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Office manager, account ant and credit man; well trained business man ‘ 36 »; thorough experience In wholesale and manufactur ing lines; experienced audi tor and accountant, employ ing most modern methods and best time saving sys tems. Good eexecutive. ac customed to Important po sition, desires to identify himself with good house. Address C. A. S. P. O. BOX 406 LYNCHBURG. VIRGINIA DeFosse in Birmingham C. Hubbert DeFosse, vice president of the Worcester, Mass., Chamber of Com merce. and national councillor, represent ing that body in the United States Cham ber of Commerce, was in Birmingham yesterday and was the guest of. Secre tary William C. Radcllffe of the local chamber, at lunch, at ihe Birmingham Newspaper club. Mr, DeFosse said he did not rare to make any statement as to the purpose of his trip, other than that he was looking over the general bupiness conditions of the south, and had come to Birmingham among other cities for the purpose of making observations. He expressed himself favorably as re gards conditions hero and was enthusi astic over the clubs in Birmingham, pay ing a high compliment to the Newspaper club. He left the city last night. , GROWING CHILDREN They Should be Protected Against Internal Unclean liness as Well as Exter nal Contamination [ The delicate organs of the maturing |PhJ)d are more susceptible to the influ jence of disease and infection than are the more seasoned organs of grown |ups Maleria takes an early and Strong hold on the child's liver and causes headaches, coated tongue, Indigestion, cramps and many other dangerous con ditions These are the signal posts of warning nature provides that your child may be relieved of impending sickness. The proven remedy. Carswell's Mver Ald, which is a purely vogetnhle liquid compound, should be in your medicine chest ready to administer at the first (sign of a disordered liver. Fifty cents purchases a large bottle iat Gunn Drug Co.. 3d Ave. and 20th St., and Gunn’s Pharmacy, under the abso lute guarantee that price will be re turned without quibble If you want it. (Advert bement) “Pay Witnesses in Cash” Says Bodeker Witnesses could he paid theiit fees III cash if the inqultous fee system were abolished. I favor abolishing it and will render all assistance in my power toward that need. A vote for BODEKER is a vote for experience and efficiency in office. Geo. H. Bodeker 24 Years An Officer Two Days Starting Monday, Apr. 6 m vitnee ti i:sn \ \ THE HIT OK THE SEASON “Adele” “A Musical Triumph” — M.l. IRIT1CS PRirp\> Matinee Me to *1..VI * Mfchf .fide In Chip & Mary Marble fltrmftiplnim'» Greatest FuvorlfeN (I—OTHKH GOOD ACTS—0 25c 25c «T 75c **A.\IT \, THK SI\G!\G GIH1/’ I'rh’PN 15«* to 50c* For Rent Two-storv building, lioxldC ft., at liOlili lid Ave. Beautiful building and one of the best lo cations in city for retail busi ness. This is a rare chance, See us quick. Molton Realty Co., 2028 3d Ave. E.W. WELL DIES, VICTIM OF UNKNOWN Bullet Wound in Abdomen Proves Fatal FIGHT AGAINST DEATH Pistol Dropped in Street tar Last Month Cause of Death—Owner of Pistol Never Found _ After making a desperate fight for life for several weeks, E. W. Tidwell, n contractor, died last night in St. Vin cent s hospital as the result of the gun shot wound in the abdomen, which he received from an unknown on the after noon of February 20. Neither the police r.cr the detective department, have un covered a clue as to the identity of the man responsible for the shooting of Mr. Tidwell. The shooting of Mr. Tidwell created little comment. Mr. Tidwell was not very well known. It appears that he came from Elmore county about eight years ago and took up his residence in Gate City. He was a contractor for the past sev eral years for the Alabama Consolidated , Coal and Iron company and was a quiet, industrious citizen, devoted to his family, all of whom were boys five in number. Mr. Tidwell was returning home on a Gate City car about 1:30 o'clock on the afternoon of February 20 last, in a happy frame of mind for he had just completed a successful business deal. Seated besides Mr. Tidwell in the car was an insignificant looking individual who appeared to be under the influence of liquor. This person after a time got up to get »>ff the car. In getting up a j pistol dropped out <»f his pocket and ex- j ploded when it reached the floor. The bullet struck Mr. Tidwell in the abdomen, inflicting a mortal wound, lv all happened in the twinkling of an eye. The egr was well filled with