Newspaper Page Text
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EVENING LEPaEB-PHILADELrniA, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 1914.
HEAR WITH LOSS OF
: FRENCH COSMETICS
What if the Fair Must De
pend on American-made
Rouge and Powder, Should
the War Stop Foreign
$1000,000 ADDED FINE
FOR MISTREATING GERMAN
BrusselB Taxed and Policemen Im
prisoned for Cruelty.
TUB HAGUE, Nov. fi
An n1lllonat fine of $1,000,000 linn been
Impoftcil Upon the city of Hrii'aels, nnd
two Belgian policemen have been sen
tenced to tun nnd five years' Imprison
ment respectively by the aermnn military
authorities for mnkrcntlnR a Gormnn
coldler, It li stated In a aermnn military
decree, a copy of which wan received
Tho n-xtm fine was put Upon Hrussela
becnuse It wan alleged that refldents of
the rltv had participated In the affair
In whleh the roltller wbb hurt.
llllady itands In ilsiiscr of a frUhtful mcla-
Stio la facing new romlltlona that hae chen
her A rlinkc-un;
Dlnct .Lu Pstrle'n tniy flslitlng. iihe la mar
Tor the Frenrh can flnit mi tlm to make-Up.
tVj alio mud gtvo up her color In the name of
Or adopt tho home-mailo product, maJe for
tinting up tho fence
JTlio lUlit-halred Individual who stands
behind tilt toilet Roods counter and dis
penses first aids to benuty to those of
Philadelphia's fair oct bent on mnkliw
themselves even fairer leaned across tho
show case, and engaged her friend who
ipeclallzcs In neckwear In the follow InR
"Say," she olunteered In nweiomc
tones, "what do you know nbout this
jioudre Impalpable; It used to be 50 rents
nnd now It's gono up to 90. Where's this
war taking us to, anyWav?"
"Dbn't know," said she of tho neck
Wear; ''what with no French rourjc com
ing In nnd llp-stlcks doubled In price,
we'll be a nation of palcfnces In a month
or more, looking like specimens for a
tuberculosis snnltorlum "
And having delivered herself of this pes
simistic utterance she got out her powder
puff nnd applied n layer of whitewash
to her llly-hued nose.
It Is even ns the girl declared. The
cost of facial make-up Is going up to
such a prohibitive altitude that uj nnd
by only thoso women who are In the
millionaire class will be ablo to grow
roses on their checks out of the rouge
During the last few years the Ameri
can girl's attitude toward tho use of
facial make-up has undergone a radical i
change. She who at one tlmo held her i
hands up In holy horror nt tho thought
of calling on artificial nlds to touch up
her complexion now regards tho rabbits
foot, the powder pun, the lip stick, as
ne'eessary adjuncts to the toilet tnblc.
Moreover, the mother of this same girl,
who In the beginning regarded her daugh
ter's use of cosmetics ns something to
pray over, may now bo seen to steal
surreptitiously into her offspring's bou
doir and make use of those reprehensible
In the vord3 of n man at the theatro
the otber night, "It's a pretty hard thing
to tell nowadays whether a woman la
naturally good looking or whether she Is
nn nrtlst who knows how to make her
self so. Hut, nt any rule, you see mlghty
few women today who don't look sus
Tho cosmetics made In America, ac
cording to the manager of a beauty par
lor, aro greatly Inferior to thoso made
In France, nnd Philadelphia women, so
patriotic In their preference for most
liomo-grown goods, will have none of
"The French," said the beauty parlor
lady, "have a long start on us when It
comes to tho manufacture of cosmetics.
They've had more practice, for the Pari
sian women even the conservative ones
Jiavo always been addicted to make-up.
"Tho rouge and powder which ,bcars tho
stamp of Paris is more Impalpable, less
easily c'otcctcd than that manufactured
on this side of the water. However, If
tho war keeps up much longer It will be
a case cither of using tho rather crudo
stuff made here, or going without. And
then," she added wisely, "there'll be some
DESIRE FOR BEER
BECOMES A HOBBY
OF PENN, AN EXPERT
Ottaviano Mezzei, Working
Huge Granite Block on
1 Penn Mutual Building,
Tells of Work's Intricacies.
'Miss Billie Burke,
One Taste of Amber Li
quid, Gets Drunk Regular
ARGENTINE PANAMA EXHIBIT
ON SHIP GERMANS SCUTTLED
Vandyck's Owners Prepare Protest
Against Violation of Neutrality.
