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Sales Now in Progress !S 2!2£L” ®HS
■ ■■ —i—— ' -ii i i ■■ The Bamberger "Tango" sllp The following sales now in progress are replete with un- per i« an exclusive model with usual economy opportunities: s^'ahnderh?nesatoSeSevampton.a^ Carpets and Rugs. Oil Paintings at 22.50. Socking' 1‘' fMtemhg ^abS™* ft* Beds and Redding. Oriental Carpet and Rugs. MAJWCWT. FV!1 WWflfi’m/r TTT an we wuh rbinestone ornament#. Announcing the New Fall Clothing for Men (Men’s Clothing—Second F loor—Washington Street) The Bamberger store invites the men and young men of Newark and nearby to critically inspect the new Fall and Winter clothing that has been gathered for them. It will do any man good to see this splendid stock of suits and overcoats, not merely to learn what’s what in men’s styles, but because the clothing demonstrates clearly and convincingly that the average man does not have to patronize a custom tailor to get distinctive clothes. In fact, men qf discriminating judgment will easily see that they can secure better materials, better tailering, better fitting qualities, better satisfaction in Bamberger suits and overcoats than is possible in a tailor shop for a fourth to a third more money. The best clothing makers in the world enter into competition with each other to be represented in Bamberger clothing stocks. You may therefore expect to see clothing of sur passing merit at this store. The New Blue and White and Black and White Chalk Stripes, Brown Mixtures, Pray Mixtures and Staple Patterns aad the English and Conservative Models will meet the approval of any body of discriminating men. Not only do the suits and overcoats look good on the outside—they ARE good on the inside. The interlinings are the best qualities and the tailoring the best possible obtainable, according to the price of the "garment. The materials are guaranteed all wool. There are extreme English cut coats with long roll lapels, patch pockets and cuffed sleeves for men who like a little dash in their apparel. There are conservative models for the more sedate. Models to fit the extra tall man, the stout man and the man who wears an odd size, as well as the man of regular build. Come and see this superb stock of clothing. It will open your eyes. Fall Suits for cMen and Young cMen . . . 8.50 to 40.00 Fall Overcoats for Men and Young Men . 12.50 to 40.00 That Talking Machine (Talking Machines—Sixth Floor—Halsey Street) It is to your distinct advantage to purchase the talking ma chine you have planned to get at Bamberger’s. In the first place, we carry a fully complete line of both Vlctrolas and Grafonolas In the very' latest models; hence you can make a comparison of the various models, which is the most satisfying way of making a selection. With a complete stock on hand we can make delivery the same day that you purchase machine, which is good reason number two for your choosing the Victrola or Grafonola. And, third, and very important, we will arrange terms to suit your con venience. For example— The New Victrola X—A thoroughly good talking machine, in mahogany, weathered oak or golden oak case. Price $75. Com plete with records of your own choosing, up to $15; total $00, on terms of...$5 a month The Grafonola Leader—A very popular type machine in ma hogany, golden oak, satin walnut, Early English and fumed oak. Price $75. Complete with records of your own choosing up to $15; total $90, on terms of.$5 a month A Sale of Dinner Sets Worth Attending (Bamberger Daylight Basement) •Wednesday we start a three-day sale of dinner sets that should bring good housekeepers hurrying to the Bamberger housewares stores in the basement. When one bears in mind our complete stocks of good quality dinner sets the following prices art- surprisingly low: 24.88 German China Dinner Sets, lSvSO—Dainty green border de sign—100 pieces, including sugar bow! and cream pitcher—all per fect—ten sets only—regular *24.98, special.15.00 28.88 Limoges China Dinner 8et, 24.88—Dainty floral decora tion—100 pieces. Including sugar bowl and cream pitcher, fancy gbape covered dishes—regular *29.98, special.24.88 35.00 Limoges Chinn Sets. 24.88—.1. Pouyat Limoges china—col ored floral border pattern—100 pieces. Including soup tureen—six sets only—regularly *35.00 each, special at.24.98 14.98 Carlsbnd Chinn Sets. 12.88—Royal Austrian Carlsbad china decorated In neat spray design—100 pieces. Including sugar bowl and cream pitcher—regular *14.98, special at.12.88 59.98 Havlland Chinn Sets, 40.88—Two sets of Theodore Havlland china —100 pieces—rich gold handles on covered dishes—pretty de sign regular *59.98 per set, special. . . 