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THE EVENING WORLD, FRIDAY, NOVIKBIB 20, 101..
CURTAIN S DROPPED
RICH MARRIED MAN
ON MR. GOLDKNOPF!
HES NOBELASCO II.
Judge Hull, in Court Scene,
Writes "Finis" to Would
be Playwright's Suit.
Why Should I Ask My Wife to Quit the Stage? '
Queries George Creel Who Wed Blanche Bates m un $(IR RIKA
HIS LAWYERS "FIRED."
His Appearance in Role of At
torney is as Funny as "Tainted
'How Impertinent It Would Be of Me to Seek to
Relegate a Woman Like My Wife to Greasy
Domesticity and a Life of Pots and Ket
tles Because She Does Me the
Honor to Wed Me!"
'All My Life Has Been a Battle for the Freedom and
Independence of Women," Exclaims the Hus
band of the Famous Actress "How Incon
sistent It Would Be for Me to Ask a Wo
man to Give Up Her Rights, How
Selfishly Male I"
Abraham Qoldknopf, the barber who
' believes ha la a playwright and that
. David Balaaco and William C. U Mill
grldnapped his masterpiece, "Tainted
Philanthropy," and dreaaed it up as
"The Woman," a notable Belaaco uc
eees, took a hacik at being a lawyer In
.'..the United State Circuit Court before
Judge Holt to-day.
Uoldknopf waa In a elate of mind
when be appeared in the courtroom
half an hour before the Judge arrived.
He paced up and down, fldgetel from
eat to aeat and told arriving lawyers
and acquaintances from his own nelgh-
borhood how little he thought of Da
Hut he would not talk to newspaper
reporters. The report of the voluntary
production of "Tainted Philanthropy"
Tuesday afternoon by Mr. Helasoo were
to rilm evidence of a gigantic news
paper conspiracy to belittle his genius.
The little man failed1 to realise that
the screams of laughter which greeted
his crude lines and cruder situations,
as presented by the polislu-d and tal
ented aeVirs Hupplied by Mr. Belasco,
were In themselves a verdict against
him. OQinlnS from one of the most re
markable audknees ever gathered In
HIS COUNSEL "SICK." GOLD
Kornier Judge Dlttenhoefer, counsel
for BslaaOO, and lus iissoiiate were at
Ml( count table when Judge Holt
ntvn l. S was Mr ilo'dknopf, his
hlny 'lark curls all aqulver and a
hue bundle of legal looking paper In
" ti hands.
; ..,,.,.1 counsel to be here," ald tile
i , , "o that 1 could gJve them nn
JU uui i.y for oral argument."
, ... ,i c itinael Is not hero, Your
II. i- I Judge I ttenboJtr.
ii h .'. not bo horoi Muumw sir.
t ;.. i!ln. "I am here to speak
II - III ."
a not jniir counsel bore?" asked
I . .!..! -:e sternly.
nti is.ei.-k; 'ie is In a hospital. He
BY NIXOLA GREELEY-SMITH.
A great many persona talk about the economic Independence of
women meaning, needless to say, that every daughter, wife, mother and
grandmother among us should do something for a living betides look pret
ty and order hats C. O. D. Now,
many, many women bnlleve In the
economic Independence of wives. A
few a very few practice It. The
others satisfy themselves with talk,
bridge and occasional orgies of put
ting up quince preserves. To be
fair to them, this Is not always be
cause they prefer such occupations.
Very often they have been led to
believe that preserving the quinces
Is part of the Job of preserving the
home. And their husbands encour
age tlrem In the delusion. 80 when
a woman of distinction marries a
man of mark such persons consider
It the proper thing for the wife to 1
abandon her profession amid much i
Ml VQLA GREEUiV-SMITH ZZJ.. i
SM uussion ()
ana prpirrnnR tovc- to a career. xjui noining of that kind attended the I
marriaRp last evening or uiancnc Daws ana (Jeorge Creel.
W7.NTB0 TO QUIZ BELASCO AND
' "Have y.iu COUnMl?1 asked Judge
licit, "ifavs Ibey wKhdrawn from the
'.Ms ." said the would-be plny
wriiiit. ''Perhaps they get out. Per
hips I don't w.int them here. I ehrtll
gpefck for myself."
