c & 15c Towels
at 8c each
Odds and ends from a recent
purchsse classed as seconds.
Unbleached Turkish Towels,
with unhemmed or fringed ends.
various sizes and weaves.
5c & 8c Towels,
3c each
Remnant lot of short lengths
of Huck Towels, In all white
and with colored borders. Lots
of desirable lengths for hand or
tea towels.
No mall or phone orders ac
cepted. Goldenbersa First Floor.
$1.50 Fibre Rugs,
at 89c
Hodrs Fibre Tonposh brand
Fibre Rugx, 30x60 inches; In tan,
creen, blue, and brown, neat fig
ured and medallion; durable and
A Quartet of Big Values Friday in.
White and Colored Wash Goods
Remnants and Mill Lengths at a Fraction of Regular Cost and Real Value!
Savings are multiplied in this Friday round-up of sumrrwrVash fabrics great heaps of
snowy white weaves and charming colored novelties are inchiddd at prices that make it wise
economy to supply summer dress needs at once. '
.i ......... .-... . .
ii'2c and idc wasn fabrics at ) Mmf Q
A u
Remnants of White aad Colored Wash Coeds, Intruding 40-ln. Printed Voile. In
sport designs. 38-ln. Blaek-axd-Wklte Sport Stripe Dasket Cloth. 37-ln. Celsred Poplin,
27-ln. IVblte Ratine, 27-ln. White Rlea Cloth. XO-ln. White Crepe. zT-tn. watoiXt
Swiss, 30-lB. White Crepe, etc. All In useful lengths. Sale price. IHe sard.
25c and 39c Wash Fabrics at.
ntab-elasa materials. Including 3S-la. Sport Saltings. Seeo Silk. Mercerised Poplin, I
40-In. Printed Voile. 40-ln. Ptsln Colored Voile, also White Oeoda, sack as 40-ln. i
Furr Voile Walatlngs, 40-ln. French Voile, -to-tn. Laos Lawn, and 40-ln. shadow '
Lawn, also Pajama Check, Longcloth. Xalnsook. Cannon Cloth. FUsse Crepe, Dot Silk
SlnlU etc Desirable length..
50c White Goods, 25c Yd.
Remnants of finest nualltv white fabrics, all 39
Inches wide. Including Gabardine. Pique, Wool finish
Corduroy Pique, Novelty Skirting. Fancy Stripe Gab
ardine. Diagonal Gabardine, Mercerized Gros Grain
uepp, x rencn tone, etc
Coldenberg's -First Floor.
50c Silk and Cotton Fabrics, 29c Yd.
A line collection of beautiful silk and-cotton mate
rials. Including 31-Inch Sport Silks. Crepe de Chine.
Bunny Silks. Pongee Silks, and other new charming
materials In greatest favor for summer waists and
aresses. am in oesiraoie lengtna.
fffert.'el i
The DrinK
for June. July and August
Iced Postum
Directions: Prepare Postum in the usual way,
let cool, serve with cracked ice, sugar and lemon
r, if you prefer, sugar and cream.
Refreshing Satisfying!
1139 to 1165
Morse St. N. E.
Only $3,500
622 Eye St. N. E.
Only $3,750
Room for Garden and
I'rssasnV yJT y stos." ' I fl ssssT .t sssssi 'nssssRlstX
$1,000 Leas Than Other
Builders Are Asking
For Similar Houses
1314 F N.W. or 7lh & H N.E.
$2.00 to $3.00 Con-
goleum Rug Ends,
at 69c
Congoleum Kugs Ends, some
with border off one end, others
with border off at both ends, but
can be matched up to make com
plete rug; others In lengths for
runners, in hall or kitchen. Sizes
3 feet by 0 feet to 3 feet by 9
feet. If strictly perfect would
sell for 12.00 and 3 00.
$7.95 to $9.95 Room
Size Rugs, at $6.95
Floor samples of 9x12 feet
Lenox Rugs, In handsome sten
ciled designs: also 8 ft x 10 ft.
plain and woven border Ctx and
Deltox Hugs, and 6x9 ft. Tremont
Wool and Fibre and All Fibre
Rugs; colorings and patterns to
suit any color scheme
39c and 50c
Pictures, 19c
Lot of Framed Tlctures, size
10x20 and 14x17 Inrhes. sllghtly
damaged, and some with no
Coldenberg's Fourth Floor.
Two Remarkable Purchases in One
Great Sale of
Summer Wash Dresses
iU95c !2:S1.95
Values to $2.00 Values to $4.00
Two fortunate purchases, comprising surplus stocks
from our regular makers who were overstocked on ac
count of the cold, unseasonable weather of May and
sacrificed these garments to turn them into cash.
Every Dress in the lot is high-class and thoroughly dependable
in every detail of fabric, workmanship and finish. The best proof
that the Dresses in this sale are extraordinary value lies in the fact
that duplicates are to be found in other stores throughout the country
today at double and more than double the prices we name.
The scores of new and charming models include
Sport Dresses, Pleated Dresses, Coat Dresses and Trim
med Dresses of
Beautiful Voiles, Lingerie Cloth, Lawn, Batiste, Ging
ham, Woven, Figured, Striped and Corded Voiles,
Gabardines, Tissues, etc.
A complete range of the loveliest summer colors and
combinations to choose from. Goidcnixnf- second Floor.
12c and 15c
Curtain Materials,
8.000 yards of Curtain Scrims
and Voiles, 36 Inches wide,
lengths from 1 to 10 yards.
Floral and figured designs; taped
and drawnwork borders, also
plain white and ecru colors.
Suitable for any room decora
tlon. First Floor Bargain Tables.
$1.00 and $1.25
Lace Curtains,
59c Pair
Nottingham Lace Curtains. 38
to 45 Inches wide; 24 and 3 yards
long; white, ecru, and arablan
shades; plain, norelty effects, and
heavily worked designs. From 1
to S pairs of a pattern.
50c and 75c Window
Shades, 29c
Hand-made Oiled Opaque Cloth
Window Shades, size 3x6 feet.
Mounted on good, strong, spring
rollers; ecru, light and dark
greens; slightly Imperfect.
Extra Strong Attractions in Tomorrow's
Sale of Silk Remnants
The Most Wanted Silks. M Q
Worth $1 & $1-25 Yard, at O F
The past week's active silk selling has created an
exceptional lot of fine silk remnants which we've
included in tomorrow's remnant sale at a price that will
bring an early crowd of value-wise silk buyers.
The lot embraces 36-inch Faille Silk" Poplins. 36-inch Brocaded
Salin, 36-inch Figured Satin, 36-inch Figured Faille Silk Poplin.
33-inch Figured Silk Pongee, 36-inch Stripe Silk Pongee, 36-inch
Black Faille Silk Poplin, etc. 9
The lengths are just what you want for waists, dresses and
summer coats. .
ColdenberB' First Floor.
A Friday Clearance of
Formerly Priced at
$10.00 to $15.00
A sale made imperative by our policy of disposing
of all small lots and broken assortments as fast as they
appear. This clearance lot comprises exactly 64 men's
and young men's suits in broken sizes and one and
two-of-a-kind styles. Every man whose size is between
32 to 42, can be fitted if he come early enough.
Materials are Cassimeres, Tweeds, Cheviots and Worsteds, and
there's an excellent range of desirable patterns in stylish models to
choose from.
A money-saving clothes opportunity out-of-tb.e"-ordinary come
and share!

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