Newspaper Page Text
6 THE SUN, SUNDAY, JANUARY 26, 1913.
DR. O'CONNELL URGES'
Tnsl us MiiHi an Olillmitinn n
MSP.S hANCKIt To I. s.
Plan Would Check Kpiili'inic
Discn.scs I'loiu South Amoricii
AN ATTRACTtVK VALt., WINTKII
fd SI'ltINd nr. sort AMONfl THE
I'lNKS, i.ffftlnr rirv. hmlllifulrlimM.
'IaI kiI v uhUicr hii'I vrjr uppurtunltf
for out'dour recreation.
VHAhK T 5HUTC. Utr.
Now Or A J .!R.'ltV Mr
Cti VmetM Mufi h Ai Mrr
WfclfU lM lnfPTitkHi fn tt) 1L
ft r fir Ml frm N nfk Citir rii
RIVER BREAKS LEVEE,
FLOODS VAST DELTA
A nvv nl'licntioti wlili h the I'n.li'J
AtHtt'y f.lt'rx 111 lllc nn'llllS I'f till'
I'flnam.i 'ar.ul v,i oiitlitint in n'tmtli
by Dr. ,liiuili .1 i n'onni-11, HpiiIiIi
Officer of llii' IVrt. la.l ntslit at t ti -Montnul;
t'luii iifiir' th, I'nwiwi
)trlKht Ito.uil of Ti.ulc In im uililrt'x
devoted l.irsHv ! .111 .ippcjl for lienor
quarantine rmuli; mti
Dr. i "i.'oiiik'II l Jiiit bin k from th"
l.ilhniii.". wlirif in' mule simlv of tlir
1)(inJllillltli" fur mi el,lnir.it- Inlet 11.1
lie fniinil Hi.' mil ii.il uunllii'UK liloiil.
he snlil lnr iim'.n .tiiil he i niflclt-r" tin
establlyhineni nf "iioh n fiinr.intlni an
obligation upon tlie meruuii (lowin
ment mi le. pre..iits than thai of pro
viding inlpiiintp fni lilkailun Hi- salil.
l here lannot lip nnii h i otn rovirv h '
(0 wlml nre our obligation' - :i ivill.e.1 .
SHIP. So iiiipiii or iIip lil'lorv of tlinj
MilpenHoil inlrr.it,triir i.in ei,ip. n
tralizatlnn of tl.e irrtiipilmi par' ninth
ONE DEAD, 14 INJURED
IN ELEVATED CRASH
( 1 1 mini trout lir.it I'tiyr
MKiisxippi Kniliiililiiiii'iit ('lives
I In mill Million Cotton Acres
Will lie Covered.
i HICK LOSS TO IMjA NTKHS
! Coin ids Mutiny nt Cicviisse
(nelleil by HiflciilPii
I'n in i lies in Peril.
of iIip horning cars tlii'to v,m niurli
anxiety milium folk llvliu; on ltlu r hUIc
ol the ihnati'd xll lli'tnto. TJie 'lirleks
of Ilio senrfil oiipK wi'ic mlilcil to the
trie." of liystelli-al pahMiiceiv inaklliB
their vvnv to safety. All the Injnteil
wen- tnkoil to the TIllt ty-fiMII III st'i'et
platfnrin. wlieic they were ntli'iuleil by
Urn. I'lihlll, Well.MUIIil IJllilPof llelleMie
Molonnaii I lenrm vviim IiiKmi to llcllevne
n pilmmrr, anil later n cli.ue of domi
cilii vms mail'' against him
'1'ho forvvnnl truck of the tit mi mi of
llearm'.i tt .mi wax l.imnnil half a
lowuril the teal The r-nr truck of
tlip Ilr-t car of Hie Mn iMumI inun al-o
left the trai k
Ceiieral M.i'iaupi t'rnnk 1 li-illr nf
t Ho Interpol am; li tt.utlon ornp:iti
i' u sin III. Mih , ,au L'.'i The Mlstilt
Hlppl f!ler leee at Iteiilah, MIkk., broke
lhi iin,iiiiiii4. Mil nlni; a ast volume
of water lipoii I lie Ileal t of the MIsmIm
Hlppl ilella eoiintr.v. I'lalnipit In be the
llehe!t coiion laml 111 the world. Iltimnr
of los" of life In-iilKlit nre iinrunllrmed
hilt It (loiibtflll If Ihele have been
any triiKcriies iih Hip hplRht of the river
ua not Hiilllcient in rover the conn
tiy us rapidly an it wan Inundated In
the llimil of last .-pi Inc.