19.98 21.98 American Porcelain Sets. 17.98—Light weight American pore- lain acts of 100 pieces—dainty border design—rich gold handles on covered dishes—regular *21.98 set, special.17.98 19.88 I,Images China Set, 16.88—Old Abbev Limoges china decor ated In pretty sprat pattern—100 pieces, including sugar bowl and cream pitcher—regular *19.98, special.16.49 35.98 Havlland China Dinner Set. 29.0R -100 pieces of Havlland g- Co. Limoges china—sugar bowl and cream pitcher Included— spray pattern—regular *3 >.98, special..29.98 2-198 Limoges chins Iilnner Sets, HLftM—Lanterntnr Limoges china decoration of small pink rosebuds—100 pieces—eight sets— regular price *24.99 each, special at.19.98 7.88 American Porcelain Dinner Sets, 5.98---100 pieces decor ated In colored floral design—all perfect—sugar bowl and cream pitcher included—regular *7 98. special.5.88 Charming Clothes for Young Women (Third Floor—Market Street) There’s a wonderful charm to the misses’ suits and coats now shown in unusual variety at the Bamberger store. The garments are so girlish in every line, and fashioned so cleverly that young ^ women enthuse over them. With stocks the larg est in the store’s history, we invite comparison. Mieses' Coats. 15.00—Sport and street coats made of the newest material, in sizes 14 to 18 years. Street coats in navy, brown and black; sport coats in green, red, taupe and American Beauty .15.00 Misses’ Coats. 20.00—A large collection of stylish chinchilla coats in the new zibeline effects; seven-eighths length, fashioned in smart yoke models; sizes 14 to 18 years.20.00 Misses' Coats, 25.00—Beautiful styles, of handsome mixtures and brocaded effects. Lined throughout with Dresden or Paisley ■— silks; latest Fall shades; sizes 14 to 18 years.25.00 Misses’ Tailored Suits, 15.00—Cutaway models with the new button trimmings. Materials embrace diagonals, serges and chev iots in navy, blue and black. 14 to 18 years.15.00 Misses’ Tailored Suits, 17.98—Various models, including Nor folk, plain tailored and trimmed effects. Made of excellent fabrics in navy, Copenhagen and brown; 14 to 18 years.17.98 Misses’ Tailored Suits, 20.00—By all means see our suits at twenty dollars; they’re out of the ordinary. Serges, wool poplins and eponge cheviots in the latest colors. 14 to 18 years... .20.00 Misses’ Silk Dresses, 12.98 to 35.00—Street and afternoon dresses of crepe de chine, crinkled crepe, poplin and charmeuse. Dainty vestees and collars; rich trimmings. 14 to 18 years...12.98 to 35.00 Women’s New Frocks Are Fascinating (Women’s Dresses, Third Floor, Market Street) Have you a true conception of the new fashions in fall frocks? In the Bamberger $17.98, $22.98 and $30 lines the new modes are rightly portrayed. The dresses are indeed bewitching— and, best of all, they are true to fashion’s whims without being high priced. Some examples— New Dresses at 17.98 Charming frocks of crepe de chine, charmeuse and canton crepe, for afternoon or street wear. The new sunshine dress is very popular—it has a yoke back and front, and embroidered ba tiste collar and cuffs. This is but one of the many styles we are showing at.17.98 New Dresses at 22.98 Plain and elaborate styles suit able for afternoon and street wear. Crepe de chine and char meuse; trimmed with buttons and materials in contrasting colors; lace yokes; black, navy or pea cock blue, wistaria, plum. Bur gundy, Copenhagen and brown, at .22.98 New Dresses at 30.00 Copies of imported models. Here is a dress of crepe de chine with full blouse trimmed with vel vet and jet. Another model has a coat effect with embroidered col lar and vestee of crepe, finished with fancy buttons; also many