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The Washington times. [volume] (Washington [D.C.]) 1902-1939, September 11, 1919, FINAL EDITION, SECTION TWO, Image 14

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TE WASHINGTON TIMES; THURSDAY,' SEPTEMBER 11, 19m
14
fcredt Britain Facing
I: New Labor Crisis Due
To High
t
L
I-OKPOK, Sspt. 11. A wet blanket
has descended for, the "time being over
j-4.he labor' and industrial crisis which
$as fced England and which brought
into the Blare of daily -publicity the
plans of the "Reds" for revolution in
Britain. "
But England has not seen' the end
j-pf this crisis. It's head will be raised
Jjigaln without doubt some weeks
hence, breaking perhaps in a new
guise and certainly over some new
issue.
It is very difficult to adopt a sane
end middle course in weighing and
analyzing the situation, which has
brought raany conservative English
men into life open, warning of the
danger of "red revolutions." The sit
uation is one of extremes, of many
'complications and of as many points
f view .s there are factions in Eng
land. And there are more factions in
Kngland than one would care to count
throughout a long and quiet summer
The war knit the country together.
''The end of the war has shaken the
'factions apart, and oach is fighting
'its own "battles.
Only a Muffler.
The "wet, blanket." which was su
perimposed upon the troubled labor
,aad industrial situation largely by
keen manipulation in Downing street
-And the adjacent Whitehall district.
is only -a. temporary muffler. The
farm which it took was a progressive
move toward industrial reconstruc
tion perhaps, but it didn't reach the
causes of the unrest; it acted merely
as a gong providing a rest between
,'rounds.
This Js about what happened:
Prices were and are high; there
..were charges of profiteering, there
was much unemployment, there were
innumerable wage disputes, there was
dissatisfaction with intervention in
Russia and the continuance of con
scription, and there was the threat
of a coal, railway and shipping tie-up
through strike for political ends by
the Triple Alliance.
The government started a profiteer
ing probe and followed it with the
rash oassatre of a bill to set up local
tribunals to deal radically with prof
iteers. Winston Churchill announced
that the Issues for which the Triple
- Alliance proposed to strike were dead,
as the .government had already done
.or was doing all the things demanded,
the chief demands being withdrawal
frdm Hussla and abolition of con
scription. ? Takes Bolder Coarse.
" Having forced a dissatisfied public
to "wait and see" before becoming
violent over the high-price situation
''by instituting profiteering tribunals,
3md having removed the ground from
beneath the Triple Alliance's proposed
toallot on the countrywide strike by
proving to the general public they in
tended to strike for dead isues. the
"arovornment then turned to an even
"bolder course.
In typical Lloyd George fashion,
the government, through the usually
-deeply silent Scotland Yard, launched
aH attack: on the "extremists," or
'Bolsheviks of the labor world.
'Fat several days, bit by bit, Scotland
lYard revealed information regarding
the. ""hidden hand," told of the mes
sengers they sent who were turned
"back, of money which reached this
coantry. and of the "red" pamphlets
"found in England. This was followed
ifcy two or three spectacular raids on
Jextremisf headquarters and publi
cation of documents.
Dastpes Hot Splrfta.
There was much in these revela
tieras that-was immaterial, or that
-wasnt pertinent to the issue of the
hour. but he net result, despite at
tacks on this method of industrial
warfare made by the opposition
press, was to dampen the spirits of
the agitators.
' These, in a few words, are the
results of the three government
neves:
The public must -wait and give the
government a trial at dealing with
he problem, of prices. The Triple
Alliance has had to withdraw its po
litical direct action ballot and pause
to reorganize its campaign, basing it
on the question of nationalization of
mines and railways. And for the
third point, the extremists have been
roundly discredited and the fear of
being ranked with the "Bolsheviks"
put into the hearts of the really in
telligent, but nevertheless radical
crappers among the recognized labor
leaders.
Basically, no real change has been
jaoade: the government has merely ob
tained for the country a breathing
space.
Prices SUH High.
Prices are still high; the with
drawal from Russia has not yet been
effected; the activities of the "ex
tremists" continue: while some labor
disputes have been settled, almost
daily important points of friction de
velop; and, most important of all, the
government has not yet discovered a
way to meet the urgent problem of
taxation and the war debt.
The problem of reconstruction has
I -wWI
their blood is thinning out and possibly starving: through lack of iron.