NEW YORK. Nov. C Argentina's ex
hibits for tho Panama-Pacific Kxposltlon.
It became known hero today, were on tho
steamship Vnndyck, which the German
cruiser Karlsruhe captured on October 22
oft the Brazilian coaBt. Tho Vandyck's
passengers wero landed at Para, llrazll,
on November 2. It Is thought here tho
Germans sank the steamship after re
moving tho beef and coffee which com
posed part of her cargo.
Tho Lamport and Holt Lino, owner of
the Vnndyck, Is preparing to send a
protest to Washington and to the Argen
tine Government that the vessel was
owned by neutrals and was In transit
between neutral countries.
"MISS BILLIE BURKE"
French poodle which has desire for
Miss Blllle Uurkc a French poodle, not
the nctrcss once hnd a reputation for
sobriety, but she lost It. The canine,
owned by Dr. James L. Galbralth, 2230
North 19th street. Is inpldly becoming an
habitual drunkard, according to the
"Uilllc" was brought to this country
from Palis two cars ago and presented
to Doctor Gnlbialth by a friend. It was
not until two mouths rtgo that her love
for Intoxicants became known.
One evening, while the physician was
entertaining some friends, some ono In
Jest offered tho dog a saucer of beer.
"Blllle" drank It so rapidly that every'
ono present laughed and thought It a
good Joke. A few day later the doctor
decided that the thing hnd gone too far
when the llttlo animal came stumbling
Into ids ofllce.
At first he thought the dog was 111.
but examination showed thnt the renl
troublo was alcoholism. Tho dog was
unable to tnko more than two or three
steps at a tlmo before falling.
Investigation disclosed that Blllle has
two methods of obtaining drink other
than water. Ono Is to locate a bottle
of beer, take It Into tho yard nnd drop
it on tho cement sidewalk. The dog al
ways drops It In such a way that It can
lap up the beer before It runs Into a drain
The other method necessitated making
friends with a bartender, and Blllle did It.
Kvery day tho animal skips out of the
house at tho first opportunity, runs
around to a saloon and gets a few drinks.
Thin she comes back to the house to
The gradual evolution of a block of
granite Into a finished likeness of William
Penn holds a small ciowd of spectators
fascinated every day on tho corner of
Cth nnd Wnlnut street1) The great stone
block l situated above the entrnncc of
the new Penn Mutual Life Insurance
Company building, being creeled nt a
cost of $1300,000. On cither side of the
plcco of sculpture nro two maeslvo
The model for the relief Is a plaster
cast which hangs beside the granite slab,
and from this Ottnvlano Slezzcl. the
skilled workmnn doing the cnrvlng, mnkcH
intricate comparisons by means of cry
complicated "pointing" Instruments.
Ottnvlano. or "Thomns," ns he Is railed
by the other workmen, learned his trado
when but 12 years old In Cnrrnrn, Italy,
where ho worked with his father and
grandfather, who arc both living todnv
and cmplocd by sculptors as skilled
pointers" Ottaviano, who Is proud of
Hla nhllltv. annltc of his task thus:
"Of couise, they wnut to get the best
man In the country to do this, for If any
mistake Is mndo It will cost thousands of
dollnrs to put n new granite block In hero
and tnko the old ono out-nnd much time
would be wnsted ns well!"
He then explained how the pointing In
strument was used. "Setting It up" on
three points located by copper studs on
tho plaster cast and then transferring It
to tho granite block and fixing It on
tlneo points similarly placed, ho showed
how the cutting depth wns indlcntcd nt
arlous points by a complicated system
of arms nnd levers.
"It's easy." he declnrcd. "the kind of
work I lllto to do Is much harder; that Is.
I making a copy of a model which Is much
smaller than the flulsneti piece is cu .
or ono much larger than tho model, "iou
can't uso a pointing Instrument on that
kind r,f work or In 'leverslng.' either
Tou have to make all comparisons by
using calipers, which show, for instance,
tho comparative length of the nose and
brow, or the depth of the background at
one point compared to tho depth at nn
othcr." When nsked nbout tho most dllllcult
task ho meets with, ho replied:
"The hardest Is when ou havo to
'reverse' the finished plcco ns well ns re
duce It, that Is, make It face the opposlto
direction from the one shown In tho
model nnd make it a different size, too.
That takes real skill, for there are so
many chances for mistakes."
