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WILSONITES SEEM 10
BE HOPELESSLY DIVIDED (Continued from First Page.) tion wauld ho a direct slap, at the , President. The sentiment was so evenly divided that but one vote gave Mr. Hamilton victory. That a split of the league will fol low the wrangling and secret Incor poration of Friday Is considered cer tain today. Many of the leaders are anxious over the split that is im pending and at the Wlttpenn meeting tonight in this city It Is possible the followers of the Jersey City man for Governor will set up their own so ciety. The leaders of the anti-Ham ilton forces would not admit, however, that any spilt Is Inevitable. Judge Dugan denied there is any split planned. As treasurer he comment ed upon the sudden influx of money for dues paid In by and for those whose votes were imperatively need ed in the test of strength on Friday night. "More than 120 was paid in that night,” said the Judge, "and it is very welcome.” Vice-President Davis, commenting upon the secret incorporation which was accomplished to head oft any plans of his friends would not talk about a split, but said the Incorpora tion in secret simply showed that President Hamilton was up to his old tricks. Hopes for Harmony. "I sincerely hope there will be no disruption of the league,” said Cor nelius J. O'Donoghue, whose skilful action in putting Mr. Hamilton on the floor to nefend himself against attack is credited with winning the fight for\the official. "I think the voting has shown there is no faction In control of the league, and that the organization can forget the past hap penings and go ahaead with its work is the earnest neslre of those who are sincerely in earnest for its success. I do not think we will have an elec tion, as I understand that those who incorporated simply wished to rets’p the name of the league. I had no part in the Incorporation and as I understanaa the situation the ac tion of the Hamallton forces in the future will depend upon what action their opponents take in the premises.” In spite of the reassuring speeches, however, a spirit for general resig nation is apparent aria some of the men on leaving the stormy meeting Friday night announced their inten tion not to return. It was said by one of the Hamilton group that despite their victory no effort would he made to change the indorsement of Wlttpenn for Governor, and as this was the bone of contention those favoring harmony say that the fight is now over, for the present at least. CROWD AT LAYING OF CHURCH CORNER-STONE About 200 people attended the cor ner-stone laying of the English Lu theran Church of the Holy Trlnty in Grove street, East Orange, yester day afternoon. jC'^tings were re ceived from clergVmen of other de nominations. The Rev. Allen L. Benner, of New York, had charge of the exreclses. Addresses were delivered by the Rev. George C'. Loos, of Brooklyn; the Rev. Dr. George V. Wenner, of New York, and the Rev. Mr. Benner, 'if Those who sent greetings were the Rev. Alexander Richter, of Hoboken; the Rev. Waters Seiler, of Elizabeth, and the Rev. B. R. Knapp, of Sum mit. It is expected that the erection of the edifice will be completed by October. The pastor will not be se lected until the fall. KILLED BY OWN TONGUE PHILADELPHIA. June 30—Charles Arioro, 20 years old, choked to death In his bed on his own tongue. Arioro had been suffering from epilepsy for some time, and was having a fit when his sister. Mrs. Anna Mario, returned home. She summoned a doctor, but he did not arrive until after Arioro had died. His tongue had stuck in his throat. Is Not Adverse to Publicity William Kettner. HE WANTED TO HAVE HIS PICTURE TAK^N WASHINGTON, D. C., June 30.