11) SiiiiiI.ij unit nine, army PHKlneets
.S, i lne In a million lil ies will be
! under sis feel of water The eievasse
'eventually will tlnnd part on the whole
of clKht l oiuuies mid the water ma
come alinoii in Vlrksbiu k
The eteaSM' means mill In hiindleds
j of once pro-ppiiuiK planters. Allead.v
I their land" won- tiiorlu.med and the
; weie in due straits irotn last jear's
' Hood leibiction In the Mlssslppl
lotion mieiiae s nnntlier luevliable
ELEVATED CARS AFTER COLLISION
anilatlon played In In Kiiermtful Piecu
tion Nor can liny iniin particularly a
phyMnan, eonidHr the future of tli" urp.it
waterway mthottr a realiatuiti of the
vast pos.itaniv of iiniiarv i-ervue open
hre lo the American republic Our duty
1 so perfectly plain, our rik'bt so ohiou
and Indefensible, that there ill be no
protest uiralnxt the establl-hmpiit of a
world uuarantlne at I'anania.
Sanitary science lias the Hunt to demand
thU of the fiovernment. Political condi
tions make It possible lo demand It of no
other Power, for on this strip of territory
our Ciovernment etercisps exclusive and
Von know thai In the hal from lime
ImmemoriHl th" dreaded epidemic dis
eases eholera mid plaeue, liave had their
home Voit know also that Mint It tnericn
Mid, before .tnerlcaii scientists took sunt,
fary measures, Central America ami the
West Indies were the home of vellow fever.
That ilreud disease is still prevalent
When e open this eanal we shall admit
Into the Atlantic ships romlnn directly
from till lhee ports of plague, ehntera and
yellow fevpr Cholera we h.n e the least
cause lo dread from this direction because
th" short Incubatory period of this scourge
make- the broad I'.icirip Ocean an almost
imnassable burner toward Hie Wet
Plaeue, on the other hand. boln trans
mislile b' the Ileus ol rats which Inlest
the holds of ships, ill be unit h moie to he
dreaded when the new waterway affords u
dliect route to our own ports for vessels
hailing from the I'ar hast The ureal
coastwise trade with South America, w hich
will mini: to it numerous vessels direct
Irom the pe-t ports of the Paclllc coast of
the southern continent, will brlnu with It
the danifer ut yellow leer Infection
It will lake twelxe hours for a vessel to
make the voyaife thioiuh the canal. 'I lies
tele ho'its can be ntihed for Inspection
anJ limiijticin without interferitiu with
Hie natural Hon of i ouimen e There should
he a boardlm: station at each end of the
can1 and n riimiKatlni: boat at each such
atutlnn At the Colon end there should he a
temporary reieption hospltul. At the
Panama end there are iiroups of Islands
nd two of these. I lamencn and I'erlin,
are admirably adapted for use as altes for
detention pavilions and inntairlous dis
ease hospitals nist i..' wt use llnflman and
H1nhiirne islunds in our own harbor
Permanent hospital wards uiid deteiitlon
pavilions should be hero constructed, The
entire srvlie should be a part of the public
health servlte of the I rilled .states
snld It was the llrst time since the
Third avenue was llrst opiuated In 'he
I early .'ivetitie.j that a pas..eni;er nad
been kihed In a coil sum I'res'd'-nt
I Theodore Shouts said hst nuiht that
the company's officials are still Invest!
Kittin?. lie dei lured that a tear llan-
Iman had been sent out from the stalled I
,train und waved his danger signal, but , of the South that has been free from
.MiitunnHii Hoaim hud npp.nentiy nut the boll weevil.
Iseen It rjulck rnriuuh to slop his train, i Last vein 1 -tf'S square miles were
The Third mcnue line from I'ottv - inundated by wateis from the lleulah
, second street wns bloi lied until u late ( cteva.se of Apul. iiccordlnK to tlovern-
i hour last nlcht. Third uvetiiie traffic incnt llmircs This ear the tlvvr stai;e
111 the blockaded section was handled ' Is eleven feet lower than last April 1",
via the Second Avenue line the lime of the other break The roun-
conscquence. ns the water cannot re
nd" In time tn allow- planum; of full
itops. ev.n were the fanners llnnnclally
able to rei nup iheir lushes and net their
liniuiies in shape to stint the new
year's woik. In addition to belni; noted
for Its marvellous fertility, the .Missis
sippi delta Is one of the few sections
I .'lne-year-old Kenneth l-'ellnws nf -Ifil
j (Cast 1.14th street was on the train with
his aunt. Miss K a Kentielei man. and
his Nev en-ypiir-old sister. Ilatlne. In the
crash a larte wotnaii was thrown on
top of h cross scat and the buy grabbed
I her and she fell on lilm bearini; him tn
the Moor. It was said las! niKht that In
addition tn a fiwctuii of the left ankle
I the boy had rccolvr-d Internal Injuries.