other beautiful dresses, at...30.00 “Elbeco” Hats to the Fore (Second Floor, Washington St.) Again the most popular hat in town is the Bamberger 'Elbeco.” And rightly so, for it’s the finest $2 hat that ever went on a man’s head. Both soft and stiff hats in all the newest shapes, blocks, colors, and in all sizes, await your choosing. Well dressed men who once scoffed at the idea of getting a stylish, depend able hat for $2 are now the best boosters for the “El beco.” Wear one this fall and learn the lesson why. Unquestionably the best hat in Newark for.2.00 Between Ourselves Advertising is one of the very oldest institutions in the world. In the days of ancient Rome and Athens, before the newspaper made its appearance, the shop keepers used to employ criers or barkers to hawk their wares. Contrast those primitive meth ods with the present day stand ards, where brains and skill and art vie with each other in the production of publicity, or com pare the following notice, which appeared in a London print about the year 1652, with a modern announcement: “The Publick Will Please Take Notice—T here ran away from my place on Thursday of last week an apprentice boy, called Dick Noodler, with a smutty com plexion and black teeth, and he is as ugly as sin. Ten shillings reward will be paid to any person bringing him back to me.” The world “do” move, and ad vertising, like everything else, moves with it. Something N-E-W Something new! How refresh ing the new things are! How de lightful it is to behold the ex quisite millinery, the jaunty suits, fetching frocks, the bril liant trimmings, new laces, mod ish footery, hosiery and all else that changes with the seasons! The Greater Bamberger store is indeed a NEW store—new mer chandise is found in every nook and comer of the great estab lishment. And the new store is a Fashion centre, too. The new modes are rightly depicted in the apparel and fixings for milady, now shown in an almost never ending assortment at the Bam berger store. Are you keeping in touch with the trend of fash ion? Have you a true concep tion of this season’s real styles? Visit the Bamberger store and see the new modes. Our Message to Prospective Piano Buyers The Fischer Piano Noted for its durability, tonal qualities and general excellence. Pianos. Grands and Players, 550.00 to 725.00 Schindler & Sons The popular priced pianos and player-pianos that have made many friends in Newark: Pianos .190.00 Player-pianos.390.00 fv The “Soulful” Sohmer Upright, Grand and Player Pianos. The highest type of piano building. Prices.450.00 to 1,000.00 TP The “Matchless” Milton Instruments of superior merit. Invisible Player-pianos and Upright Pianos. Prices... .235.00 to 600.00 | IF II The Wonderful Behning “With the tone you can’t forget.” Upright, Grand and Player Pianos. Prices.385.00 to 1,400.00 A Magnificent Stock of Reliable Instruments—rair rrtces—Liberal Terms of Payment ‘What shall 1 buy and WHERE shall I buy it?” This is the question that comes to the mind of everyone who is planning to add a piano or a player-piano to the comforts of the home. Is it safe to pay $289.50 for an instrument that the dealer claims to be “worth $425.00?” Is it safe to buy a $600.00 player-piano on which the dealer makes you a “special private price” of $485.00? Or will you confine your selection to a house where only ONE price prevails—that price marked in plain figures—the only price at which the instrument should be sold to give you full value and a reasonable profit to the dealer? The Bamberger store invites you to inspect its stock of reliable instruments, to note the fair prices and the easy, legitimate terms on which they are sold. Every piano is guaranteed by its maker. Everyone is guaranteed by L. Bamberger & Co. You may deal here with absolute safety and with th e certainty that your money is well spent. Note the pianos mentioned above—Sohmer, Behning, Fischer, Milton and Schindler—truly an honor roll of the world’s most reliable makes. Come and make a thorough inspection of these instrnments. THEN DECIDE. No Ttooman should plan her autumn costumes Women given to art needlework will find a without first seeing the new trimming