— William Kettner, who represents the new eleventh district of California, Is a modest man, but he realizes that a little publicity now and then is relished by the best of men. Not long ago a number of Washington photographers were making snapshots of the new members as they came to the capitol. There was no way of finding out who they were except to ask them, and as Mr. Kettner looked like a new member he was asked if he were one. Not understanding why the ques tion was put, the congressman evaded it. The photographer gave it up. Later, when Kettner learned why his questioner wished to know whether or not he was new to the capital, he hastened over to the photographer and admitted that he certainly was a new congressman. His picture was taken. Congressman Kettner is a Demo crat and comes from San Diego, where he was in the insurance busi ness. FINED $50 FOR FRACAS, YOUTH ACCUSES OFFICER Reiterating h*s former declarations that he will not tolerate fighting on strete cars in the city. Recorder Francis A. Nott, jr., of East Orange, today imposed a fine of $50 on Peter Dodd, of 66 Liberty street, West Or ange. who was charged with hitting nductor at Main street and Mr 'avenue, early yesterday morning. Dodd was arrested by I. Blum, em ployed by the American Patrol and Protective Association, who watches private houses in the neighborhood. He accused Blum of having clubbed .m severely in placing him unde arrest and it is probable his story will be investigated. Dodd acknowledged having struck theicomluetor, P. S. Grand, declaring his act was prompted by the fact that Grand hit a mal smalled than himself during an argument over the payment of fares. Blum, when called to testify, ad mitted having clubbed the youth, de claring he had attempted to break away from him. Black and blue marks were noticeable on the youth’s body when he was taken to the po ice station. LIVES HOUR AFTER 14-STORY FALL NEW ORLEANS, La„ June 30.— Henry Hasenkempt, an ironworker, fell from the fourteenth story of a downtown building here upon a stone pavement. He lived for an hour afterward although his body was dis figured almost beyond recognition by the force of the impact. Has Your 1 c Stenographer ( Suddenly Left? The L. C. Smith & Bros, ball- ^ bearing long-wearing typewriter I BUSINESS men are constantly subjected to the trouble I of selecting a new stenographer. Out of many ap- 1 plicants it is an annoyance to test and pick out the j | right one. I The— ' L. C. Smith & Bros. Typewriter Co. _ A will do all that for you. Our free employment bureau i will send you at short notice just the kind of office help you are looking for. Telephone or write us, stating your needs, and we will send you the right person, at no ex- ( pense either to you or the stenographer. y We are able to do this because we are in touch 1 with stenographers and conduct a free employment bureau in charge of an experienced manager, who I tests and grades all applicants. It would surprise you to know how thoroughly we inquire into their i qualifications and how successful we have been in this service. I ^ There may also be times when you have to rent a typewriting machine for extra or emergency work. We 1 have machines to rent and can give you prompt service in this respect. Perhaps you do not need any help now, but you may at any time. Cut out this advertisement and keep it on file so that when the time comes, all you will have to do will be to let us know'. Stenographers are invited to register with us. L, C. SMITH & BROS. TYPEWRITER GO. Home Office and Factory at Syracuse, N. Y. Newark Branch, 43 Clinton St., Newark, N. J. Phone 1463 Market Fteo thnploytrjent Dept. Stenographers will bo | Disced with t.c charge to either party for the service. A typebar of the L. C. Smith & I Tiros, typewriter V showing the ball bearings. TOWN COUNCIL TO NAME SINKING FUND COMMISSION The Irvington Town Council will meet tonight for the purpose of pass ing upon the appointment of three sinking fund commissioners. Mayor David H. Greene has appointed former Councilman George H. Wool ley, Edwin F. Culp and Carl Berger, from the First, Second and Third wards, respectivel>. The Council must confirm