Jt is through iron in the red coloring matter of the blood that life
sustaining oxygen enters the body and enables the blood to change food
into living tissue, muscle and brain. If people would only keep their
blood filled with strength-giving iron by taking Nuxated Iron when they
feel weak and run-down they might readily build up their red blood
corpuscles and quickly become stronger and healthier in every way.
If you are not strong or well you owe it to yourself to make the
following tost; . See how long you can work or how
far you can walk without becoming tired. Next taKe two five-grain tablets of
crdinary Nuxated Iron three times per day after meals for two weeks. Then
t9st your strength again and see how much you have ga'ned. Nuxated Iron
vJII Increase the strength of weak, nervous, "run-down" men and women in
mo weeks' time In many instance.. The manufacturers guarantee successful
and entirely satisfactory-results to every purchaser or they will refund your
jBoncy- Nuxated Iron Is on bale at all good druggists.
Price Regime
made, through an this, practically no
advance a't all. Until the government
can bolve the problem of the pounds
and shillings that must co.ne from
workman and capitalist alike to pay
for the war and keep Britain a going
concern, the underlying causes of un
rest remain just as they were before
the Triple Alliance abandoaed the
strike plans which many believed
threatened economic ruin to the na
tion. Such a sane and careful commenta
tor as the Manchester Guardian de
clares that the manifestations of
revolutionary tendencies' both in
America and Britain were Inevitable.
BoUhevlfcl Not To Blame.
"The origins of the movement are
the same in both countries. They arc
not to be found in Bolshevik propa
ganda or in the secret machinations
of foreign agitators, as those .who are
found of bogeys so frequently tell us.
The-rnovement is simply labpr's con
tribution to the problem of recon
struction." Labor here and at home Is demand
ing control because the efforts of the
governments to let the old industrial
systems work out reconstruction
problems have failed. The problem
of making a living is Just as hard in
England today as .It was three
months ago. or six months ago; the
outlook regarding taxation is just as
bleak and the uncertainties regard
ing the coming winter just as great
as ever.
Unrest under Surface.
It's a safe guess that so long as
pressure on the average citizen con
tinues unabated, the labor and unrest
situation will continue to be just un
der the surface or just above It and
thereby staring the country in the
face In a way that threatens constant
irritation and persistent difficulties.
The next labor crisis is likely to be
based on the question of nationaliza
tion, and when it breaks it probably
will find labor more strongly organ
ized and fighting on issues that are
clear-cut between "capital" and "la
bor" and have little if any purely po
litical elements to help trip up the
workingman.
ROCK VILLE NEWS
James N. Barnsley is Primary
Winner for State Legislature
on Own Platform.
ROCKVILLE, Md., September 11.
When James N. Barnesly, of Olney,
this county, announced his candidacy
for one of the Democratic nomina
tions for the house of delegates sev
eral weeks ago he let it be under
stood that he was opposed to the rati
fication by the legislature of the
suffrage amendment, had no sympa
thy with prohibition and could see
no harm in permitting betting on the
races under' certain restrictions. The
opinion was widespread that no man
could win in Montgomery county on
such a platform, but Barnsley
thought otherwise, and his judgment
was vindicated at Tuesday's "primary
election when he was returned a
winner.
Barnsley was not one of the fonr
candidates picked by the leaders of
the two factions in their harmony
plan, but that did not discourage him
in the least and styling himself "the
people's candidate" got busy with the
"people." When the vote was count
ed, he was shown to have been nomi
nated with more than a hundred
votes to spare.
Miss Janie Lee Bolton and Francis
P. Mclntyre, both of Washington,
were married In Rockvllle yesterday
by the Rev. P. Rowland Wagner, pas
tor of the Baptist Church.
Licenses have been issued by the
clerk of the circuit court here for the
marriage of Earl E. Raver and Juanita
E. Gibson, both of Takoma Park, this
county; Raymond W. Reynolds and
Lillian L. Johnson, both of Washing
ton, and George Frederick Becker and
Mary Elizabeth Wallace, both of Ta
koma Park.
A barn on farm of John Purdnm.
near Cedar Grove, this county, was
destroyed by fire Monday night, en
tailing a loss of about $4,000 with
onl $800 insurance. The contents of
the building, which belonged Jointly
to Mr. Purdum and his nephews, John
and Philip Purdum, and consisted of
1.000 bushels of wheat, farming ma
chinery of all kinds and other things,
and valued at about $3,500, were also
destroyed. What caused the fire is
not known.