pas sengers. The shot excited their atten tion and as they turned to look for the cause of it they saw the person "ho had dropped the pistol hastily pick it up and run pell mell out of the car No one impeded his progress. It is stated that this person must have r,pn < and crawled into some very small hole J for lie has never been apprehended and his identity is still unknown. Mr. Tidwell was taken to the in firmary. However, from the first it was I known that there was no recovery for the wounded man. For weeks his faithful wife and his boys. Ira. George, Curtis. Ernest and licrniee, watched at the bedside. Three blethers also shared the vigil and througn b all, the hospital attendants state, Mr. Tidwell presented a cftieerful mien and kept telling his children that he was get ting better and that soon he would be able to leave the infirmary. His courage iv- ver failed and he kept up his tight against death until his life was abruptly snuffed out yesterday afternoon in a lnmorrhage. Funeral arrangements over the remains v- ere not definitely announced last night, but it was stated that, the funeral would in all probability take place Wednesday afternoon from the residence at Gate City. Interment will follow In McElwain cemetery. The deceased was 45 years of arc and for many years had been a ■'' ell-known farmer in Elmore county. H« i » survived, besides his wife and boys, I' three brothers: R. T. TldweJI, W. ; M. TldweJI of Wetumpka, and J. YY. Tid- I well of Farmersville, Tex. GARNSEY OPTIMISTIC j OVER COAL BUSINESS ; Gyrus Garnsey, Jr., general manager of the Galloway Goal company, was in Birmingham yesterday inspecting the local offices and en route to Garnsey to se« the properties there. He was optimis tic over the coal situation and Haid that financial affairs were less difficult now than In sometime. Mr. Garnsey said that Ids company had practically completed Its new Improvements and that so far ns had been determined at this time there was nothing *hew to be done of any great consequences. Mr. Garnsey return ed home last night. To Gure n < old In One liny Take Laxative luomo quinine l Tablets. Druggists refund money If it fails to cure. E. \V. GROVE’S signa ture is on each box. 25c. CHILDREN TEETHING MRS. WINSLOW'S SOOTHING SYRUP j USED BY MILLIONS OF MOTHERS FOR THREE GENERATIONS I - || M. C. ALLGOOD GOVERNOR’S SIAFF Bullock Lawyer Succeeds Gardner Greene of St. Clair, Resigned Montgomery, March 80.—(Special.)—The governor of Alabama today announced the appointment of T. 3/dney Frazer of I nlon Springs as a member of his staff to succeed Col. Gardner Greene of Pell City, who resigned. Mr. Frazer becomes assistant quartermaster general with the rank of colonel. Colonel Greene resigned as a member of the governor’s stafT on account of some differences between him and the chief executive growing out of a recent statement issued by the former. Colonel Greene's statement related to a confer ence uhich he declared took place be tween him and the governor on the eve of tin- meeting of the state democrat!.• executive committee, which was held here about two months ago. t olonel Frazer is one of the leading lawyers of Bullock county, and is a mem ber of the state senate for Bullock and Macon counties. He was a member of the staff of Gov. \V. D. Jelks. and he has long been a leader in the social, political and professional life of the state. He has always taken an active and earnest part in the work of the Bons of Confederate veterans. PREMIER ASQUITH WILL RESIGN SEAT IN PARLIAMENT AND GO BEFORE PEOPLE (ConfOmed from Pngc Two) merit defeated. Blit it looks at the pres ent moment ns though lie had taken a new lease of life, and purposes to make the reorganization of the army a fighting issue. Shape-Up in the Army “The whole army system may have to be recast,” Colonel Seely remarked sig nificantly today. The first business will be to find a successor for Sit* John French, whose withdrawal leaves a great void at the war office. The name of General Sir Ian Hamilton is discussed the most. General Hamilton holds the posi tion of inspector of the overseas forces at a salary of $30,000 and the government would he glad to abolish the office. Both Houses today debated the situa tion at great length, but the debates sim mered down into mere assertions, on the one side of a plot to seduce the army and on the other side of a plot to crush the l ister rovennters, with denials and counter denials and heated personalities. Xn member of the Irish nationalist party, of which John