these names, so that the com mission may organize this month. Besides the oppointeees, the com mission will consist of Town Treas urer W. Clifton Terrill and the chair man of the finance committee of the Town Council. The latter position was held by Mr. Woolley, who re signed at the last meeting of the Council. The vacancy will probably be filled tonight by Mayor Greene. Who the appointee will be Is un known. It may fall to Mr. Woolley’s successor, George F. Serbe, or else one of the two remaining members of the finance committee, Charles Hart kopf and Leonard Setaro. It is hinted that Mr. Woolley may be elected president of the Sinking Fund Com mission. Montclair Churches to Hold Union Services in Summer The First Baptist Church and the First Congregational Church of Mont clair have arranged to hold union services during the summer. Dur ing July services will be held In the First Baptist Church and during August In the First Congregational Church. The schedule of preachers for the Baptist Church are: July 6, the Rev. Dr. James Taylor Dickinson, Smith Avenue Baptist Church, Brooklyn, N. Y.; July 13, the Rev. Dr. Charles A. Eaton, Madison Avenue Baptist Church, New York city; July 20, the Rev. Dr. Dickinson; July ,27, the Rev. Charles W. GUkey, Hyde Park Bap tist Church, Chicago, III. For the. First Congregational Church the schedule Is: August 3, the Rev. Dr. W. C. Betting, Second Baptist Church, St. Louis, Mo.; August 10, Dr. Bit ting; August 17, the Rev. James Noble Pierce, Second Congregational Church, Oberlin, O.; August 24, the Rev. Arthur Howe Bradford, First Congre gational Church, Rutland, Vt.; August 31, the Rev. Dr. Charles R. Brown, dean of Divinity School, Yale University, New Haven, Conn. I ■ MU' •”1 IRVINGTON Ten Irvington veterans left this morning for Gettysburg to participate In the anniversary services of the famous battlefield. The party Includ ed George A. Bijotat, William Claw son, Joseph Benward, Louis Hunkle, Alexander Thompson, Charles Keene, Edward Bryan, Wallace Miller, George Hedden and Martin V. Ben nette. John Whigham and Fred Fel ger will start tomorrow with Lincoln Post of Newark. Carlos N. Webb and John Stout will go Thursday. The party will return Saturday. Miss Lillian A. Moore, of Orange avenue, will sail Wednesday for a two months' trip through Great Britain and the continent of Europe. George White, of West Madison avenue, will leave Thursday for Clarksburg to visit friends. The Irvington Parks' baseball team was defeated by the Hilton F. C. yes terday by the score of 8 to 3. Improvement was reported this morning In the condition of 15-year old Jerome Donovan, of 121 Myrtle avenue, who ran head-on into a trol ley, car Saturday afternoon, sustain ing injuries about the head. He Is in St. Barnabas’s Hospital, this city. The boy, who Is a son of John H. Donovan, jumped off a huckster's wagon directly in front of the trolley. The Sunday school of Trinity Epis copal Church will hold Its annual outing Wednesday, July 30, at An bury Park. The school will join with those of St. Stephen's and St. Paul’s Protestant Episcopal churches, of this city. Mrs. Walter N. McMahon and two daughters, of Bismarck, North Da kota, will visit her parents, Mr. and Mrs. William A. Sherman, of 1275 Springfield avenue, next month. They are expected to arrive Friday. The Sewing Circle of the First Re formed Church will be entertained to night by Mrs. H. S. Baldwin, of Union. The trip will be made by stage. Former School Commissioner Lottie A. Jones and daughter, Miss L. Audrey Jones, of Orange avenue, are spending the summer, in Keansburg. Miss Sarah Johnston, of 56 Bruen avenue, left for Flemington today, where she will spend the summer with her parents. Miss Louise Kramer, of Grove street, is spending a vacation at Keansburg. Mr. and Mrs. William Crosiey, of Springfield avenue, are visiting in Manasquan. Mrs. C. William Pfell and sons, William and Leslie, of Cottage street, are