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^YS PEACE TURNS
ON PANAMA TOLLS Speaker at Convention in St. Louis Says Only Hague Can Avert War. gT touts. May 3.—"Upon our ac tion, our self-restraint and our sense of Justice In dealing with such mat ters as Panama tolls, the policy of commercial equity Known as the open door and the treatment of aliens within our limits, our international credit depends." This was the statement of Professor Paul 3. Reinsch of the University of Wisconsin In addressing the fourth American Peace CongTess today. "No single thing,” he said, "would weaken the position of American leadership more than if we should refuse to ar bitrate or to settle in some other sat- I isfaetory manner the question of ] Panama tolls." Professor William X. Hull, of Swarthmore College, spoke on "The Hague Tribunal, Tts Present Meaning and Future Promise.” He said in part: Out of the difficulties which now Attend the Internationa! peace move ment ultimately will be evolved a plan whereby war will be abolished, according to the views of Professor William I. Hull, of Swarthmore Col lege, who spoke before the fourth American peace congress today. His subject was "The Hague Tribunal, Tts Present Meaning and Tts Future , Promise." “It is as logical- for the Supreme j Court of each of the forty-eigh' States of the American union t a adjudicate the laws of the union as F it is for the Supreme Court of each w of the forty-six States in th' family g of nations to adjudicate the conven S ions agreed upon by that family at B the Hague," said Professor Hull. j R "It is axiomatic that this supreme j gj court of the nations must owe alle-j - 1 — i STORES AND OFFICES TO I.ET r~.: Store to Rent Large, Light, Corner St<ye No. 223 Market Greatest location now to be had. especially business requiring fixture*. Stationer*' or similar business ther* , can make a fortune. WHY DON'T YOU RENT THIS STORE AND BE SATISFIED? IT*8 THE GRAY. JR.. STORE George W. Cross 330 MARKET ST. giance, not to any one power, but to the same supremo international au thority which has adopted the Inter national convention,i which the court is destined to expound and enforce “The term 'Hague tribunal' Is a j broad one, and Includes two institu- 1 tlons which have already been estab lished. one which is projected, and at least one which is dreamed of tor the future. The Institutions already established are, first, the Interna tional prize court, which was agreed upon In the Hague conference of 1907, by the representatives of thirty - one out of forty-four powers, _ and which has been ratified by twelve of these thirty-one powers, and second, the permanent, court of arbitration. Which was agreed upon in the Hague conference of 1899, apd which has been ratified by every member of the family of nations. "This soealled permanent court of arbitration consists of a list of judges appointed by the various powers, not more than- four judges to be ap pointed by each power. It is provided with a permanent administrative council, composed of the diplomatic representatives accredited to the Hague, and an international bureau, both of which are destined to facili tate a resort to the court. Thirteen of these arbitral tribunals have been formed since 190?, and have given their decisions on tw<’vo di-put a A11 of the 'great powers except Austria-Hungary, have submitted one or more disputes to these tribunals, and the decision has been acquiesced ir without difficulty in every case. ‘It is urged that the permanent court of arbitration is defective in various particulars, and that side by side with it there should be estab lished the court of arbitral justice, which was agreed upon at the Hague I conference of 1S07, but which has not been constituted because of the de mand that each of forty-five nations shall appoint one judge to a bench which, tt is universally admitted, should not have more than fifteen judges. This court, it is claimed, car, be composed of judges who shall re side in or near the Hague, and be always ready t' try a case, instead of dislianding. as is the case with the arbitral tribunals of the socalled permanent court, as soon as the one case asigned to them is tried. This permanency, it is also claimed, will give rise to greater dignity, consist ency and the force of precedent.. “We have caught a vision beyond the permanent court of arbitration and the court of arbitral justice, of still a third Hague tribunal, 'which shall possess all the strength and none of the weaknesses of its prede cessors. This supreme court of the United States