E. Redmond is the head, uttered a word in the house. The Irishmen are letting the English fight it out alone. Premier Asquith, Viscount Morley, Colonel Seely and Generals French and Ewart all visited the King during the day. The dehate In commons, following Premier Asquith’s withdrawal, was tame. Frederick E. Smith, unionist for the Walton division of Liverpool, re newed his accusations that the govern ment had hatched n conspiracy against Ulster. “It was Napoleonic, but there was no Napoleon,” he said. Winston Spencer Churchill, first lord of the admiralty, said that the plotting had all been done by the opposition who tried to seduce the army. He quoted from the unionist leaders' speeches, in which they advised the army to refuse to serve against Ulster. In the House of Lords the Earl of Selborne spoke with a warmth seldom heard in the house. He termed Mr. Churchill's charges "foul falsehoods.” Field Marshal Lord Roberts appealed to the country to dismiss the idle hut dangerous and mischievous assertions that the army was implicated in a po litical conspiracy and the ridiculous fallacy that the officers are a wealthy and privileged class. The government's ultimatum, he said, was like springing a mine on the army. He wished to nail to the counter the lie that any officer had disobeyed orders. Viscount Haldane rejoiced that the lords were beginning to realize the seri ousness of the situation raised by the issue of "the army versus the neonle.” May Have a Contest It has not yet been decided whether the unionists will contest Mr. Asquith's seat. \ large section of the unionists favor allowing the premier's re-election without opposition, which would permit him to return to the House of Commons a week earlier than if he were opposed. The Daily Mail and other unionist papers accuse the premier of running away and of deliberately taking the course he adopted in order to be able for a fortnight to avoid answering questions in Parliament. The more gen eral view is, however, that he has taken the war portfolio, because, after his experience with Colonel Seely and Vis count Morley. he was afraid to entrust it to anybody else during the present crisis. The liberal morning papers are evi dently relieved at the unexpected turn of affairs. They admit that Mr. As quith’s course is astonishing and un precedented. hut express admiration for his boldness and courage, which they believe will touch the imagination of the country and restore the govern ment’s prestige. sement > rir Allgood Of Blount County, Candi date for State Auditor In liis race four years . ago for this office he car | ried Jefferson county by . 5000 majority. His friends | expect him to carry the | county now by an in creased majority. I Birmingham, Ala., March 31, 1914. i This is to certify that we are personally acquainted with Hon orable M. ('. Allgoad, know him to be qualified in every particular to fill with credit to himself and to the satisfaction of the people of the siate, the important office he seeks, and we commend him to all our friends as worthy of their support. Mr. Allgood is the only candidate for state auditor from the ninth congressional district , J. P. Stiles. C. B. Smith. D. EX McLendon. Tax Assessor. S. M. Blake. ■ Itufe R. Bivins, Member Board of W. J. Waldrop. ■ Revenue. T. A. Murpbree, Attorney. L. H. Pennington, Member Board Geo. M. Morrow, M- D. of Revenue- Jno. F. Kelton, Probate Judge Hugh McGeever. Blount County. Walter McAdory. 1 H. C. McPherson. Circuit Clerk. J. N. Downey. L. E. Nash, Sheriff. W. B. Copeland. I W. J. Shelton, Tax Collector. Arthur L. Brown. Lee Cowart. ! ' BUSINESS MEN WILL1 SIUMP FORRUSHTON 21 Montgomery Men Volun teer to Speak Over State for Candidate Montgomery, March 30.— (Special.) A remarkable tribute was paid Ray Rushton, candidate for the United States Senate for the short term, when 21 prominent business and professional men of this city this afternon volun teered to take the stump this week in behalf of the candidate from Montgom ery. The list Includes lawyers, bank ers, physicians and business men, and the offer to take the stump in Mr. Rush ton's behalf was entirely voluntary on their part and without the candidate’s knowledge, as he is in north Alabama. At least 25 other leading men of the city will go out in Mr. Rushton’s be half later in the week. During the week Mr. Rushton's candidacy will be carried by his Montgomery friends to every county in Alabama. The list of speakers who volunteered this afternoon in Mr. Rushton's behalf includes J. Lee