CAPTAIN WELLS IS DISCHARGED.
Capt. A. Coulter Wells, J 834 Belmont
road northwest, has been, honorably
discharged from service with the
general staff, military intelligence di
vision of the army, and will resume
the practice of law in this city.
Are You Losing
Your Grip
on Health?
Physician's Prescription to
Increase The Health and
Strength of Anaemic, Run-
down Men and Women
As a result of the tremend
ous strain which the war has
put upon so many people, the
nerve cells have become devi
talized, the whole system weak
ened and thousands of men and
women are today losing their
err ID on health simnlv hpr-ause
HYAHSVELE NEWS
Official Count Gives Wells Big
Lead Over Colored Oppo
nent in Primary.
HYATTSVILLE.-Md.. Sept. -11.
George N. Wells, one. of the successr
ful candidates for Republican nom
ination for county commissioner Jn
the primaries hold Monday was un
intentionally misrep?esented by the
statement In yesterday's- Tlmes-that
he was defeated by his colored op
ponent. John E. Broadus, In the
former's home district. The official
count shows that Wells received sev-enty-three
and Broadus eighteen
votes In the Bladensburg district,
where "the "registration books sbbw
Wells to be a voter. The mistake . Was
due to the fact that Wells' posofflce
address Is Brentwood, which is locat-i
ed In the second precinct of Chillum
district, where the vote was thirty
seven for Wells and forty-eight for
Broadus. .'
In the entire county Broadus re
ceived C25 votes to 1,041 for Well.
The other Republican candidate, Wil
liam H. Duvall, of Nottingham, dis
trict, received 1,105 votes. The of
ficial count announced by the su
pervisors of election at Upper' Marl
boro late yesterday afternoon Is as
follows:
Democrats For house of delegates,
Charles W. Clagett. Hyatlsvillc (de
feated 1.064 J; Julius E. Coffron, Mell
(wood district. 1,240; J. b'imms Jones,
Vansville district, 1.5S4; Clarence M
Roberts. Kent district, 1,705. and
Frank M. Stephen, Rlverdalc district,
1.394.
For judges of the orphans' court,
John A. Schultz (present incumbent,
defeated 7T7); Richmond -I. Bowie,
Mellwood district. 1,616; Albert K
Jenkins, PIscataway district, 1.564;
William H. Long; Surratta district,
1,192.
For county treasurer, Harry Nalley,
Chillum. district, 1,401; George P. Mc
C'eney, 470.
For sheriff. Hervey G. Machen,
Hytttsvllle. 974; Robert L. Wells.
Marlboro. S34; Thomas I. Talbott,
Marlboro,- 137.
For register of wills. George P.
HIckey. Mellwood district. 1,517; Lor
enzo D. Addis, Surratts, 389.
Republicans For county commis
sioners, William H. Duvall. Mellwood,
1,105; George N. Wells. Bladensburg,
1.041; John D. Broadus, colored, de
feated, Spalding's district, 625. For
house of delegates, John T. Fisher,
Oxon Hill. 14576; George E. Lancaster.
Bowie, 1.206; William Noble Fisher,
Seat Pleasant. 1,195; J. William
Wachter. Laurel, 004; James P. Cur-
ley, defeated, Laurel. 758. Judges of
the orphans' court, George W. Raw
lings; Nottingham district, 1,080:
James A. Sweeney, Nottingham dis
trict, 1.049; Harry B. Moss, Vans
ville district, 1.044; George P. Bew
ley. defeated, Vansville, 564. For
county treasure. Herman E. Burgess,
:Hyattsville, 99G; R. Fulton Gates,
Chillum district. 550. For State's at
torney, J. Wilson Ryon, Bbwie. 933,J
George B. Merrick, Marlboro, 580.
While motoring along Central ave
nue, Capitol Heights, yesterday after
noon, with his wife and sixteen-year-old
daughter, Henry L. Morris, promi
nent business man of Leeland, collided
with a large truck. Mr. Morris left
leg was broken. He was removed to
a Washington hospital. His wfrcMw.
Verma Dove Morris, was badly
bruised. The daughter. Miss' Lillian
Owens Morris, was cut on the arm,
leg and hand. The accident is said to
have been unavoidable.