I John M. (Ilcusnn. the di-ad pnllcemnn.
(InlshPil his pr.ib.itiornrv pi rind up ii...
cetnher lu, 1!I2. lie lived with his
I widowed mother. .Mrs U'.lllain .1 (ilia-
son. wlin lias tw i oilier .lnldlen, ..lie
ties that will suiter most seriously are
Washington, liolhnr ssaiiienua. Va
nn and Wat ten.
To-d.iy was the time predicted for
the completion nf the new levee. I'lf
tten hundred to three thousand men
have been at work day und nlRhl for
several weeks preparlnu to meet the
advauctuc Hood, ami It was believed
that the mi ii. ii inn was In hind
The hie.ik came this mottilnr; at 6.40
n' !oi i Mine than a thousand State
inliMcls, i-otiiposiiii; the d.iv s.ilft, had
Ju-t i omn upon the wutk a few mln
u!is In fnf.. Neatly all were men
of whom Is h paralytic. The pnllci- j Umiliar wlih levee conditions, mid they
STRIKE TIES UP WIRE PLANT.
nUllled Worker .loin Laborer Oat
PiTTsncnu. Jan. 2.1 The skilled nien In
the rut mill and the lalmrera In the
fence department at the American Steel
and Wire fnniiiaiiv'H plant at Itankln,
actoss the MiiiiiiiiKahelu fioni the Home
stead works, this mornliiK Joined the strike
nf the lalsireis In the null mill, which
baa bren on foi two days
This iiioiiiIiik the entile plant was lied
up. The strikers number iiImiui 4.in, nud
h total of I, Mm run idle The plant hi the
cennd lurccst of the V hum lean Steel Mini
Wire iVmipati.v's plants.
After the skilled men walked out the
strikets fin tin d a cordon around the
werkH and mopped the nien on the nthrr
turn " hey went in vv 1 1 1 k The iiieketeia
were reenforied by a hundred mined la
korra. A acorn of alinla were tiled during
Mnountrr. but no one waa wounded,
man was the s'de support of the fam
llv. III father, n tlrtman, was killed
, In a i olllslon between his enirlue rind
a Third nvenue surface car in I!w7.
' Policeman Ulerisoii ws enKaurd to be
married to Mls Julia Caffncy of S5J
Kant 1 5.1th pt net.
I Motnrmaii .Michael Ileal n tiiaile u rm-
,mal stiitetuenl tn fntoniT l-Vinbrru In i
1 1 1. ... iu..,...u' .. ...i ,. ii. .ii i....
' " I'liri,,,.-,!. imill ill llll III" I.ISl
nlKht lie said he followed the train I
nhead n car and a half's lenKth behind
all the wav down from Harlem, and
that the accident was due to the met
that the first train stopped mi itil kiy i
that he did nut have time tn avoid a
He explained that it was lb,, custom ,
to follow close behind under Hip ' wati h '
your lever system."
It takes . (built twelve seconds lo ifet ,
j Up a speed of between eighteen and I
IU'tnli H.II..M .... I. I... ..1.1 tl.. i... 1
came t un ahriipi slandstlll. He shin Su)u ,' t,; ,,. (,ndf llf , ,.rPVIISHe
luff the power and aim led the brakes' .. .... , U He
in,n.n.i i . , , ...... ..I.-..-in i.s . in-1 siui'iiii are pro-
Ti . . V, ' . '". l,,ar"''' ,, llmt innKllv. .'ol. Townsend. pros). ,
1 e denied that he was looklnn out nf !ent of the .Mississippi Hlver Comtnts.!
a side window, iin ii'pnrt.d by it passeii- sinn. .s liiiiryinii to the scene to ennfer.
bit. and said thai cuts on his forehead with .Major Woodruff, the nrinv oiiicer!