Holloway, Judge J. A. Elmore, Dr. W. A. Sellers, Bruce Ken nedy, secretary Business Men's league; Robert Steiner, Jr., W. W. Hill, Jack Vardman, F. J. Mahoney, Robert Talt. Davies Stakley, Charles Harold, John I). Cody, A. W. Dahlberg, Gerald Salter. F ~M~Bi111rierT"Waltcr "Fisk, Capt. Phil Stern, Howard Sea.v, C. A. Debardeleben* E. R. Joseph, city commissioner, and Frank D. Kuhn. VERBAL ARTILLERY THUNDERS IN BOTH HOUSE AND SENATE THROUGHOUT THE DAY (Continued from Page One) of our past folly, Japan promptly would seize the Philippine Islands. She would then seize Hawaii and then In sucli con ditions our armies in Mexico, the canal not finished, no way to have a joinder of our navy—In what condition would our country he?” RUSSIA WOULD SEIZE ALASKA, HE DECLARES “Russia with her grievances, she who sent aid to the union at a time when it was threatened, feels that because of English influence the administration in power the last 10 years lent Its aid to Japan against her. Russia remembering this wrong, now in an offensive anti de fensive alliance of life anti death with Japan, would not lose her opportunity. Russia with her grievance—now so great that she has no treaty with the United States of either companionship or amity —promptly would aid in seizing Alaska and the north near her. “The north and the south, now united, would sail to the North sea to protect Alaska and to theorient, to the Phiiip I pines. The army would be divided, on part in Mexico and the other part mov ing to our possessions to protect them. England, feeling under those conditions no friendliness to us (we would not seek her help on the north without friendship* and South America already imbued with a feeling that when under the adminis tration of Colonel Roosevelt, we perform ed a Caesarian operation on Colombia and excised from her the government of Panama, only waits that it may duplicate the performance upon one equally de fenseless on the south near to the canal zone; furnishing supplies to the enemy and supporting the assault. In what a splendid condition we would stand. Sad, indeed, it is to contemplate.”\ Senator Lewis appealed to Congress to trust the President, “hoping that we may return to the doctrine of a true party.” Again today in the House a crowded floor and galleries thronged to a point w'hich broke all records of attendance, listened to the arguments on the issue. The President was attacked and defend ed by vigorous orators. The campaign policy of the administration was derided and commended. The economic policy of granting American vessels free tolls was alternately supported and condemned. Walsh Defends President Attacks on the President brought Rep resentative Walsh of New Jersey to his feet with a ringing defense. The demo crats cheered his tribute to President Wilson vigorously. Throughout the day men and women sa* for hours In thp crowded galleries without intermission even for luncheon. Crowds that could not jam their wav Into the galleries waited impatiently in the corridors for an opportunity to hear the debate on the most important legis lative position before the Congress 'n n decade. The importance of the occasion was Impressed on the spectators when, short ly after the House met. Representative 1.'Engle of Florida, a sufferer from rheu matism, was wheeled into the House in an invalid’s chair, an«rf from the chair j made a speech opposing the repeal. During the day Miss Eleanor Wilson, the President's daughter, and several White House guests, took places in the executive gallery of the House and lis tened to tl)o debate for a time. Ir. the Senate Senator Owen read into the record a plank of the Baltimore plat form denouncing ship subsidy. This, he said, was a flat contradiction of the plan* favoring exemption in the Panama canal and was the expression of democratic doctrine for many years. He insisted that the agents of the coastwise steam ship companies “had busied themselves arousing public sentiment and bring to bear pressure” to get the exemption plank into the platform, though not a state convention of any party had fa vored it. “Now they would like to delay this matter.” he added, “until they can get up this artificial sentiment.” Senator Owen declared he faxpred re peal of the navigation laws giving Amer ican-owned and manned ships a coast wise trade monopoly. Under these laws, he declared, the companies had so di vided the traffic among themselves that they extorted improper rates from the shippers. Senator Bristow and Senator Fall de clared that railroad domination