'But I do not want to hear you,"
liapped the Court.
"But viiii muat." Hald Mr. (loldknoD?.
regains hi voice. "First of all, I de
mand that Mr. Tlrl.uco wind Mr. lie
JIlllo can he broucht her,- so that I
huld ask them questions."
Application denied," said Tlrdgt Holt
The little man went rlffbl on insisting
that he must have a chance to question
his enemies, until a sharp rap of Judge
Holt's gavel startled him Into silence.
'You seem nut to have the slightest
Sense of the proprieties of a OOUrtrOOItti'
Id the Judge. ' You Iluvb no concep
tion of thorn.
"fou have been to me and have
pnken to me about this matter sev
erul times. You do not even know the
groKs misconduct of which you are
guilty In speaking to a judge regard
ing a case on trial before him."
"Please, 1 niaka a statement?" de
"I do not care to hear you." was the
Mr. Qoldknopf went riprht on with
retailed that Paul
A8 TO THE RUMORS ABOUT RE
TIRING FROM THE STAGE.
To be sure there have been false
rumors that the Parllng of the Ood
and the orchestra and the balcony
everything the box otliee has to sell.
In fact was to retire from the stage
upon her marriage to Mr. Creel, whom
very-body knows as the youn? editor
and reformer, who was elected Police
Commissioner of Denver last spring
and who with Judge Ben I,lndsay uc
eeeded at the recent election In get
ting Colorado's Indorsement of the
recall of decisions and the Mother'
i 'oinpensatlon law.
"Satire from til tj.je7 Why
should X retire simply bseaas X
marry? Xfow rtaienloast" the
lav ttaptrtUsnt it would be of
me to Nik to relegate a woman
like my wif to grtasy domes
ticity!" Mr. Creel remarks.
Which Is such n fine, sane, rare at
titude for a young man to take that
for the benefit of his fellows I asked
him to state bis views in detail.
"Why should I why should any man
ask a woman like my wife to retire to
a life of pots and kettles Just because
she does me the honor to marry me?"
Mr. Creel said. 1 SOie will ret re from
the stage when she gets good and
ready, and her marriage will have
nothing whatever to do with It. She
makes more money than I make or
VI r hope to make
"Thank heaven, X could always
t ike car of her if ah wanted me
to, but all my life ha bn a battle
for the freedom and Independence
of women. Bow Inconsistent It
would be for m to ask a woman to
give up her freedom and Inde
pendence, how selfishly male! X
want my Uf to be a living stream,
not a back water, and the only way
to attain thl ideal in any marriage
1 for the man and woman to have
individual aa well a common lntar
t for the wif to be economi
cally independent of the husband.
"I don't mean that in society, as it la
organised now. It is always advisabl
will not affect that proposition one
way or the other."
And so thl rar and admirable wed
ding took place at Him, 1,.. ....-.
farm at Osslnlng last evening and
Wylle Creel and Judge Ben Und.ay
saw fair play for the bridegroom. Mrs.
RupeN Hughes was the matron of honor
and Mr. Creel became the husband of a
lellghtful actxeas and a splendidly
intelligent, frank, free women, and Miss
Hates became the wife of a man who
Is a prophet and priest of the new
And a lot of women will go on put
ting up q nines preserves In fulfil
ment of "woman's mission." And a
lot of men whoa wives could earn
30 a month in domestic service and
nothing at all at anything else will
have a lot to ay.
And Mr. and Mr. Creel and a few
others, of whom I am on, will feel
very, very sorry for them.
1 , J! I
f sssssn E & SJ gRsBST aTTKW .
' ft : 1 I
MISS IRAN SAYS
It. Li Roy Miles Arrested at
Thanksgiving Dinner on
..w.Xi,-rt...,.......... ................... ,.,.,rt..-.rs.-,i,.,.-xiY.r...i
IS HALED TO COURT ON
KILLS MAN LEAPING
Companion Makes Jump in
Safety From Burning House
Cell to House of Good Shep
herd on Hi" Testimony.
for the wife to go out of the home to ; rorrlgiblllty and sent to the Home of
his statement. II
' Armstrong had once been made to pay Hnl
oamiiKes ror taaing a pi.iy from a
magazine story. In a speech so rapid
his hearers could understand. Mr. deserted wives may claim a pension;
floldknopf sail It wns the soul and from the Slate Yet a mother OX 0MJ.
the spirit of his play UelaSOO had 1 dr.-n whose t.ither Is still living at
earn money. Hornet lines sne renders a
far g-eater service to society by hav- 1
lag and bringing UP children. That's!
the Idea back Of the Mothers Compen-
OH law which I put through this;
year. According to the Illinois
Mothers- Pension law only widow or.