It is announced by J. Hubert Wade,
chairman of the Democratic State
central committee, that the Demo
cratic State convention will' be held
Thursday. September 18, at 12 o'clock
neon at the Academy of Music, Balti
more.
The home .of Mrs. Theodore J. Van
doren, Ralston avenue, was the scene
last -evening of the fifty-seventh an
niversary celebration of the organ
ization at Charlottesville, Va-, of
Company B, First Maryland Cavalry,
Confederate army. The eleven sur
viving membersof the 110 who an
swered the first muster of the com
mand, September 10, 1862, are: John
F. HIckey, of Hyattsvllle, In whose
honor the post was named; J. H. R.
Beak ins. of Alexandria, Va.; O. H.
Perry, of Norfolk, Va.; Judge Allen
E. Tolson, of Colesvllle, Montgomery
county; E. K. Nallor, of Prince
Georges county; Judge John T. Dut
ton, LaPlata. Md,; George W. Wil
liams, Laurel, Md.; Hobert Alsquith,
Baltimore; William Barry, Prince
Georges county; TheopIH Tunis, a
resident of the Eastern Shore oL
Maryland, and Alexander Beale," of
St. Mary's county, Md.
Fifty-five battles and skirmishes
Is the proud record of the company.
Under the direction of Gen. J. E. B.
Stewart, cavalry leader, the fighting
for weeks almost lost the character
of separate battles and became merg
ing engagements. The veterans re
peated the famous "rebel yell" last
night. Brief memorial services were
held for those who fell and for those
who have died since the war. The
meeting was the first held since
1900. At that time there wore living
forty-three members of the company.
The oldest survivor Is now seventy
eight years old and the yourgest who
enlisted at sixteen, seventy-three.
A baseball game has been arranged
for Sunday afternoon in Zantzinger'n
Park here between the local nine and
tho terminal team. It will be for the
benefit of the memorial fund for sol
diers, sailors, and marines.
The installation of Rev. Joseph M.
Anderson as the new pastor of tho
First Presbyterian Chtirch occurred
last evening with interesting services.
Dr. Anderson has been serving the
local church as a supply sinoc last
September and succeeds Rev. Mr.
Slack. The service were in charge
of a committee from the Washington
Presbytery.
SNEEZE BETRAYS
2 ESCAPED MEN
NKW YORK. SepL 11. Joseph
Scarlcs and Joseph Wertlcy, who es
caped from th Now York city re
formatory at New Hampton, were
captured yesterday. They had gone
only four miles. They were betrayed
while hidin? In some brush when one
of them sneezed.
They pot siway Monday morning
while working in the fields.
PASTOR WII.I. AV13D.
nOMNKY. W. Va.. Sept. 11. Cards
have been issued for the approaching
marriage of the Rev. Francis John
Brooke, pastor of the Presbyterian
Chureh at Gormania. W. Va.. and Miwa
Klizafoeth Brooks Baird. daughter of
Mr. and Mr.". Oncar HarriKon Balrd,
in the Second Presbyterian Church.
Norfolk, Va.. Thursday. September 26.
The bridegroom-elect 1b the only son
of the Itev. Dr. Francis J. Brooke.
ffKgglKJiMaBBflaWMgaiMBifiMMgag'gaiaiiliaftMBga
i
i
$2.75 Congoleum Rugs
Tomorrow at $1.29
They are genuine Congoleum Rugs, the
kind you see advertised -so extensively in the
magizines. A special purchase of a lot of
slight factory seconds, brings. them to you at
this upusually Igw price, tqrnorrow. ize 4
ft. by '4'2 ft, in a variety of colors and de
signs. Very popular for halls and small
."rooms.
oIdcnherg' Fourth Floor.
I Again Remnant Friday--With lis Host of Big Savings
1 Everv Denartment Contributes Extraordinary Values to This Weekly Round-up of Small Lots, Oddments and
Remnants, to Make
$7.00 and $8.00
Tapestry Portieres,
$5.95 Pair
Lot of heavy-weight and Mer
cerized Tapestry Portieres, 45 to ZQ
inches wide; 2U to 2'. yards long.
In green, brown and olive. Very
pretty designs. One to three pairs
of each kind.