of coast wise shipping through arrangement with the Pearson syndicate, controlling the Tehuantepec railroad, had created a con dition of monopop in coa&twiee traffic. The exemption provision of the canal act was aimed at this monopoly, Senator Bristow insisted. Representatve Knowland issued a state ment tonight declaring that if President W ilson had read his speech instead of some of the newspaper headlines* he would have known that he charged no trude or deal. He said he merely called attention to facts concerning the visits of British representatives to Washington. <*nd asked whether the Panama canal was the price of the elimination of Huerta. PICTURE SHOW IS ROBBED OF MONEY One of the boldest robbery perpetrated in several months happened at the Odeon No. 2, a moving picture theatre on Sec ond avenue , between Nineteenth and Twentieth street, yesterday morning about 11:30 o’clock when an unidentified man walked in the office of the theatre and stole a purse containing 1200 and made his escape without being seen. The detective department have been unable to secure any clue to the thief. It is thought that the thief was com | Ing out of the theatre when he saw the opportunity to take the purse. OFFICIAL MAP OF THE WEATHER ] U. S. Department of Agriculture. WEATHER BUREAU. . i % i * . „ JO,i9i4-+. 70 KXPCANATdKV'KOTKS, Observations taken at f p. in.,' TCtb merldlau time. Air pressure reduced 10 sea level. Isobars (continuous lineal pass fh rob eft points of equal air pressure. Isotherms (dotted lines) pass through points of equal temperature: drawn only for zero, freezing. 90°, and 100s. O dear: Q partly cloudy: £ cloudy: ® rain; (D snow; report missing. Arrows fly with the wind. First figures, highest ) temperature past 12 hours; second, precipitation of PI Inch or msas for past 24 hours: third, maximum wind velocity. Weather Forecast Washington, March 30.—Forecast for Alabama and Mississippi: Local showers Tuesday and probably Wednesday. For Georgia: Local showers Tuesday; Wednesday fair. For Tennessee: Cloudy and cooler Tues day; Wednesday fair. Local Data For the 24 hour sending at 7 p. m. March 3u. 1914: Highest temperature . 71 Lowest temperature . Mean temperature . 7( Normal temperature . Deficiency in temperature since Jan. 1 2;M Rainfall . 1-H Deficiency in rainfall since Jan. 1. ~.M Relative humidity, 7 a. m. 90; 7 p. m., 9j Birmingham, rain . 64 '-2 Boston, rain . 34 »4 Brownsville, cloudy . <4 Buffalo, cloudy . 36 38 Calgary, clear . 40 -'4 Charleston, rain . 66 U.' Chica.o cloudy . 40 38 Corpus Christi, partly cloudy .. 70 68 Denver, cloudy . 62 >6 Dea Moines, cloudy . 44 40 Dodge City, partly cloudy . 4S 42 Duluth, cloudy . 28 28 Durango, partly cloudy . 44 32 Galveston, cloudy . 64 »4 Green Bay, clear. 38 31 Hatteras, cloudy . 60 4*J Havre, partly cloudy . 54 32 Helena, rain . 46 :■$ Huron, cloudy . 33 34 Jacksonville, clear . 72 64 Kansas City, rain . 50 4X Knoxville, cloudy . 66 .38 Louisville, cloudy . 60 s>0 Membphls, cloudy . 70 58 Miami, clear . 72 70 Mobile, cloudy . 68 66 Modena, partly cloudy . 46 30 Montgomery, cloudy . 70 64 Xashville, partly cloudy . 70 'H) ••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••■••••••I .sew urieans, partly cloudy .... i\ •'» New Yyrk, cloudy . 36 34 North Platte, rain . 38 36 Oklahoma, cloudy . W b2 Palestine, rain . 60 60 Phoenix, partly cloudy . 66 bo Pittsburg, cloudy . 50 48 Portland, rain . 44 12 Raleigh, partly cloudy . To J4 Rapid City, cloudy . 3S 34 Rose burg, partly cloudy . 60 42 t Roswell, clear . 66 12 Salt Lake City, partly cloudy.. 62 40 San Antonio, partly cloudy .... 76 b6 San Francisco, cloudy . 56 4N Sault Ste. Marie, clear . 36 34 Sheridan, partly cloudy . 66 53 Shreveport, rain . 62 '2 Spokane, cloudy . 60 36 St. Lotus, cloudy . 50 30 St. Paul, cloudy . 44 34 Tampa, partly cloudy . 72 64 * Toledo, cloudy . 42 34 Vicksburg, partly cloudy . 7K Washington, cloudy .;. 60 3.8 Williston, cloudy . 38 42 Williston, cloudy .. 38 32 Winnemucoa, partly cloudy .... 46 28 Winnipeg, clear . 40 30 E. C. HORTON, Local Forecaster. Weather Conditions Birmingham, March 30.—(7 p. m.)