wrre i vldence nf his head havltiff bulled In cliniKe of this levee district. ' I
,throuKh the window ahead of him. 1 The lucak was 300 feet wide nt 7
i ...... o'clock iu-iiIkIiI. .Many citizens proclaim
tlednerd 1'iirei. n AVbllr I'lalna. ' j their belief that the failure of the dyke
III ,ii ooidrfiicp with a leccnl older of,
I'"- 1 11" Sen .. fominlsi-lnn. Second
Dlslllil, Urn niles of fate between While
Plains h ml New Voi k and White Plains
rind Mount Vetnon will bn reduced on and
a tier January S7
seemed daimer at once When the Hint
sllppmn nf euith nave way to the roar
thai alwajs in i (imp.'inies a crevasse.
Hie tin n broke nud tied wildly Kac
in K lii.iileil Kim mini) I all hundreds of
vaiils. in some instances druKKlni; their
Iipivv inm balls und chains nfter therti.
.M'iiiv rliDiM were llred In the air and
loin ends nf shotguns and rifles are said
tn have In en used freely upon the
Quick action prevented Hip mutiny
from hecomlm; more serious .Moat of
the KUiiils available, accompanied by
a few ilii7.ens liuirledlv called to Hie
si ii". dlvlihil Into two parties nnn took
pi't. Iicvi'inl the break, thus hrm
in.n,' n ine lerrilled men between their
rifles and the crevasse waters. Dead-Im'-
were establl.tied and the meh
were warned that further chow of re
bellion would mean Instant death lo the
man who undo the break. Tn-nlcht
Purchases by tegular charge customers tomorrow and until February
1st will be charged on March 1st bills.
Final Clearance Sales
are at hand- Sales that offer the best Apparel
and Fur-buying opportunities of this season -
Fur Coais and Fur Sets at about half their earlier sell
ing prices - which means much, in view of the fact that
these wanted kinds will be considerably higher next sea
son. It would seem economy to buy now even though
the coldest part of the Winter were not ahead.
Charming Draped Fur Coats
Of Caracul were $200 lo $900 at S95 lo SjOO
Of Baltic Seal-were $250 to $400 at SI 25 to S200
Of Hudson Seal were $350 to $900 at S200 to U75
Of Scotch Mole-were $500 to $850 al 5275 lo $500
Fur Motor Coals were $350 to $450 . . al $175 to $225
Fur-lined Fur-trimmed Motor Coats,
were $200 to $400 at $100 to $200
Perfectly Matched Fur Sets
Of Natural Raccoon - were $o5 al $35
Of Cinnamon and Natural Wolf- were $75 al $40
Of Black and Taupe Fox were $100, $195 to $250 -
at $50, $100 to $150
Of Civet Cat were $95 at $55
Of Skunk were $95 to $300 at $55 to $150
Of Fisher were $400 to $750 at $250 lo $400
Of Mole were $150 to $503 at $85 to $275
I inal Clearance of Elesant Fur-trimmed Suits
Of velvet. English corduroy, velours de lainr. silk matelasse and
broadcloth. Women's and Misses' sies. Were $85 to $250
at $50 to $95
Draped and Fur-trimmed Coats for traveling, motoring
and "sport" wear were $35 to $100 at $22, $35, $45 to $58
Draped and Fur-trimmed Evening Wraps
At $45 were to $125. At $95 were to $225
At $65 ere to $185. At $125 were to $325.
Bcautijul Evening GoiCns and Afternoon Dresses
arc remarked for prompt clearance.
,yVP T)ry Goods - Carpets- Upholstery
MUJN i aim; njcowa
Satin Charmeuse and Foulards
40 to 45 INCH -Soft finish, bril
liant lustre, 25 of this season's
most fashionable street and even
Ing shades -also white, Ivory
and blacU - Regular 1 or
nrice Sj.oo 4 SJ.50 yd
40 to 42 INCH -Lyons dyed, satin ,
nd faconne grounds, good I
range of colors, including navy 1
and white, black A white or
Reg. price $2.50 yard !.
Gowns at $55. $65. $75. $95 and $125
Dresses at $25. $35. $45 and $55
were $100 to $350.
were $55 to $125.
1 Final Millinery Clearance
All Winter styles included. Lots are small be prompt.