WOrdS were of no
use to Helnsco
ANGRY PLAYWRIGHT STALKS
"He has plenty of writers of beauti
ful laiiun tge," .said the aggrieved pluy-
wiitht, "out their brains ars smptj of
itilsaSi They steal Ideal ami dress the-n
in their" lovely language"
The court let him ramble on for ten
m'mr i m.i then stopped hlni i lain,
"you - Honor." snj i Juige Dlttenhoef-
er, "tl'iiii man Is craxy. Every success
ful pla. brinss to light unsuccessful,
wou1 I - ii.- authors, who claim plalgarlsm.
Tie muM has in obsession which
amounts to in- a ity.
Juile Holt caieifully explained that
both sides had agreed to a stlpulatl "
lli.it the case should be decided by a 1
eomparattve reading of the plays and
by witnessing a production of both.
Mi. Qoldknopf was told lie was talking
Vou tgbll of the ntlpulatlona.
.1:11 I to be lit ai d .'" shouted Mr.
Nn " laid th Court, with a touch of
"Thl 1 1 ft'iil get out." said the barber
playwrlght, and bundled up his overcoat
and hat an l papers and spVked out.
prhltg and trembling with wrath
"Mdv 1 ask." said Jung pittennoerer,"
.that In writing the decision, Your
..Jlonor will in orporats in It censure for
tan plaintiffs and the lawyers who hilni
au.-h a silly suit on no grounds at all.
SO that It may serve as a warning to , ask
r oihors, who are alwa.is trying t" waste
t.ie time of the Courts by su b oasesT"
' Judge Holt nodded MMM and OSillod
the MSt caso.
' Mr. Delaano was not In court. Mr. He
'.'Milile was, but Rival lioldknipf wouldn't
. paak to hlni. A docjilon ia expected
" eeu-ly next week.
the Orod Shepherd.
The hearing of the charge, preferred
by her father, was In Part II. of Har
lem Court, a private examlnaMon room,
anil was sttended by two lawyer, said
to represent men Interested In the g.rl.
Miss Marlow, In a trim black velvet
suit, black velour hat and gleaming
latent leather, maintained her rom
pOSUre until the end of the hearing,
when she broke down and cried. Her
borne, but who has been crippled or I ...,. Volc. trembled as ho told of
Invalided In the exercise 0 a dangSrOtM I her convent breeding, her studies
occupation, often nesds the money far abroad with a master of the violin and
more. In Colorado now Hhe will get It I of the unhappy adventures Into which
MOTHERHOOD IS A SERVICE TO
'The Mothers' Compensation law as
sumes motherhood is a service to the
State and Should be recotf.-ilaed and
c tnpeni 1 ted as su.-h.
-eventually, X hop that all
mct.icrlicod will be i.coi.nl.ed a
honorabl. That' what I'm work
iVe're getting the single standard,
no, in the Went. Out in Denver when
a group ul ministers came to me and
(Old me 1 ought to arrest unfortunate
women, 1 snsweredi Why should I,
UP es- I arrest the men? Uei'ldes, The
Jail bold only fifty and there are IS110 1
SUch women. W hat shall 1 do? Keep I
4,',u In the square outside the jail and
tell them to wail there till I can spare
th. 111 the room, then every little while
Invite one to hop In and do her little
turn of five days or '."