—There jpj.ve been general rains throughout all portions of the cotton states (luring the past 24 hours, and over most of the re mainder of the country, rainy and unset tled conditions have prevailed. Birming ham reported 1.14 inches, and Nashville 1.84 Inches of rainfall since Sunday night. At 7 p. m. rain was still falling at Atlan ta, Birmingham, Charleston, Shreveport and Palestine. Very light showers wern reported along the gulf coast. The heavy rainfalls in this section and in central Tennessee were due largely to the meet ing of opposed winds. Southerly winds prevailed over Alabama and Georgia, and northerly winds prevailed In Ken tucky and Tennessee. These two op posed currents In mixing have caused heavy and continued rainfall over north ern Alabama and adjacent districts to the northward. Temperatures have fallen from 4 to 12 degrees over most of Un cotton states, but this is due to the cool ing effect of the cloudiness and fainfal), together with a qufte general shifting oi the winds into a northerly quarter. Mod erate temperatures were reported In all sections of the country, except northern Minnesota, where freezing weather oc curred. Summary of observations at United States weather bureau stations: Temperature Lowest At foi 7 p.m. day Abilene, clear . fia 5 Atlanta, rain . 00 A' OFFICERS ELECTED BY THE PRESS CLUB Men Chosen Yesterday Will Be In stalled at Annual Meeting Next Monday Afternoon The annual election of officers and directors of the Birmingham Newspaper club was held yesterday. A large vote was polled, although there was no op position to the four executive officers and six directors. C. M. Stanley of The Age-Herald was elected president to succeed John R. Hornady of the News, whose two terms of office have been filled with great achievement. B. H. Mooney of the Ledger succeeds Mr. Stanley as vice president, while Ralph R. Silver of The Age-Herald suc ceeds Johrt B. Earle of the Ledger as re cording secretary. Leon \Y. Friedman was re-elected treasurer without oppo sition. The associate directors elected were Culpepper Exum. Eugene F. Knslen and Edward B. Crawford. Mr. Enslen was re-elected, while Mr. Exum and Mr. Crawford succeed J. D. Scruggs and W. C. Sterrett. > The active directors elected were O. S. Finch of the Ledger. John L. McRae of The Age-Herald and James E. Chap pell of the News. The retiring list of officers and direc tors consisted of four executive officers and 11 directors. The retiring directors include Hugh W. Roberts of The Age Herald. Bromfield Ridley of the News, Atticus Mullin of the Ledger. E. R. Nor man of the Ledger and C. Ennis of The Age-Herald. None of the foregoing were candidate for re-election. The installation of the new officers and directors will take place next Mon day afternoon. Mark Goes to Canada , 1\ W. Mark, head of the F. W. Mark Construction company, left last night for Canada, to look Into the preliminaries in connection with the construction of a . $900,000 Ford assembly station by his com pany. He will visit his Cleveland of- < f.ces, recently opened up, and will go from that point to Montreal. Mr. Mark said yesterday that from every indication th® construction work over the country was opening up and that the year 1914 may do better than 1913. Spring Suits at $22.50 Are Making Their Formal Bow! Out-of-town Shoppers Write for Blach's Spring Oatalogue J. Blach’s DeLuxe Clothes Finest tailored of ready-to-wear clothes. Blach’s Society Brand Clothes “For young men and men who stay young.” Stein-Bloch Smart Clothes The Stein-Bloch label mark the finest ready-to-wear clothes. Besblach Clothes With “values” as only a cash store can give. ' They’ve been giving private performances daily for weeks to hundreds of men! Today the curtain is rising upon window No. 1—19th, at Blach’s! We believe you never have seen as beautiful a gathering of Spring Suits at $22.50—surely no man can wish for clothes—made hy better tailors. Here’s “two”—Blach’s Society Brand Models, displayed to the front of this showing. The “Poole” Model—Oxford Grey; Semi-Fitting The “Rupert” Model—ANew Blue; Patch Pockets Both fabrics are unfinished in the new Crepe weave. Then comes Stein-Bloch—“ Saxon ” E&umsgc3 Zvxx. “Special Model No. 1,” or BESBLACH “Manhattan, Cor nell and Regent Models.” In fact they’re from the extreme English down to the conservative models. Stripes, Mixtures, Checks and Plaids, in new colors that will give you delight to see—so plainly are they marked with exclusiveness—from the inside out. * Mail Orders From $1 Up With Cash Deliverad Free I H R. R. Fares Rebated Thru Business Men’s League ... *• *’ ••* - ' Jv* t i-puT "■ , I _ Carry a Rain Coat Along Rainy Days Saturday “fooled around, but at times “it" poured. We direct attention to these specials: Zephyr weight, rubber surface, $2.95. Tan cloth surface, double texture, $4.95. Other "double textures" at $10 and $15 and all "double textures” are guaranteed absolutely waterproof.