from visit to the art embroidery department interesting. Paris at Bamberger's. Many net* ideas. ————ithttimi—m—m— Offset Sale-Bargains in All Depts.; ' - 1 ... " .... N House Dresses, Wrappers and Kimonos We have had many lots of seconds from this manufacturer, but a better lot we have never had. The defects are so slight that it is really a shame to call them seconds at all. The assortment of styles and colors is very large; you will find dresses and wrappers of percale, gingham, cham bray and flannelette. Kimonos of flannelette and Japanese crepe; sizes 34 to 46; regular $1.00, $1.50 and $1.98; special . Knit Underwear Underwear at 35c, 3 for 1.00 Women’s Heavy Jersey Ribbed Vests, made of a pure white fine cotton yarn, style high neck, short sleeves, shaped bodies, silk tape and crochet, pants to match, knee length, open or closed, and ankle length open. Children’s Underwear Boys’ or Girls’ Pants or Vests, made of a heavy cot ton, jersey ribbed, nicely fleeced, full regular made; all sizes in either shirts or pants, from 18 to 34; regular price 25c to 39c, sale IQ-, price . iyL ^ -—— Women’s 25c and 29c Knitted Corset Covers At 15c Made of a fine pure white cotton yarn, full reg ular made style, high neck and long sleeves. G. A. R. AND ALLIES ON BATTLEFIELD Auxiliary Organizations Open Conventions on Second Day of Encampment. CHATTANOOGA, Tenn., Sept. 16.— Heavy clouds hovered over Chatta nooga today, the second of the forty seventh annual encampment of the G. A. R. and allied organizations. The welcome extended visiting veterans by citizens at a reception last night will be supplemented tonight when addresses of welcome will be deliv ered by Governor Ben W. Hooper, of Tennessee; William D. Atchley, com mander of the encampment; Mayor T. C. Thompson, of Chattanooga, and others. A feature of the encampment today was the reunion of veterans who par ticipated in the battle of Chlcaka mauga. These veterans passed the morning in tours over the battle field. Opening sessions were held today by the following organizations affil iated with the G. A. R.; National As sociation of Army Nurses, Women's Relief Corps, Ladies of the G. A. R., Sons of Veterans, Sons of Veterans’ Auxiliary, National Association of Naval Veterans, National Association of Union ex-Prisoners of War, Na tional Association of Civil War Mu sicians, Loyal Legion and United States Veterans’ Signal Corps Asso ciation. Election of officers, including a president to succeed the late General Gates Thruston, of Nashville, is the principal business on the day’s pro gram of the forty-first annual meet ing of the Society of the Cumber land. The veterans' parade will be a feature tomorrow. It was announced that a detachment of Forrest's cav alry would march at the head of the Ohio division. The challenge for a foot race re cently issued by Colonel J. L. Smith, aged 69, of Detroit, Mich., a Union veteran, lias been accepted by Private M. Wolf, aged 80, a local Confederate veteran. The race will take place at Chamberlain Field Thursday after noon, according to announcement made today. One hundred yards is the distance. When Colonel Smith issued his challenge he also quoted as claim ing the ceteran championship of tho United States for any distance. Three other Union veterans have an nounced they will contest for cham pionship honors with Colonel Smith in a three-mile race. This race will be run Thursday afternoon. These veterans are George W. Howe, aged 70, Port Huron, Mich.; Colonel S. G. Barnes, aged- 68, Pittsburgh, and William A. Heinshon, aged 69, Cleve land. Jersey City Committee Plans to Welcome Daniels JERSEY CITY, Sept. 16.—The com mittee to arrange for the reception to Secretary of the Navy Daniels, who will visit this city on September 18, to inspect the proposed site In the Communipaw Cove at Greenville for the relocation of the present Brooklyn Navy Yard, has been an nounced. Following are the names of the committee: John P. Egan, chairman; Walter Gardner, Thomas J. Maloney, General William G. Heppenhelmer and De Witt Van Buskirk, members, of the executive committee; Julius P. Meyer, William D.