spending a vacation at Singac. Charged with speeding an auto at a thirty-two-mile an hour gate, Charles Hlldebrant, of 782 South Fif teenth street, this city, was arrested last night by Motorcycle Patrolman George Canfield. The alleged speed ing was on Clinton avenue. Hllde brant put up 125 for appearance in the police court Wednesday night. A solemn high requiem mass was celebrated in St. Leos’s Catholic Church, Irvington, this morning at 9 o’clock for Mrs. Mary Ryan, one of the oldest residents of that town; who died Friday at her home, '23 Smith street. The celebrant was the Rev. Thomas F. Monaghan, rector of the church. Interment was made in the family plot in the Cemetery of the Holy Sepulchre. Mrs. Ryan was 76 years old. She was a native of Ire land, but had lived in Irvington for the past fifty-six years. One daugh ter and three sons survive her. Funeral services for William Krite, 17 years old, son of Mrs. Ferdinand H. Koerner, of 109 Park avenue, Irv ington, who died Friday night in the Homeopathic Hospital, this city, fol lowing an operation, will be conduct ed from the Park avenue address at 8 o’clock tonight. Mr. Krlte’s death was due to a hemorrhage. He was employed as a clerk in the Union National Bank. He had lived In Irv ington for several years. He was operated upon for tonsilitls and adenoids. The funeral of Kilian Juber.t, of 12 Chapman place, Irvington, was held from St. Peter’s Church, this city, this morning at 9 o’clock. A solemn high mass of requiem was celebrat ed. Interment was in Falrmount Cemetery. Mr. Jubert died Thurs day. See Page 16 for News of Bamberger's Half-Yearly Fur * niture Sale. MARKET, HALSEY G WASHINGTON STS. """"""" Tn. i —— Store Closed All Day Fri day, July 4th, and Saturday, July 5th. Second Day of 22nd Semiannual Sale of Footwear While Sizes Are Somewhat Broken, As a (Result of Today s Brisk Selling, There Should Be Very Good Choosing 'Tuesday. The Bamberger twenty-second semi-annuaf distribution of fine footwear i began today, and if we are not very much mistaken, it is the best we have / ever held. As our customers know, these shoes are “factory seconds.’’ The I defects, however, are slighter than ever this year, owing to the introduction I of /lew machinery in the factory from which these goods come. The values I certainly top the standard of excellence set by previous sales. As usual, no 1 mail, 'phone or C. O. D. orders will be filled; shoes will not be sent on ap- \ ' proval. The men’s shoes will be oh sale in the men’s shoe section, and the women’s in the women’s shoe section, second floor, Market street. Men’s 5.50 to 7.00 Shoes, 2.95 The men’s footwear in this sale in- j eludes patent colt, vici kid, Russian calf j and gunmetal calf button, lace and blu-1 cher high shoes and oxfords. Not a pair was made to retail at less than $5.50, many at $7.00. Twenty-second semi annual sale price, the pair.2.95 Women’s 5.00 to 7.00 Shoes, 2.50 There are both high and low shoes for women in this splendid sale. They are made of patent colt, Russian calf and gunmetal calf leathers, also satin and vel vet. Made to sell for $5.00 to $7.00. Twenty-second semmi-annual sale price, the pair .2.50 Between Ourselves The writer was in conversation recently with a man who bitter ly assailed a community that was so exacting as to expect him, an obscure citizen of no prop erty, to pay a POLL TAX. He grumbled mightily. “How many children have you?” we asked. “Three,” said he, “but what has that to do with my paying taxes ?” We explained to him that the BEST SCHOOL SYSTEM in America was at his disposal. (We afterwards found out that two of his children were attend * ing school). We also informed him that his house was being protected against thieves and fire. We pointed out the fact that he could take his wife and family out to the park and enjoy good fresh air. We called his attention to a street sweeper who was cleaning a crossing so that he might not soil his boots, fti short, we told him what won derful things his DOLLAR helped to pay for and what a silly per son he was to complain. He went away smiling—con vinced. He said that he never looked at the poll tax matter from this standpoint. Sanitary Water Coolers (Cool Daylight Basement) At Bamberger’s are all goorf kinds of water coolers of blue anl white stone, metal galvan ized lined or enamel lined. Also oak wood lined with porcelain and 20th Century bottle coolers. Prices.1.15 to 14.98 Bine or White Stone Coolers 2- gallon size for.J-J® 3- gallon size for.