CJoldcHberg" Fourth Floor.
i
50c and 59c
Washable Cre-
tonnes, 29c Yard
Clean-up of various rem
nants and short lots of mill
lengths of draperies from a
special purchase, as "well as
remnants from our regjilar
stock. They are yard-wide
Washable Cretonnes, in
lengths from 1 to fi. .yards)
but the assortment includes
I as many as 50 yards of a
pattern. Choice of stripes,
bird, and tapestry designs, in
light and dark' colorings. In
great favor for draperies and
coverings. '
First Floor Bargain Table.
$1.25 Dressing
I Sacques at 85c
l Odd lot of women's House
P Sacques of sheer lawn, In pink and
S blue figured patterns: made with
round collar, trimmed with lace:
S fitted back with belt. Sires 38 to
42.
Goldeabers Third Floor.
p
1 J
Remnants-of 50c and
8 75c Colored
I Wa$h Goods
I 29c? i
The assortment Includes practi
cally every wanted style and effect
In vogue this season. Remnants
of 40-Inch-Transparent Organdie,
40 and 44 Inch Two-ply Chiffon
Voile, 38 and 40 Jnch Printed
Voiles, 1!7-Inch Yam Mercerized
Poplin, 35 -Inch Silk -and -Cotton
Crepe de Chine. 27-Inch Seco Silk,
etc. Desirable lengths for dresses
and children's wear.
First Floor.
S $5 Blankets and Comforts
I at $3.29 for Choice
g Frosty nights will soon be here with the need fopwarm
i bedwear. Supply your needs tomorrow at this saving. The
" lot includes soft, fleece finish, double bed size Blankets, in
S white, tan and gray; also plaid combinations, and Comforts
I covered with fine grade silkolincs, in light and dark colorings;
i size 72x80 inches, filled with pure white cotton. Friday, at
$3.29.
$6.00 and $7.00 Blankets and Comforts
" at $4.85
H Australian, Woolnap and Cortex brands of Blankets, in white,
tan and gray, also plaids of blue, pink,, tan and gray warm,
durable kinds that look and feel like wool; also heavy weight white
cotton filled Comforts; size 72x80 double bed size, covered with
sateens and fine cambrics.
Joldctibcrs' Fourth Floor.
The Season's Most Beautiful
Untrimmed Dress Shapes
$2.98, $3.98 and $4.98
We are daily adding new styles to our great showing of
Untrimmed Hats for fall, and the showing is now at its best.
There are hundreds of styles, all worthy the attention of
women who seek the newest and most distinctive styles in
millinery. A visit here tomorrow will prove helpful and
cannot fail to impress you with the beauty and originality of
the collection.
Untrimmed Hats made of Silk Velvet, Lyons and Panne Vel
vets, Hatter's Plush and combinations of materials; some with
colored facings and crowns.
Large Dressy Hats, Mushrooms, Tricorncs, Sailors, Drooping
Brims and Continentals, in black, brown, taupe, plum, blue and all
the favorite autumn shades.
New Hat Trimmings at 98c up to $6.98
A wonderful collection of the newest and most favored trim
mings for the new autumn hats now on display, in a wealth of new
ideas. Included are Ostrich Novelties, Wings, Feathers, Bands,
Flowers, Wreaths, Fancy Pins, and Ornaments.
(olilenhrrg'ai Second Floor.
H
If
$3.00, $3.50 and $4.00 Grades
I Lace Curtains, $2.29 pair
A clearance lot of Lace Curtains from our regular stock,
consisting of one to 5 pairs of a kind. Fine grade Notting
i ham and Cable Net: also Filet Weave Lace Curtains, 2J
H and 3 yards long, 16 lo 5o inches wide. Heavy worked and
m novelty designs. Friday at $2.29 c pair.
(ioldcnbrrg Fourth Floor.
WmEUBniBUinVBm:ABB"Ban
. BOTH SIDES
S'
Tomorrow a Day of Days for Bargain Opportunities,
Remnants of Silks
Worth up to $3. GO a yard "
at $1.59 yard
Our regular weekly remnant sale of silks provides
many exceptional opportunities to save on the most !
- favored silks for fall and wfnter wear.- -The -assortment
contains a great variety of colors the materialsare fine
quality and include women's blouse and fine dress silks
offered at a most appealing price inducement.
35-inch Colored Satin Messaline.... 35-inch Color
ed Chiffon Sat!n 35-inch Colored Chiffon Taf
feta.... 36-inch Striped Taffeta 35-inch Black Chif
fon Taffeta.... 40-inch Colored Crepe de Chine.... 40
inch Colored Georgette Crepe. ...40-inch Colored
Meteor, Et, Etc.