STANDS F0H THE FREEDOM OF
"All my l:fe I have stood for Justice,
freedom, in lependenoe for women, and
they're getting It In tha West. it
would be a fine thing, wouldn't It. to
my wife to give up her stage
r for msf As she has said, dbe
alii retire from the state when she
gatl good and ready. Our marriage
Francesco Dc Frankn, a waller, was
killed trying to Jump Irom a fourth
story window to a flre-eseape during a
cellar blaze at the headquarters of the
International Hotel Worker' Union,
No. 109 West Thirty-eighth street, early
During the excitement more than on-
hundred girls In the Ofstsy und Murray
Florence Marlow Goes From 1 1,111 " wwhgnge next .h.0r. t
Nos. llt-llf., stuck to their posts despite
clouds of smoke that sifted in through
Guests in the Hotel Normandle. Broad
way and Thirty-eighth street. Just
across the street, were awakened by the
shouts of spectators and the noise of
the fire apparatus and soon tilled many
windows to see what a TenJerloin lire
at 4.30 o'clock in til morning is like.
UNION OCCUPIES THE ENTIRE
The four-story brOWMtOAe faint build
ing at No. rni West Thirty-eighth street
Is entirely occupied by toe International
Lottie Stanton eoeuptef the house at
No. 107. She smelled smoke for some
time early to-day before she finally
sent a servant next door to find out If
It was there. By thl ti ne moke wa
pouring from all the windows on the
front of the building.
Lulgl llurlo, twenty-four, a waiter, of
No. i1 Kast Korty-s.xth street, was act
ing ns a caretaker an I was asleep on
the top door front. He got down to the
third floor and was forced to open a
WindOW to keep from being suffocated.
Tin spectators saw him stick first one
bare leg out of the window, and then
the other. There was every Indication
hi Intended to Jump.
"Don't Jump!" they shouted. The -ry
was taken up by tome "f the guests In
the hotel wlnd-iWi.
BlMrtO got as far out as possible to
After having spent t'iree days In a
cell In Harlem Court l'rlson. Florence
Marlow, pretty twenty-year-old daugh
ter of Michael Marlow, w'ao owns a
chain ,if retail grocery stores In Harlem
and Is reputed to be worth a half
million, was arraigned before Magis
trate Breen to-day on a charge of in
she plunged on her return Vi America.
three years a;o.
i.ast summer mus Harlow and hr
younger sister, he said, had left home
and on their return, months later, had
-aid they had spout the USSISI serving
as "orchestra" for n resort in the i'at
skllls. Then, throe, Weeks ago, Flor
ence, left home again This time she
ng.iged a room In the apartment of
Mrs Cray at No 41! West One Hundred
and Fifteenth street. Mrs. lirav. It waa
said, wns forced to ask Ce young wom
an to And other quarters, In her own
defense Miss Marlow mid She bad not
i'een happy at nome. and told of hav
ng been ordcrod out of the bouse last
Mr. Marlow testified th girl had
manifested a dulre last year to becotnt
a milliner and hud helped hofsjelf to
the property of others, w hen a position
wa found for her.
After a week or more bad elapsed
after MlSg Murlow's last departure from
her father' home. No. .',42 West One
I llnnHrf-.! H.7,,1 T wen I v - f ml -I h si.. ...I
Marlow swore out a ' irraot for her
ghs was .iireated In One Hundred and
Twenty-tiflli street Tuesday by Detec
tives Conroy and F.nright.
kcev free f the smnk and remained
until Hook and Ladder Company No. II
arrived. The men shot up a &-foot lad
der, but before lt touched the wail
Burlo, an athletic man, had leaped out
and met It and. wrapping bis legs
round the outside rungs ilk a fireman,
slid to the street.
WINDOW SEVERAL FEET FROM
In the meantime SMfano Kater, thirty.
a waiter, and Ue Frnnko, thirty-four,
who lived In Now Jersey and worked so
late last night ha derided not to go
home., were aroused on the top floor
They ran to a rear window, only to find
that It did not open on the fire escape,
which was several feet awuy.
Kater saJd tbev would liave to Jump
for lt and made tin- leap In safoty.
lie Franko Jumped, but at the same In.
slant a cloud of smoke billowed up and
obscured the fire escape and lie mis'. -d
it. failing to the courtyard below.
Kater got down all right and the fire
men found Pe Franko's crushed body
a few minutes later. He waa carried to
No. 107. but by the time a doctor arrived
from New York Hospital the man was
dead. Kater was taken to the no pltil
ulTerlng from the effect of smoke.
FUGITIVE SLIpT 0FF COAT
AS A GIRL SEIZES HIM.
She Gratis Ae;ain and Off Comes
Waistcoat, and Then Policeman
Takes a Hand.