of the world shall have all the permanence, all the power and prestige of precedent, and all the judicially representative char acter which have made the supreme court of the United States of America so Illustrious. To attain this destiny its judges must? cease o be representative of the nations who are the suitors before the court, and must become truly representative of the family of nations, oy whom the court is created and for whose life, liberty and pursuit of happiness tt is destined to labor.” The chief social event of the peace congress was scheduled to take place ARE LABORERS ON STRIKE OR RESTING? JP . I' ,1U . Many Have Quit Work, but « Leaders Say Strike Starts Monday. While the strike of the General Laborers' International I* iflori has not yet been officially declared the majority of those who quit 'work yes terday "to celebrate May Day" did not return to their places of work today. From the attitude of the leaders of the strike it is believed that a ttenera! walkout will be or dered Monday. A large number of the laborers ap peared in Bloomfield today, and after a conference the 115 men at work re building tracks In Bloomfield avenue quit. The laborer" who laid down their tools a-r* employed by the Pub lic Service Railway Company. Of ficial* of the company declare their workmen were Intimidated by the large delegation which visited them. Another Incident of this sort oc curred at the Little Falls turnpike, Paterson.where eighteen laborers ^re at work relaying trolley tracks. They were visited by a delegation of labor ers. whose spokesman declared they were from the union. The foreman in charge of the work telephoned for the police, fearing there would be trouble. Several patrolmen appeared on the scene and dispersed the crowd. Nine of the laborers returned to their work while the other nine Joined the dele gation. In other divisions of the Public Service Corporation it was reported that the work among the laborers was being continued and no interfer ence had been met with. The members of the union gathered In large numbers about their head quarters, at Fourteenth avenue and Bruce street, and at 24 Drift street. Contradictory statements were made at each place. In one place it was said that the men were ordered to quit work and strike today, while at the other headquarters It was an nounced that a decision op the ques tion of calling a strike had not been reached. Felix D’AUessandrla, president of the union, stated that fully 25,000 men would be out by Monday, when the workers In Hudson and Passaic counties responded. late this afternoon, when a garden party in honor of the delegates was to be held at the Missouri Botanical Gardens. The chief guests of honor were to be Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Car negie. Mr. Carnegie accepted an invitation to take part in the tree-planting ex ercises in Tower Grove Park to be given this afternoon by children of a nearby public school. ©hasSl — — IMPORTERS and UROCERS MAIL AND PHONE ORDERS FILLED Laundry Starch Finest quality Starch for laun dry uses. Duryea's, 3-lb. boxes, reg. 25c.23c Duryea’s, 6-lb. boxes, reg. 55c.32c 'Kingsford’s, 6-lb. boxes, reg. 60c .57c Loose Starch, per lb. 6c Elastic, reg. 10c pkg. 9c ^Mourning Starch, 10c pkg. 9c ■Mourning Starch, 20c pkg.18c Starch Lustre, 10c pkg. 9c Fluffy Ruffle, 10c pkg. 9c Howard Salad Dressing ! Appetizing and delicious for coid meats, chicken, lobster, cold vege tables and all salads. Large bottles.46c | Small bottles.23c Flour King George brand; a high g-ade flour for family use; pro duces a fine white, light loaf of bread. The barrel .5.60 24J4-lb. sack .71c 12J4-I6- sack.36c ■■■ .. ■ —. —. ».... ' -.—. Sugars Havemeyer & Elder’s Standard refined Sugars; pure and clean. I Granulated— f 10-lb. bags .45c Crackers All varieties National Biscti't Company’s crackers. Always fresh. Reg. 10c pkgs., 9c; 3 for 25c „ ■ —■ —— Maple Flake The whole wheat. There is . every bit of nutritive property and energy-producing elements of whole wheat in Maple Flake. The package, 9c; .3 for 25c 5g;„. ■ ■ Grape Fruit FLORIDA GRAPE FRUIT— Rich, juicy, heavy weight. Each. Do/. Size 04s. 10c 1.10 Size 54s. 12c 1.30 Prunes , Fancy California Santa Clara Prunes; large and meaty. 