}■"$ 4- gallon size for.J-®® 5- gallon size for. 6- gallon size for.2.15 8-gallon size for.-■<» 10-gallon size for.3-2-> Galvanised Lined Wnter Coolers Oak or maroon color. 2- gallon size for.J-Jf 3- gallon size for.L<® 4- gallon size for.2.25 6-gallon size for.2.«u 8-gallon size for.3*49 10-gallon size for. 14-gallon size for.#.»S Seamless White Enamel Lined Coolers Maroon color. 2- gallon size for.2.73 3- gallon size for.21*40 4- gallon size for.3.08 6-gallon size for.4.08 8-gallon size for.0*40 10-gallon size for.....7.23 __ i Eyeglasses, 1.00 (First Floor, Washingtoh St) We are continuing our special offer of $3.50 eyeglasses or spec tacles fitted with lenses for dis tance or reading, at $1. "No ex tra charge for scientific eye ex amination by our specialists. Spy Glasses, with high power lenses, for field or naval use, 4.00. With leather cases and shoulder carrying straps, 5.00 and 6.50 Bird Glasses for Nature study. French design achromatic lenses for particular field viewing, 4.75. Prism Binoculars—Best makes. Complete with sole leather cases and carrying straps, 9.75, $25.00 and 40.00. Pre-eminently The Men’s Wear Store (Men’s Furnishings, First Floor, Market Street) Fashion stops first at the Bamberger haberdashery store. Here you will always find men’s fix ings with that distinctively different look. Here you will also find complete assortments not alone as to styles, but sizes as well. This is a specialty shop on a broad scale—a shop where discriminating men are readily pleased. Men who need fixings for their annual Fourth vacation will find everything to their liking at the Bamberger store. *■ / Men’s Mercerized Shirts—Soft shirts in neat stripe effects. Neckband styles or with soft collars attached —strictly perfect and well finished. Each.85c Men’s Summer Pajamas—Of fancy colored madras and fine count percale. Neatly trimmed with mercer . ized loops and pearl buttons—all sizes—reg. $1 at 79c Men’s Night Shirts—Light weight night shirts made of splendid muslin—plain white or fancy trim med—proper length. Sizes 15 to 20—55c values, 42c Men’s Silk Shirts—High grade shirts made of fin est heavy weight silk in exclusive designs and color ings—satin stripe effects—$5.00 to $6.50 values, 3.65 Men’s Silk and Silk Mixed Shirts—Our regular stock lines—“^xcello,” “Metric” and other high grade makes—coat style—soft double cuffs—reg. $3, at 2.58 Men’s Soft Shirts—A beautiful assortment, of striped and figured designs. Russian cord, silk striped, jacquard and other mercerized cloths. Sizes 14 to 17. Regular $2.00, special..1.55 Men’s Bathing Suits—All-wool suits in new tan, green and brown Scotch mixed effects; also dark ox ford, black and navy—neat combination at knees and armholes .4.00 Men’s Bathing Suits—Excellent two-piece suits of fine quality worsted—navy, black and light grajj with combination stripes—absolutely fast colors.3.50 Men’s Bathing Suits—Of good weight cotton cloth, sleeveless or quarter sleeves. All fast cotors in stripes of navy and red, navy and white or oxford and navy .,...L50 Men’s Athletic Underwear—Of excellent checked nainsook. Coat style, sleeveless shirts; knee length drawers, reinforced to waist band—reg. 50c. qual. 39c Men’s Athletic Union Suits—Cool, comfortable garments of good quality nainsook in large plaid de signs. Sleeveless, loose knee style—special value, 65c Men’s Neckwear—Plain color crepe faille scarfs in the new pastel tints—large flowing ends with tailored bands—twenty-four different shades. 