Unas Talkoeff, young daughter of the
owner of the tenement it No. IKK Albm
streot. anw Harry Kriss and a w il-
dreesed itrangar slip up ti. stsirs early
to-day. She followed them until she
saw Ilium at work on the door of the
room of Lizzie Itazln. on the third
floor. She ran out to the street and
found Lizzie Itazln, and then went on
hiking ror a iiollceman. Lizzie Itazln
hurried home and In a moment the
house rang with screams of "Omneffln :
Oonnefnn I Police!"
The two young meal came piling down
stairs. Rosle Talkeff, win had nut been
able to find a poll' email, caught Kr:a
by the coat.
"Umim go!" he gap-d. 'There's a
Tin- gi: 1 did iet him go, but chang.-d he,
t.in'l and nuicnl his coat-tails Just as
bv rauchod the stteet. He shed hit
overcoat, riosie put on apeed and got
bold of hla neatly tailored .-oat. Th it,
too, came off She reached for his
waistcoat and lt npllt up th.- ha k and
By tiii time l'oiieeman Kotecheu
joined tiie ciase. He overhauled i i
In throe blocks. A sliver mcwh bag an t
Jewelry worth J An whl-h blasts Rasltl
said had been taken from her trunk
were found In his pockets
Herbert T Roy Mil, President of
the Itepuhll.- Film Company Of No. 145
Weal Forty-fifth etreet, and described
as being "wwalthy and occupying a high
social polt!on. wa an-aated wditl at
his Thanksgiving dinner In a Broadway
hotel yeaterday by Ieputy Sheriff Fits
Simons on ttargea made bv Ml F.dna
M. Mor.m that Mile married har under
another name when he had enothor wife
living. MUe cave fc'.r00 eaeh ball nn I
In Miss Moran affidavit, upon which
Justice Heabury Issued an ordr for
Mllna'e arrest. Is re.-ited a senaationat
tory of a romance with the manufac
turer, who. sh says, waa party to a
civil man laaje pea-formed In fmUadalphU
on Aug. "'. 1!H1. giving hla name a
"Herbert W. Brlstow," and explaining
that be only used the name of Herbert
ri Boy Mtles In New York City for
"business i oaaona."
Miss Moran ssid that they came to
New York and lived together In a fah
lonahle Weal F.nd avenue apartment
louse until March a. UH. when, she
ays. she met Mr. Martha Van Water
Walton Miles, who Miss Moran Is
the defendant s real wif
Miss Moran left the apartment and
found lodgings elsewhere, her retreat
not being mentioned In her paper, tin
Aug lit 1912, itue gave Mrth to a child.
After leaving the apartment which
she had shared with Miles Miss Moran
begun suit In th Suprrin Court for
breach of promise for SI,Ni charg
ing that at the time Miles married her
he bad another wife HiIuk. and that be
had been married lo his first wife
since lot- I, ISO,. Th suit I on the
calendar of the Supreme Court for
earlv trial, and Miss Moran was fear
ful, she says, that Miles might find It
convenient to en-ape the Jurisdiction.
Attached to her complaint la a trans
cript of the certificate of marriage filed
In the Department of Health of New
Yirk Cltv, showing that Herbert
I Hoy Mile and Martha Van Water
Walton were united In marriage by
the Rev. C. C. Houghton at th "Lit
tle Church Around the Corner." In
this certificate the bridegroom's real
dence la given as No. 10H Fast Fit
teenth street, and he Is deerrlhcd a
thlrty-flva year old, single, a manu
faclurer, a native of Ohio and the son
of Abljah Mile and Katharine Weler
When Mile was aerved with the order
of nrrejit, Ml Moran's brother, Robert
L. Moran. a roal astal broker, aerved
the film man with papera In an action to
annul hla aletera marriage. Mllea had
Ida ult case puckrd, lawyer I'harlea
Fischer 'said to-day, ajid wa about to
leave for Indlanapi'l's, Ind. He la ald
to own the Miles Theatre there. Abner
U Blegal, Mr. Fischer' secretary, said
to-dav that Mllxs drew a large roll of
bills from hla pock at and told the
Sher.ff and lawyers to aay how munh
was needed to obtain hi releaae. The
$J..jMI in--. ssary didn't even make a dent
Mr Si. g.il said. In Mllea a roll.