At5 To$25p At I0 ZrAt$l5"t7$
S'o 'alt )eoJ itnl on approial rtstruJ ot etcfianftJ
Jtftlj Aurmu 46tl mb 4rth &Unta
tipper dWirlct (iov Brewer Mated lo n
correspondent. "Mnjnr Dalun-v m
ITlneer In that dl-drlct, would have
ditched the water away from the danger
point und aver rd tho dK-iMcr It l
slmpb a i'.isi' of dilators tunics hy th
t'tiKliU'crliiK department of the .Mlsls
Mppl It-vet- board."
I'llday It became evident llm' the
nlliiHtlon wan exeeedlnK'y prions and
p'unters with their workmen were
rushed to the danger rpota and Joined
In the work. Hut the Mlsnl.islppl rone
too rapidly for their effort and laat
nlKh fear developed that the earthen
embankments could not hold.
A careful watch was kept all nlftht
and thete wu mill Home hope until be
fore dayllnrft It was discovered that the
water waa seeplnn thrmiKh the levee In
neveral places, nffortn were made then
to Mop the leaks with sarkn of earth,
hut In nearly every nueh nice these
efforts were unHiicces.'f ul. Then came
First, u hure section of the earth
caved nwny and rnarlnir waters rushed
thrniiRh, tearlnc off the ends of the
levee still etandlnK until they had eaten
thrntiBh an npenlner of 100 feet After
that the break slowly widened.
Much mifferlnK will be occasioned, as
hundreds of nearo families have been
compelled to flee for their lives, and
there are n few white families of the
pooler class who will he enda tigered.
It Is certain nlso that the flood will
menace a numlier of the splendid plan
tation homes In this mn'tion which wero
surrounded by water last year.
Thousands of head of live stock will
Crop preparations In the section which
will be flooded were well advanced.
Planters now face the prospect of hav
ine their lands sunmerfrrd ror several
months at least while a recurrlnc
sprliiR rise would keep the flooded sec
tion under water until late In the sum
mer. GETS HALL FOR MRS. BELMONT.
Hal Mr.. Wood Think Puaalr U
the arruneat Cttr.
I'vssvic. X .1 .Ian !i There has been
no end of talk among the women of this
town over .Mt, s. S. Woods Insistence
that she will have Mrs. O. 11. V. Bel
mont Klve a Sunday political talk on suf
frue In spite of the strone public opposi
tion to a Sunday political meetlnp, which
culminated a few davs at In the refusal
by the Hnanl uf Kducatlon of tlm Hg,
.School auditorium for the meeting-
Mis. Wood to-day wrote a letter to the
paiH'ts In which she told Just what she
thought of Passaic women .she said
"I have alwavs been fond of rassalo
and of I'assalc women, hut their nttltude
has set one thought burning In my brain
And that thought Is that I'assalo Is the
nariowett clt In all Ood'a world, It Is
only thirteen miles from cosmopolitan
New York, and yet a perfect furor has
hern misc. I because Mis. Belmont Is com
ing here to speak on Htindav on a que.
lion which Is agitating the whole wotld.
I m startled to learn that politics cannot
lie considered on Sunday Wnv Is Sunday
too good a day to talk of the affairs of
Mis Wood's plans lecelied a second
blow vesterday when she lecelved word
from the Misses Alma and Adella Smith,
who own the Smith Academy In the hill
section of town, that they would not allow
her the use of their hall for a Suntlav po
Mrs. Wood says the suffrage discussion
led by Mrs. Belmont will lake place next
Sunday In the Montauk auditorium.
U'liu .Inn In nmilliiiinnA '
(lov. Brewer nf Mississippi places the'
hlnnie for Hie rrr-VHsso on Major
Hharkelloril, chief cliKineer of the lower
"Had such daiiRcr threatened In th
Quality is an acknowledged feature nf
the Shoes th.it bear our Stamp. Our
Sales are awaited with interest by men
and women who know our Footwear.
All Styles for Men and Women.
FRANK Fifth Avenue Boot Shop,
RDOTHPDQ Fif th Avenu'
-V EliD B.twMn 26th and 27th Sta.
36 INCH Soft finish, brilliant
lustre, in the fashionable colors,
wistaria, Copenhagen, Nelrose,
navy, white and black 07.
Regular price It. 50 yard QIC
40 INCH, in the fashionable color
ings with printed borders in the
new Bulgarian colors c
Reg. price $1.00 yard
Oriental Rugs and Carpets
To Close prior to stock taking 500 choice Rugs and Carpets
at reductions in prices from 25 to 33 1-3 per cent.