50c Men’s Washable Neckwear—Four-in-hands in a great variety. Plain, figures, stripes and all white. Regular 50c scarfs .,65c Men’s Belts—Black, gray, tan and navy belts of all leathers in sizes 28 to 54; also white kid belts and f white canvas swimming belts.50c and 1.00 Men’s Bathing Suits—A moderate/^priced bathing suit of | Men’s Athletic Underwear—Good quality white cotton un pure worsted in neat color combinations—sleeveless and derwear containing slight imperfections that are hardly no- / quarter sleeve styles—all fast colors.2.50 ] ticeable. Light weight. 39c values, special.,25c i i _ HaMearly Sale of Floor Coverings (Fourth Floor—Washington Street) 39.50 Seamless Royal Wilton Rugs, 28.75—9x12 carpet size Royal Wiltons of excellent quality, in handsome patterns and colorings—regular S39.50 grades, special at . 28.75 44.00 Royal Wilton Rugs, 37.50—The season’s best patterns are included in this collection of 9x12 Royal Wiltons. Beau tiful colorings. Made of finest worsteds —$44.00 rugs .37.50 60.00 Royal Wilton Rugs, 37.50—Just fourteen of these rugs to be offered at less than wholesale price. Oriental pat terns, small allover designs. Finest French weave. Special.37.50 39.00 Arlington Axminster Rugs, 34.98 —Beautiful, rich high pile fabric—closely woven. Twenty new patterns for your selection—excellent S39.00 rugs, specially priced at . 34.98 27.50 Body Brussels Rugs, 22.50—An unusually good assortment of the season’s best patterns; very best makes; size 9x12; regularly $27.50 grade, at the very special price of .22.50 32.50'and 37.50 Royal Wilton Rugs, 27.49—If you can make use of an 8.3x 10.6 rug, this is your chance. Seamed or seamless Royal Wiltons; handsome pat terns. On sale special at.27.49 24.00 Seamless Velvet Rugs, 17.79— These 9x12 rugs are suitable for both dining and living rooms. An elegant as sortment of patterns; regular $24.00 each, while they last. 17.79 80c Tapestry Brussels Carpet, 65c— Twenty new styles, suitable for halls and stairs. Our entire line of the regular 80c grade, made, laid and lined, special, per yard .05c 1.40 Wool Velvet Carpet, 1.25—Rich colorings and designs that look like Royal Wiltons. Thirty different patterns; regu lar $1.40 per yard, special made, laid and lined, at.1-25 95c Wool Ingrain Carpet, 75c—Best quality all-wool ingrain carpet in neat patterns; our entire line of the regular 75c grade, made, laid and lined, special, per yard .75c Grass Matting Rugs—In all sizes from the 18-inch mat up to the 9x12 size. Green, red and blue. Bound ends. Just the thing for porches, cottages and bun galows: 18x36 in. Grass Matting Rugs, 30c 30x60 in. Grass Matting Rugs, 75c 36x72 in. Grass Matting Rugs, 95c Grass Matting Rugs—With handsome shaded borders: Size 6x9, regular $4.25, special.3.90 Size 8x10, regular S6.25, special.7.25 Size 9x12, regular $8.25, special.7.95 Grass Matting—Fifty rolls of this mat ting, one yard wide. Green, blue and red. Per yard .38c 50c Printed Linoleum, 39c—A full line of new patterns suitable for kitchens, bathrooms and halls. Two yards wide; our regular 50c grade, special, per square yard .39c 60c Printed Linoleum, 49c—Twenty-five excellent patterns to choose from; all new; regular 60c square yard, spe cial .49c 79c Printed Linoleum, 59c—Four yards wide; will cover a kitchen in one piece, without a seam; regularly 79c per square yard, special .59c Luggage That Will Stand By You (Trunks and Bkgs—Sixth Floor—Halsey Street) It is not enough that a trunk, bag or suitcase be good to look at, in order to be enlisted in the Bamberger stocks. It must be Of a caliber to Wltnsiana au ure oumprrtg ariu Krtccsttrg aoour urai oaggage is subject to. Far-sighted people are now buying luggage merely for this summer's wanderings—but for next year’s go-away, and the next and next. You can rely upon Bamberger’s trunks, bags and suitcases absolutely. They defy the transfer’s and baggageman’s abuses. These offerings are exceptional: QresM Trunks—Canvas covered, bound with fibre; two centre bands; twro sole leather straps; Excelsior lock; sheet iron bottom. Slxe_ 28 30 32 34 36 38 40 Reg. 5.75 6.25 6.75 7.25 7.75 8.25 8.75 Special 5 Aft 5.75 «J8 6.75 7.25 T.75 8.25 Steamer Trunks—Bound with hard fibre; two centre bands; two straps; hard wood slats top and body of trunk; cloth lined throughout. Size_ 28 30 32 34 36 38 40 Price. . 