1 lb. 3 lbs. Size 40 to 50.13c 36c Size 20 to 30..19c 55c ii.ii — ... ... Pure Vinegars Absolutely pure vinegars. Es pecially desirable for Frencn dressing, mayonnaise and salads. Pure Cider, Vt-gal. bottle.20c Pure Cider, large bottle.13c Heinz’s Malt, large 27c bottle.25c Heinz’s Pickling .20c French Estragon, 35c bottle...33c C. & B. Malt, 25c bottle.23c C. & B. Tarragon, 25c bottle, ,23c Snider’s Pork and Beans with tomato sauce. Delicious hot or cold. The meat used in these beans has been inspected by the United States officials. Regular 20c tins.18c Regular 15c tins.13c Malted Milk A pleasant and nourishing bev erage, both hot and cold; especial ly desirable for invalids and con valescents. Hospital. Large. Smalt. Horlick’s. .2.90 76c 37c Borden's. .2.83 73c 36c Salmon McGowan’s Columbia River Sal mon, the finest fish packed. No. 1 tins.23c No. J4 tins.13c STORES AT ORANGE EAST ORANGE, WEST ORANGE, BRICK CHURCH, BLOOMFIELD, MONTCLAIR, - - . SOUTH ORANGE MAPLEWOOD, SUMMIT AND NEWARK Club Women in Session ummmmwvmmmmv 11 ' Fight on for Presidency Two Candidates in Field -— ■. ■ —:. . -■* Hi Mil candidates for presidency: i;pper pictnre, Mrs. William T. Ropes, of Montclair: lower, Mrs. George D. t'lienowetli, of W’oodbury. — (From a Staff Correspondent.] ATLANTIC CITY, N. J., May 2.~ Much uncertainty attends the result ol the election for the presidency of the New Jersey State Federation of Women's Clubs, which is in session here for two days. It opened this morning on the Steel Pier. On the eve of election Mrs. John R. Schermerhorn, of East Orange, the third candidate, withdrew her name. Mrs. Schermerhora’s opponents are Mrs. William T. Ropes, of Montclair, the retiring vlce-presldent-at-large, and Mrs. George D. Chenoweth, of Woodbury. The Chalfonte, the headquarters of the federation, is filled with dele ! gates representing the 149 women's | clubs in the State, who are wonder - j ing whose candidacy will be strength | ened by the withdrawal of Mrs. i Schermerhorn. Rumor has it that I Mrs. Schermerhorn wss the admln : istratlon candidate, and speculation is rife as to what the outcome will be. Personal reasons are given by Mrs. Schermerhorn for retiring from the contest. The chief topic of the federation aside from the all-absorbing topic of the election of a president are bud gets, wages and financing the fam ily. Mrs. Thomas B. Stillman, of Hoboken, Is the candidate named as vice-presldent-at-large to succeed Mrs. Ropes. Mrs. Caroline B. Alexander, of Ho boken, a well-known philanthropist, will speak this afternoon on “White Slave Traffic and AVomen Police." New Jersey women are grcatiywnter ested in a bill that came before the recent Legislature authorizing wom en to do police duty in public dance halls, moving picture houses and other places where young women congregate. The chairman of the election com mittee is Mrs. E. Tomlinson Gill, of Haddonfleld. The other members are Mrs. Frankiyn Rouse, Alontclair: Mrs. F. H. Hobbs, Hackensack: Mrs. A. >1. Smith, East Orange; Mrs. A. H. Reeves, Moorestown; Mrs. Joseph D. Little; Nutley; Mrs. R. C. Max well, Trenton; Mrs. Trueman II. Clayton, Salem; Miss Isabel! Hudnut, Princeton; Miss A. E. Armstrong. Jersey City; Mrs. A\'. S. Sanborn, Montclair; Mrs. Charles Hydd, Jer sey City; Mrs. W. G. Moore, Haddon i Held; Mrs. William A. Kirk, of New ] ark, and Mrs. ThomaH Scull, Atlantic 1 City. Just as the delegates were gather ing on the pier for the opening of the morning session, Mrs. William T. Ropes was heard giving directions to a telegraph messenger. "I forgot to order coffee for to morrow,” Mrs. Ropes explained to several club women who arrived at i that moment. “T thought I had ar j ranged everything at home,”, she j said, "and I remembered it in the middle of the night.” There Is a possibility that Miss Margaret Wilson, the President’s daughter, may be a guest at the federation sesslpns tomorrow, an in vitation'having been extended to her by Mrs. Warren, of Princeton, the retiring president. The invocation was offered at the morning session by the Rev. Charles Martin Niles, rector of the Church of the Ascension, Atlantic City. A brief address of welcome was ex tended by Mrs. Milton Coperthwaite, chairman of the local executive com mittee, In charge of the arrange ments for the entertainment of the club women. The program at the morning ses sion was as follows: Call to order at 10:30. Welcome from Mrs. Milton Cowperth walte, president of Re search Club; welcome from Miss Helen TJppincott, second district vice-president; response by Mrs. Warren; general conference and floor discussion until 11:30. Reports of officers — Recording secretary. Mrs. J. R. Schermerhorn; corresponding secretary, Mrs. J. M. Middleton; treasurer and auditor. Mrs. J. A. Moseley, Mrs. J. V. Cow ling; treasurer and auditor of en dowment fund, Mrs. J. W. Acton, Mrs. John A. Holland; president’s ad dress. Mrs. Catherine C. Warren; re port of the nominating committee; greetings from guests. State President’s Address. “The world seems to be Just dis covering woman, and woman seems to be Just discovering herself,” said Mrs. Catherine Carter Warren, presl 4ML sX tJip Xederayoa, ".Evsa a, am book has been written on ‘The Busi ness of Being a Woman.’ The club women all over the State seem to be awakening to a new sense of the work they can do together which they cannot accomplish separately, just as women all over the world are realiz ing that they have a sense of fellow ship, and that the actual business of being a woman can be dignified by organization. "Our State organization must and will continue to grow even more rap idly—not entirely because of the work of the federation, but because of the spirit for united effort that is per meating all womanhood. "This coming growth means that we must take closer heed of our or ganization methods. The federation today has grown to an unwieldy size, and we must make plans for It to continue growing. The Minneapolis Woman’s Club employs a Held secre tary at ia good salary, to keep its lecdrds, do research work, and bind ihe work of its several committees. “Tho Orange Woman’s Club, with 6'10 members, own and maintain a club-house, and the maintenance is the large problem. Is it possible that ft club of 600 members can accomplish what an organization‘of 14,000 mem bers cannot? Have we not enough public spirited club women to MAKES RHEUMATISM PROMPTLY DISAPPEAR Crippled>up Sufferers Find Relief After Fe w Doses of Croxone are Taken ' It is needless to suffer any longer with rheumatism, and be all crippled up, and bent out of shape with its heart-wrenching pains, when you can surely avoid it. Rheumatism comes from weak, in active kidneys, that fail to filter from the blood, the poisonous waste mat ter and uric acid; and It is useless to rub on liniments or take ordinary remedies to relieve the pain. This only prolongs the misery. The only way to cure rheumatism is to remove the cause. The new discovery, Croxone, does this because it neutralizes and dissolves all the poisonous substances and uric acid that lodge in the Joints and muscieB, to scratch and irritate and cause rheumatism, and cleans out and strengthens the stopped up, inactive kidneys, so they can filter all the poison from the blood, and drive it on and out of the system. Croxone is the most wonderful medicine ever made for chronic rheu matism, kidney troubles, and bladder disorders. You will find it different from all other remedies. There is nothing else on earth like it. It matters not how old you are, or how long you have suffered, li is prac tically impossible to take it into the human system without results. You will find relief from the first few doses, and*you will be surprised how quickly all misery and suffering will end. An original package of Croxon« coats but a trifle at any first-class drug store. All druggists are author ized to sell it on a positive money back guarantee. Three doses a day for a few days is often all that Is ever needed to overcome the worst backacba or. urtnuor disorders make a club-house plan and buy the stock to stai t a club-house for thh State—a sort of woman's State capltol—where we can have permanent quarters and per manent records? Elizabeth Is a’town easily reached from north, south, east and west. There are ten clubs In Elizabeth, ajid the best club pro gram I ever saw came from the Shakespeare Club, of EUzaljeth. this year. Perhaps It might be a likely town in which to have a State build ing ami rent part of the building for Its permanent upkeep. "The Daughters have their building at Washington, and only this week I saw in a newspaper that the club women In the District of Columbia are planning to have their own per manent district home. --It is nob an impossibility in New Jersey to have a permanent home, but it will take work to finance and start it." Miss Antoinette Looker, of the Con temporary of Newark, is the author of the new federation song which will be sting for the first time at the opening session tomorrow. It is en titled "Forwird." Of the twenty flVe songs seht in to be sung at this convention the committee selected the one by Miss Looker. Miss Ruth Healey, of the Contemporary of New ark; Mrs. Stephen J. Herben, of the New Jersey Woman's Press Club, and Miss Alice Parry Truscott, Half Hour Reading Club, Merchantville, .and Miss Grace F. Pennypacker. Fort nightly Club, Haddonfleld, ail sent such excellent compositions that it was difficult to make a selection. Some