30 Kermanshah Carpets
j 1.1 ix 0.1 1Bo.oo 262.00
Formerly $340.00 228.00
Formerly $850.00 iWJ.UV
100 Fine India Carpets
6x9 to 12x18 Formerly $110.00 to $435.00 63.50 to 290.00
Antique Rugs -A large assortment of Khurdish and Caucasian
Milanes Weaves. ir aa OC AA
Average sire 3.8x6.6. Formerly $21.50 to $50.00 JJ.UU
Choice Silk RugS dome Prayer designs) In soft tones of Ivory,
tan and reds. Average size, 4x6. ei aa , 07 aa
Formerly $100.00 to $150.00 0.UU to 01. UU
SILK MATS Formerly $22.50 15.00
CLEARANCE SALE OF 150 PAIRS
Fine Lace Curtains
MARIE ANTOINETTE- 0 CA 4 7C a C OC
Reg. piices $4.50 to $7.75 pair 3. 3U, ID na o. f o
CLUNY LACE Reg. prices $3.25 to $6.50 pair 2.50, 3.25, 4.85
ALSO A NUMBER OF ONE AND TWO PAIR LOTS AT AN AVERAGE
OF ONE-HALF THE REGULAR PRICES.
Novelty Net Top Laces
Less Than Half Price
Newest and most effective designs and makes in Matched Sets, Bands,
Edgings and Flounces at the following VERY SPECIAL PRICES:
INSERTIONS 3 to 8 inches wide
Regular prices 45c. and $1.25 yard
Regular prices $2.10 and $3.00 yard
EDGINGS 4 to 12 inches wide
Regular prices 60c. and $1.35 yard
Regular prices $2.75 and $4.25 yard
FLODNCINGS 18 to 45 inches wide
Regular prices $1.75 and $3.50 yard
Regular prices $4.50 and $7.75 yard
20c and 60c
1.00 and 1.45
28c and 65c
1.25 and 2.00
85c and 1.65
2.00 and 3.50
French Printed Challies
The product of one of t'.ie best makers in France
This special offer of 4,250 yards for Monday only includes the
best qualities in most desirable designs on 'white and col
ored grounds. Usually sold at 65c. and 75c. yard.
Prices Less Than One-Half to Close.
EMBROIDERED TUCKING -45 inch - Regular price $3.50 yard
ALLOVERS 45 inch black and colored
embroidery on white
VOILE FLOUNCING 45 inch -embroidered
Regutar price $6.00 yard
on colored grounds
Regular price $4.50 yard
Waists and Blouses
About 100 Waists at special prices to close - comprising, very late
models in Lace, Silk Marquisette, Chiffon Cloth, Voile and Lingerie.
Regularly $5.00 to $17.50 3.25 to 13.50
For Women and Misses- Special Prices to Close.
HUDSON SEAL COATS -52 inches - IOC An. irn aa
Reg. $225.00 to $500.00 ICO.W to 35U.00
CARACUL COATS-52 in-Reg. $78.00 to $600.00 47.50 to 325.00
FRENCH SEAL COATS-Reg. $115.00 to $200.00 72.50 to 135.00
NATURAL PONY COATS -Reg. $85.00 to $135 00 45.00 to 95.00
FUR LINED COATS Reg. $45.00 to $175.00 30.00 to 135.00
Reg. $20.00 to $120.00 14.00 to 90.00
Reg. $45.00 to $135.00 30.00 to 115.00
Reg. $9.00 and $12.00 0,00 and 8.00
Reg. $9.00 and $11.00 6.00 and 7.00
CARACUL MUFFS -
LATEST MODELS OF CREPE DE CHENE, lace or
seu tnmmea street ana evening shades Regularly $6.25
OF MESSALINE SILK-in black and colora Regularly $5.95 3.95
Corset "La Sylphe"
We are showing the latest and most approved models in Broche, Silk
Batiste, Chamoisette, Coutil or Batiste to suit all figures.
TWO SPECIAL MODELS semi-girdle top, long, straight
hip for slender figures also medium bust, long hip and C AA
back, heavily boned for full figures Value $7.50 Uv
All corsets perfectly fitted by experts.
Tho Wall Ktret edition of TUB F.VENl.va Sun contains all the- financial nows
and tho utork nnd bond nuotntlona to the rloae of the market. The clnsini? rjun
tfltinnn, inrlnrtinp: tlm "bit! ami wkl" priws. with additional newa matter, two
contained also in the Nisht Final and Complete Final editions of The Eveni.no
Sun. Adv. 1