Lengths suitable for making waists, dresses and for
trimming purposes. Friday at $1.59 a yard.
Silk Remnants, Worth up to $1.25 Yard,
Uemnant lot of Silks, including 36-inch Colored
Faille Silk - Poplins, 36-inch Polka-dot Silk Poplin,
36-inch Plain Japanese Silk, 32-inch Shantung all
silk Pongee, etc. Useful lengths and desirable colors.
Goldenberc- First Floor.
Leading Off for the Fall Season With a Surprise Sale of
Women9 s and Misses9 Suits
This Value-Giving Demonstration Brings Garments Actually
Worth $37.50 at Today's Market, for r
:A pleasant surprise this for women and young misses who want to purchase their new
Fair-Sfaititobest advantage. They are suits which we could not duplicate on reorders to sell
for lesfl&h&i7.5o4-and only because we bought early and secured them way below to
day 'srnktvalue, is it possible to: Ijuote this Price- Buv now and save "i011-
Materials are 'guaranteed all. wool Poplin and Serge the popular and serviceable fall
suitings which lead in favor this season. Made-up into two stylish models one a new
pleated effect- the other a semi-tailored suit. Both styles show the smart narrow belts, new
collar and sleeve effects and bone button trimmings. Lined with good durable quality lin-
Come in navy blue, Drown ana DiacK. ah sizes ior misses ana women.
Goldeabers's Second Floor.
ings
Store Hours: Open 9:15 A. M.; Close
p IT PAYS TO J. 0&M. AT q
OFT ATKST. "THE P&&PABIE STO'
.
I I II
69c
$27.50
A List of Bargains in
Fall Wearables
For the Children
Small lots and incomplete
lines of girls' dresses, sweaters,
underwear, and little tots' ap
parel are marked at prices that
will attract economical motners
to our third floor juvenile sec
tion tomorrow.
- Children's Bloomers, of pink
sateen, with elastic knee and but
tonhole band. Sizes 6 to Qf
14 years. Friday at.... vC
Smalt Lot of Children's Sweat
ers, in .gray only; plain weavo,
with Byron collar and pockets.
Sizes 4 to 7 years. d1 QC
Regular $2.98 values atVvO
Little Tots' Yoke Dresses, of
fine percale, in assorted stripes;
yoke trimmed with embroidery
insertion. Size one year only.
Regular price, 69c. Re- Q
duced to VL
Babies' Double Breasted Skirts
and Tab Bands; odd lots and
broken sizes. Regular 69c OQ
values at OSC
Babies' Short White Dresses,
of soft nainsook, with embroid
ery yokes; small ruffle around
neck and sleeves. Sizes and
2 years only. Regular 75c AQr
value at tzC
Infants' Long Slips, of soft
finish nainsook; made in B'shop
style, with narrow embroidery
edge around nck and sleeves.
Regular 69c value KKn
Children's Muslin Drawers, in
Knickerbocker style, with neat
embroidery edge: buttonhole
bands. Sizes 2 to 10 years.
Regular 50c value OC
at OOC
Children's Pajamas, in one and
two-piece styles; blue and white;
made with and without froes.
BroKen sizes up to 16 ycr.
Regular S1.98 and
$2.25 values at
$1.69
CioldritlierK'ft .Third Floor.
Women's Regular
$1.75 Petticoats,
$1.39
Odd lot of women' pett'eoats,
in flora.1 patterns of various col
or?: made with stylitOi flounce and
wafctbanil. All length--'-
(joldrberK,a Third F'oor.
naeiii
6 P. M.
43
Women's New,
Fall Footwear
'Qualities Selling Elsewhere at $8.00 and
$9.00 a pair, at
$6.9$
Compare "these qualities and prices with those offered
elsewhere and the superiority .of our values wilL immediately
make itself known. By placing our fall orders for shoes in
advance we secured Drice concessions which enable us to
quote lower prices and save
winter footwear.
Lace and Button Boots, of -brown andblack kid and
dull leathers, in a variety of the newest andtmost popular
models, with Louis and Cuban heels. The size range is not
complete in all styles, but you will find a. .style to suit you in
your size.