5.50 0.00 0.50 7.00 7.50 8.00 8.50 l>renn Tranks—A well made, dura Die trunk, covered with heavy duck; bound with hard vulcanized fibre; three centre bands; two trays: cloth lined. Size .. 32 34 36 38 40. Price _ 8.25 8.73 9.23 9.73 10.23 steamer Tranks—Canvas covered fibre bound; closely nailed; brass plated clamps and knees; Excelsior lock; sheet Iron bottom. Size . 28 30 82 34 36 Price 3.30 4.00 4.50 3.00 5.50 Karntol Suit Cases—Made over a strong steel frame; leather corners; loop handle; outside straps and catches; Cloth lining. Size 24; regular 31.98; special .....1*30 ■uniting suit t a sen—maae over u I strong light wood frame; leather cor I ners; ring handle sewed to case; brass lock: shirred pocket; outside straps and 1 catches. Size. 22 24 26 2.08 2.08 SOW 4'owhlde Dags—English Oxford style; made of 4-oz. stock; inside lock and slid ing catches; welt edge; leather lined; three inside pockets; size. 14. reg. $8.98; size 15. reg. $9.50; choice, special .6.59 Cowhide Suit Cases—Light weight; made over a steel frame; ring handles; brass lock and outside straps; shirt fold; fancy cloth lining. Size 24. regu lar $5.00; special.3.98 '■ziiiinK —.uaoe over a lignt basswood frame; covered with good quality matting; brass lock and catches; shirred pocket; cloth lining. Size . 24 26 Reg. 1.75 1.98 Special 1.59 1.59 Oxford Rhb-—Light weight, cowhide bags; riveted frame; French edges; in side lock and sliding catches; tw*> inside pockets. Size.. 14 and 15 16 and 17 18 5.50 5.9K 9.50 Cool Summer Clothes For Young Women (Third Floor—Market Street) In the Bamberger apparel shops for girls i ana young women are cool and bewitch ing frocks, coats and suits that will add charm to every type of girlish beauty. Sport Coats 6.00 to 17.98—Misses' and juniors’ sport coats, made of boucle, chin chilla and paca cloth in white and all col ors. Charming styles . .6.00 to 17.98 Girls’ and Misses’ Khaki Suits, 3.98— Jlew Balkan blouse model, sizes 12, 14 and 16 years. Made of genuine khaki cloth, finished with fancy silk ties ...3.98 Misses’ & Juniors’ Suits, 5.00 — Smart new styles, made of good quality linen Plain tailored and novelty effects, white and colors; 13 to 18 years; 5.00 and 6.98 suits .5.00 Misses’ and Juniors’ Linen Coats, 3.00 to 1 6.00—Pure linen coats in plain tailored styles or with belted backs; reinforced yokes; sizes 13 to 18 years.3.00 to 6.00 Misses' and Juniors’ Dresses, 3.98 to 6.98 —Plain or figured voiles, eponge, linen, ging ham, chambray and lawn. Novelty coatees and plain tailored; 13 to 18 years 3.98 to 6.98 Bathing Suits • Women’s Bathing Suits, 250—A very good style made of black or blue mohair; square neck; skirt, cuff's and neck trimmed with soutache braid; attractively priced at.2.50 Women’s Bathing Suits, 5.00—All of the very newest styles, made of silk messaline, poplin and mohair. A messaline model collar of fancy striped or Bulgarian silk. Cuffs piped with silk. Black and navy blue. The price. 5.00 Women’s Bathing Suits. 6.00 to 15.00—An im mense variety of new styles, made of satin, moire, poplin and taffeta silk at prices ranging from.6.00 to 15.00 Misses’ Bathing Suits, 1.50 to 3.00—Made of mohair and bathing serge in many pretty styles at.150 to 3.00 Children's Bathing Suits and rompers of flan nel, worsted and mohair; sizes 2 to 10 years.59c to 2.00 Bathing Suits of duck, satin or sateen. All colors. High shoes and sandals at-25c to 2.00 L. Bamberger & Co.