of the songs selected were good, but*, touched a little on suf frage than on tie federation Itself, one execelllent or.r being eliminated fob this reason. The literature department or tne federation feels proud of the showing made itw these compositions. The fed eration now has two songs, one for use at the opening of conventions, Miss Looker's, and the other the federation song by Miss Marion Couthouy Smith, of the Womens Club of Orange. . Eleven new clubs nave joined me federation during the year, and but one has resigned, making the total number of clubs 149. Complication Occr Vote. Mrs. Frank S. Hampton, of Newark, the chairman of the nominating com mittee, was unable to attend the fed eration sessions,-'owing to the death of her brother-in-law. Her report was presented by Mrs. Frank Ambler Pattison, of Colonia. A complication arose during the morning session. Mrs. Mary Kinsley, of Jersey City, asked that the number of votes each candidate received be given. As Mrs. “Hampton, the chair man of the nominating committee, was not present and could not be reached, Mrs. Frank Ambler Pattison. who represented Mrs. Hampton, said it would not be possible to obtain that data. "As this establishes a prece dent," she said, "I did not anticipate this request.” In referring to the matter of whether the names on the official ballot should be printed In alphabetical order, Mrs. William T. Ropes, one of the presi dential candidates, declares: "As I seem tb have been the thorn In some body’s flesh, I am willing to have the ballot printed In alphabetical order.” The motion was lost. Mrs. Sohermerhorn RiplBltta. Just before the convention ad journed for luncheon Mrs. John R. Schermerhorn, of Bast Orange, ex plained why she withdrew from the /candidacy for president. "A word of explanation is due regarding the non presentation of my name for the pres idency,” she said. ’’The proposed honor was all the greater and more appreciated because It was entirely unsought. The reason for my not going into this contest Is largely per sonal. "The remainder of the reason is that disloyal and unfair things have been said /of women whose very names are guarantees of gentility 'and all that that Implies, Integrity, a keen sense of justice and fair play, elimination of self and devotion to the best l. terests of our great and progressive federation. I mean our present nominating committee. I was loath to go Into an office of so great responsibility as the presidency where the necessity for team work of high est and best kind Is so essential, with the feeling that somewhere in the State was a faction that perhaps would not give me at this time their best efforts. Ladles’ unity, which Is our mottor of spirit, in this splendid federation is more to me than its presidency.’’ 500 BROWNING LETTERS OF LOVE FETCH $32,750 LONDON. May 2,—A packet of up wards of 500 love letters of Robert and Elizabeth Barrett Browning was bought at auction today for $32,750 by a New York dealer. The bidding started at $3,000 and rose rapidly by bids of $250 each. ROAD MODEL EXHIBIT WASHINGTON, May 2.—What is declared to be the most elaborate col lection of road models ever displayed will be shown by the United States office of public roads at the Panama Pacific exposition in 1915. Logau Wal ler Page, director ft the bureau, to day began preparations for assem bling this unique exhibition. Repro ductions of old Roman roads, Preinch roads and all the various types of modern highways will bo Included In the models. COOPERATIVE STORE PAYS NEW YORK, May 2.—Such success has attended the establishment of h cooperative store by the New York Railways Company for the street car employees of New York that a second store has been opened. The receipts for the first day footed up to more than toOO, with everything so|fl at cost. The Paris Millinery 112 Springfield Are., Newark, N. J. Special for Saturday HATS That were sold from 5.00 to 8.00 reduced to , ATHENS, Greece, May 2.—A letteh received here from Corfu states that Esaad Pasha, who was the Turkish commander-ln-eh!