Misses' and Children's Shoes, Worth up to $3.50,
At $1.95 a Pair
Broken lines and small lots of shoes from our ragular stock, la
sizes and styles for boys, mlsj.es and children. Included are patent celt,
tan and dull leathers; sizes 6 to 2 In the lot. No exchanges or refunds.
Goldeabers' Flint Floor.
Fingl Clearance of Small Lots of
Men's and Young Men's I
$25 and $30 Suits
at $16.50 I
m
This is the wind-up of our stock of suits left from the g
spring and summer lines, and we've made drastic reductions 5
to close out every garment tomorrow. " They are made of P
excellent quality materials, and the majority are suitable for
fall wear. For the man .who wants to save money this'sale
spells opportunity.
Quantities are limited and an early yisif is advised. jj
Sizes in the lot from 33 to 3S mostly a few larger
sizes included. '
30 Men's and Young Men's Two-piece Summer Suits, made of
novelty materials; some quarter silk lined and with silk sleeve
linings. Sizes 34 to 42. Regular prices, $16.50 to Q OC
$20.00. Reduced to .- POu
7? pair of men'M
Separate Pant, sizes
3U to 38; regular price,
$3.30 a pair; Friday at
Men'M Khaki PantQ-
good quality and good
make; sizes 2S to 40.
Regular price. ?".7U
pair; Friday
$2.65
$1.85
First Floor Daylieht Clothe?.
$55 Seamless Axminster
Rugs at $38. 75
Buv now and avoid the higher costs that will prevail for
fine rues like these later on. They are 9x12 ft. largest room
size Seamless Axminster Rugs, close, deep pife quality that
will give splendid service on your, floors the well known
Alexander Smith & Sons make. A well selected line uf
patterns to choose from, including floral, Oriental, medallion
and small figured effects, in every wanted color. Because p
of a slight irregularity in the weave or shading, we secured
this lot of regular $5'5.CO rugs to sell at only S38.75. s
$25i00 and $30.00 Room Size Rugs at A
Close deep pile Axminster and Wilton Velvet (P f f F
Rugs, in C ft by 9 ft., also 8 and 9 wire heavy A . .t
Wool Brussels Rugs in 7 ft 6 in. by 9 ft. size. VJLV'- - "
All are strictly seamless. Artistic floral, Oriental and medallion
patterns to choose from, in light and dark colors. p
$7.00 and $8.50
Japanese Matting Rugs,
$4.85
Included in tomorrow's sale are
very tine 330-warp" Japanese Mat
ting Ttucs. as well as the rever
sible carpet designs of green, nltie.
red and brown. The former In
hniiris -ine i-ol rtiR '"its. and
colorings entirely different from
the usual sort.
lioldrnlierg's Fourth Floor.
Regular $1,50 Corsets?
at $1.25
Clearance of broken lots ef Corsets fret
our.Tesatar stocky including R, & G. xa&JZ.
N. makes. Of line coutil, with two sets erf
garters; medium bust, lace trimmed? bag
hips. Sizes 19 to 26 in the lot. FrKky
at $1.25.
Goldrnberjc Third Floor.
a pair
you money on your fall and f
Remnants of $1.39, I
$1.50 and $1.75
Dress Goods
at $1.09 Yd. S
A remnant lot of short lengths
of dres3 goods accumulated during
the past week's busy selling re- M
priced for qukk clearance tomor- S
row- The collection includes: m
a
42-inch French Serge.
42-inch Storm Serge
50-inch Mqjbair SfdEan.
54-incB-PIakJ Suitaigs.
In black and alT wanted shades.
i
i
including PLENTY OF STAPLE S
NAVY BLUEST Good useful!
lengths for making women's and
children's wear. Friday at' $1.0 S
a yard.. S
GoldcHbfrs's First Floor.
Men'M Slip-Over Rata
eoatx. made of cheviot
cloth: sizes 36 to 41'.
Keg'ilar price, ?12.30;
Frl.-y at
$9.65
at
Store for Men.
a
it
$5.00 Axminster and
Wilton Velvet Rugs,
$3.69
c
I ot of deep pile Axminster and
heavy weight Wilton Velvet l.'u ,
size -75t InrhfS. fn httivluom
i
floral. Orient and neat tigurol ,
patterns: best .and most v.ihteil
I'oloi-iiicrs. Siii-Ii r:inons makes a- m m
le-;a'Jer Smith. tian .111 I '.
Bromley millo. Vlmt I'Umr,
ft
&

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