Miss Moran a; a telephone girl In
the Hendrleh Huilsou Apartmenta when
she met M leu Lawyer Fiachnr save
that Miles mulntalnnd hla wife In the
apartment houan Where Mlsa Moran
worked, but told the latter he was
d.vor -e.l man. ho say he explained
the presence of his wife aa that of
relative via. ting.
When a child was born. Mr Mlngal says
that Miles and bis wife enme to th
hospital, saw tin- Infant girl, who I
.ailed Jean Brlstow, and offered tQ
adopt her and provide auptsirt for the
young WOmafl and baby. This proposal
he rejected, she savs
Long, comfortable wrapt for
the cold day that are at the door
at full of protection at they
are of style. Reduced now to
pricr vou hardly would expect
$12, $15 & $18
An assortment which is sure to be
thinned out in one day'g time ex
cellent, well proportioned, beautiful
garments- -one model illustrated.
Straight, semi-fitted models and
those draped one side, with the swing
and dash of $25 and $30 coats.
Several round-corner models, of the
English sportswoman type. Every
coat a conspicuous bargain.
Sale at All Four Stores
14-16 WI 14th Street
460.462 Tul ton Street
.645te6M Dread Street
Market cor 12 th Street
Like double width in fabrics,
double strength doublet worth.
18, '20, '22 Suits Now $12-
Vou will find exnrtly the clot bee you want at special bargain pricee during
this wrrk at our two atcirra.
We carry the wMttt eariety of styles in good
of any store In New York, and aa wa control a ratt output can ani
do underaell other atorea Si per cent.
Our plan of confidential
wi!1 appeal to you. aa it is dignified, economical and eaey. We will outfit your
No Money Down
and we guarantrr you will br aatisfii-d.
FURS, FUR COATS
DIAMONDS, WATCHES AND
JEWELRY AT SAME
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tir i . d I Mill I kt.tbtlh e-
When Suffering From
Wbite Rote Coffee, Rich asd Pure
ItHUMO Ut I.M.N E"
Val B11U1IU UUNINK.
ol E. W. UHilVK 0
. . .. I. I , V . ' . 1
La tb, iliusiura ol C. W. UHUVK.' 6na
eeie ki out uj. uun uae u zea uaia u.
$MO,OO0 In Honda In sail II, n,,
KA-NSAS CITY, Mo.. Nov. B Btndl
havlM ii far value of ino.nio, together
with ObeokS unil a IRiaU amouni of
OOUpoati ttial .1 it: - .1 here July &
laat when two ri-fflaterud mall aacka
t ItOlM whlls cnrouKi from ht poat
offie t,i the railway nation hers, wers
found to-day on the city dun p by three
Relief Comes Quickly; Surely; Easily
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auen vani .r th tautM
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fhr nni vm wll' hm sum of
aatl.f-tin w PtklMt auh
ttttUtJ Mr coitly at any
TsltM win rannt.t rail
ihould wriia for titrMtlvi
eolortd t atalottue .m l MM
ls r 141'- STREET
mi r.ih 1 Avm n. v. citr.
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You can easily, QOickljT ami economically nickel-
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ttiat equate In beauty and will
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ItSel, Iron and braaa aurfacaa.
At ull worth-while drug, grocery,
hardware. Jewelry and depart
All you need is a clean cloth, water and Voltite
.Stmt.' I"' i iampttt Cold Vollttt und
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Ex-Lax Guards the Health of the Whole Family
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. LP ti nt.itr.la. 1 1. - . . . . I r . r
'.M 0. .-'.It . --. SOU. , . ttilKV Iff 1
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Party Shoes for Children
Dress shoes for little folks attractive styles which con
tribute to the charm of holiday costumes t.nd at the same
time encourage normal foot growth. . a-
Black or White K id Button Boots, with $4
turned soles for dancing, ages 7 to 14,
Slipiicrs in Black, White, Pink or Blue $1.75 lo $4
Kid and Patent Leather, ages, 5 to 14,
Patent Leather dancing pumps for small $2.75
boys, sizes 11 to 2,
At Nineteenth St.
548 Fifth Avenue
Above Forty-fWth Street