«f during the pro longed-siege of Scutari by the Monte negrins, has formed a government at Tirana, where he has proclaimed the autonomy of Albania under the suzerainty of Turkey and’ hotsAd the Turkish Instead of the Albanian flag. Esaad Pasha has also written a letter to the Metropolitan of Durazzo stating that the Albanian government recognizes the authority of the or thodox church, to which it will offe* its protection. This letter furfier states that the Albanian government Is In no way hostile to Greece, and that It recog nizes the northern frontier of Epirus In accordance with the demands of the Greek government. Tirana, where Esaad Pasha has ■set \ip his rale, is in a district full of reminiscences of the ancient Al banian princes. It Is about flfty-fou* miles south- of Scutari and within twelve miles of Crola, where the fa-, mous Albanian prince, Scanderbeg, resisted for. many years in the early fifteenth century the? flowing tide oi the Moslem invasion of Europe. FLAG OF TURKEY > FLIESJH ALBANIA Esaad Pasha Establishes Au tonomous Rule in Tirana, Scanderbeg’s Stronghold. ANXIOUS ABOUT DUCHESS LONDON, May 2.—The Duchess of Connaught, wife of the governor general of Canada, who was operated on a second time last Tuesday for abdominal trouble, t>A*sed a. fair night, but her condition still causes anxiety. ! Broad and Cedar Sts.—“ The Pioneer House of Newark” Store Open Saturday 9 A. M. to 9:30 P. M.f Other Days 8:30 A. M. to 6 P. HL < 4 ' |! Men’s and Young Men’s Up to $1A ; $15 Spring Suits I” These are strictly all-wool suits, and they are splendid ly tailored and fit perfect; come in 2 and 3-button; also Norfolk coat models, made of plain and fancy blue serge and the newest nobby mixtures; sizes 32 to 44 chest measure. Men’s and Young Men’s $18 $1C to $20 “Griffon” Suits .... This is without question one of the best ready-to-wear suits manufactured; every suit hand-tailored, cut on extreme and con servative models, in all the latest plain and fancy patterns; sizes from 32 to 46 chest, including stouts. Men’s and Youths’ 2.98 Blue Serge Trousers 2.25 Men’s and Youths' 2.50 and 3.00 Trousers t.98 Boys’ $6 and $7 Spring Suits, Special a qc Double-breasted and norfolk coat styles, made of all wool blue serge and neat brown and gray mixtures; all sizes from 6 to 18 years. Boys’ 4.50 and 5.00 Spring Suits at 3 QQ Splendid suits in all the newest fancy colors and patterns; also plain blue serge, norfolk and double-breasted coat styles, with full knicker pants; sizes 7 to 18 years. Boys’ $3 Odd Suits and Reefers 1 *JZ About 60 suits in double-breasted, norfolk and sailor styles; sizes 5 to 17 years; 38 reefers of all wool mixed cassimere; sizes 2J4 to 6 years. Boys' 1.25 and t.50 Wash Suits t.00 Boys' 1.50 Straw Hats 1.00 , Knit Underwear and Hosiery Sale Women’s 1.25 Extra H(\r Size Union Suits ... ■ s* Spring needle knit extra fine grade of lisle thread, silk ribbon around neck and armholes, low neck and no sleeves, wide um brella leg; sizes 40, 42 and 44. Children’s 35c and 39c Underwear, Each Shirts and drawers; shirt, short sleeves; collarette neck; drawers, I cuff knee, outside band; fine grade ■ white gauze cotton, stamped second quality]; shirts, sizes 20 to 34; draw ers. 24 to 34; any size, each 19c. WOMEN’S 75c UNION SUITS —Swiss ribbed, fine stitch, lisle finish, low neck, no sleeve, silk tape run, wide uni brella leg or cuff knee, at . v ^ MISSES’ 50c UNION SUITS— Fine ribbed, excellent grade lisle thread, low neck, no sleeves, plain top, silk tape run, umbrella or cuff knee, jyyQ WOMEN’S 39c TO 50c SUITS —Plain top, swiss ribbed, cotton lisle fltiish; wide umbrel la leg; sizes 34, 36, 38; /Of* very special price_ WOMEN'S 12j4c VESTS—Swiss ribbed, low neck, no and short sleeves; cotton tape trim around neck and armholes; regular sizes; special at . WOMEN’S 50c BOOT SILK HOSE—Black, white and tan; excellent grade, good weight, double lisle garter top; also double silk foot, re inforced lisle heel and toe; some trifling imperfections; sizes 8'A to 10. MISSES 15c VESTS—Swiss ribbed vests, fine lisle thread, silk tape around neck and a 1 armholes; low neck, no sleeves; special, CHILDREN’S 19c HOSE—Black only, fine ribbed, splendid quality, made from fine maco combed yarn, double soles, heels and a /y | toes; strictly perfect; sizes 6 to 9!^, 600 PAIRS OF INFANTS* 50c SILK AND WOOL HOSE—Extra fine lot of infants* silk and wool hose; every pair strictly perfect; black, white and tan; made from the very finest grade of pure /%4-v Australian wool, mixed with silk; seamless quality; sold all over the country at 50c pair; /Ur* while they last, sizes 4 to 6’/lt special at. “ ' » ppx p» »< pivT—connection with the above sale we will offer three cases of I-*! I If /VI r l\ men’s balbriggan and nainsook underwear, regularly 39c, at. * iraa-vr ’ Balbriggan shirts, short sleeves or athletic, no sleeve, collar ette neck, drawers ankle and knee length, double seated strap back. Nainsook knee draw ers, loose leg, shirts athletic style, sleeveless; all sizes in both grades; drawers, 30 to 44, shirts 34 to 44.