- Edwards, Gus tav Lembeck, Ernest H. Rowe, George Warren, Matthew T. Cronin, j Dr. Henry Spence, John Headden. jr.,1 J E. Carlock, H. II. Wouters, Samuel Ludlow, H. Geiselman, David Meyer, Adolph Lankering, James O’Mealta, Charles L. Carrick, Robert Carey, Charles F. O’Brien, James J. Hop kins, A. Z. Benedict, Robert Jen nings, George R. Beach, James F. Norton, Joseph A. Dear, Henry Niese, Laurent Tonneie, John Wahl Queen, M. T. Connolly, Louis Sherwood, Peter Bentley, Philip Kelly, George L. Record, William Huck, jr., Major Wallace Winchell, M. Wallace Dixon, Edward Murphy, George F. Perkins, H. Otto Wittpenu, Alexander Hamlll, Frank Stevens, Frederick Schultz, Reuben Simpson, M. C. Kealy, Frank Scribner, George F. Witt and A. M. Henry. PINCHOT HIM “ COLBY PLATFORM Declares That Edmund Os borne’s Stand Will Reduce Cost of Living. The platforms on which Edmund B. Osborne and Everett Colby stand In their gubernatorial fight were contrasted by Amos Pinchot in two speeches here last night. Mr. Pin chot declared that it is regrettable that Mr. Colby seeks the nomina tion for governor on a platform that is thoroughly on the side of privi lege, and lauded the stand of Mr. Osborne. Mr. Pinchot spoke at Market and Washington streets and Plane and Market streets. Other speakers at these places and also at the Postoftice were former Congressman Robert Baker of Brooklyn, a former Democrat, and Joseph McGuinness and W. R. Yemam, also of Brooklyn. Dr. William Levine, candidate for the Assembly nomination on the Os borne ticket, and Samuel Levin also spoke. Mr. Baker arraigned privilege, and declared that If Osborne is nominated the cost of living would be reduced. He made the statement that Demo crats by the thousand would aid the Montclair man in his candidacy. Messrs. McGuinness and Vernom were also of this belief. Their chief topic was the abolition of taxes on build ings and personal property, which Mr. Osborne, proposes to do. They men tioned the fact that Colby agrees witli Osborne that the land speculator is a menace to society, but, unlike Os borne, he proposes no method to rid the country of this menace. Pinchot went at Colby in a straight forward fashion. He declared that he believed Colby honest, but mis taken. He said he knew Colby well, went to school with him, was his personal friend, but had to write him at the beginning of the campaign that it would be impossible to support him because of his platform. Pinchot spoke of the Colby-Osborne debate last Thursday night and pointed out Colby's “falacies.” Stephen M. Egan Pleads Not Guilty to Embezzlement JERSEY CITY, Sept. 16.—Former County Collector Stephen M. Egan was arraigned yesterday before Judge Mark A. Sullvan to plead to the charge of having conspired with Thomas Fallon to loan the county’s money unlawfully. The arraignment came as a surprise to Mr. Egan's friends, who understood that the case was not to be pressed until the result of Mr. Egan's appeal to the United States Supreme Court from his con viction for embezzlement was known. Mr. Fallon had previously pleaded . not guilty to the charge, and Mr. Egan entered a similar plea yesterday and was paroled on liis own recog nizance to appear for trial when called. He is under ball awaiting the decision of the United States Supreme Court on the embezzlement charge. Jersey City Fireman Falls Into Daniel Cupid’s Net JERSEY CITY, Sept. 6.—"All the world loves a lover," in effect the old adage rings, but women have a lot of admiration for a Are fighter. They know that one of their greatest ene mies Is fire. “Bill” Boylan Is the as sistant engineer of Engine Company No. 16, recently announced that he was about to lake the matrimonial leap and the bride-to-be is Miss Alice Gillen, of 360 Montgomery street. The eligible bachelors of No. 16 aro rapidly thinning out. There’s only a few more left. But other sweet girls’ eyes are on them, and they know It. They won’t admit it, but they know It. The couple will be married by the Rev. Father Murphy, of St. Bridget's Church. The couple will go to Ni agara Falls and Canada on their honeymoon trip. William Boyce will be the best man and Miss Rose Boy lan, a sister of the prospective groom, will be the bridesmaid.