Then, ns he turned to his work again
nnd the chips began to fly, ho added:
"I wish this wns marble. It Is hard t&
express one's self In grnnlte, for It doesn't
Bhow the little lines, but some day I
will work In nothing but marble, and
then people will know how great I really
Questions tubmttlcd to "Lntper Ces
traf," alltmfrd in . .Real Bfaf Trvit
Building, at Bread and Chestnut trfl,
uill be answered In this column.
IJ. I wnuM lllte to know one "T to New
York papers which publleh a list of marrlige
license. n. J. n
A. Tho New York Sun or New York
Q Can ou Kilo me the name of na"?
Italian mwipnper published In Philadelphia T
c n ...
A. The "Oplnlonc" or the "Voco Del
I'opolo." The former Is published nt 921
South llth street and the latter at 06
(J. Khrtly let mo know what time the trollrss
leave West Cheter for Kcnnett Sauire an.l
how lontr the trip takes. M- '"
A. Cars leave West Chester for Kcnnett
Kqunre cery hour, 6 a. m. to 10 p. m.
nnd .Saturdays until 11 p. m. The fare Is
30 cents and the trip takes nbout fi5
CJ A.'e wnull llko to know which are the old.
et Iil in active serUco In tho I nllrd Style.
Nnv 8 II K
A. The steamship Petrel nnd the steam,
ship Baltimore havo both been In active
Ben ice since 1S.SS. Thoro are several
older ships at the present tlmo In tho
nny. but not In active service.
Q. Hid Walt Whltmnn ever sen o In tho
nrm and. It so, nbout what time" h'n was
It,. !., J. '
A. Yes. He scrcd during the Civil
Wnr. Walt Whitman was born In 1B13
and died in 1S92. , J ,
Q ran ou tell mo hrlefl how while lead is
prepared? ' " '
A. Plates of lead are stacKCii in an
earthen vessel with ncetlc acid, placed In
n pit covered with tnnbnrk nnd loft for
three months. More thnn half the metal
becomes smooth, soft white lead. It Is
mixed with linseed oil and much used In
painting. It Is not affected by moisture
and preserves the wood.
.-. fiti ... ..(Am. .i.ip whether tho modern
Atlantic liners havo ovnl or round ;nl"ls-
A. A great majority of the modern
boats aro furnished with oval funnels.
Q. What I the name of tho bird which ex
terminate rmlie.? 1 " M-
A. The secretnry bird, so called because
of tho nulll-llke plumes nbout the ears,
Is of considerable servlco ns n snake ex
tol mlnntur and Is a bird of prey common
In Afrlcn. It Is a largo bird, nbout four
feet In height nnd of n grny plumage.
MUSIC RUSSIAN OR
Leopold Stokowski Receives
Spirited Protests Because of
Today's Program, But
Orchestra Doesn't Care.
Thr- troubles of Leopold Stokowski,
conductor of tho Philadelphia Orchestra,
apparently have no end. After exerting
himself to n'somblo his complete roster
of muslclnns from the dragnet of Hiiro
pe.m mllltnry service, It looked as though
he would be able to establish n neutral
zone here In Philadelphia. Tho first
Ihreo conrerts apparently passed oft
without an. Infringement of neutrality,
but the program announced for this nftcr
noon nnd tomorrow evening hns caused
The chief reason Is the nppentance of
Mdered a violation of the strict aplrlt of
fairness to everybody, especially the Ger
mans nnd Austrlans In and out of the
So spirited did the protests, mostly
anonymous, become, that Mr. Stokowski
determined to put the matter up to the
musicians themselves The musicians
were a great deal less (sensitive than the
pcoplo who had protested. It was de
cided to play the "Mnrche Blave" because
It was a good piece of music, and becauso
good music knows no wars.
The situation wns complicated a tittle
bv the scheduled appearance of Efrcm
Zlmbnllst, the Ilusslnn violin player, as
soloist. Mr. Zlmbatlst's concerto Is by
Ilruch, a aermnn, but apparently Mr
Zlmbnllst Is undaunted As far ns could
be Uarned. the fact that Urue.li happened
to be bom one side the Hhlne did not
make his music unfit for a Russian to
play. Mr. Kimhnlht wilt play In addition
two Itusslan dnnces of his own composi
tion. One of thorn Is marked "Jewish,"
the other "Polish." so the International
complications arc extreme.
The two other pieces on tho program
divide nff between the combatants. Tho
Tschalkowsky'o "Marche Slave" at tho large part of the music scheduled ror me
end of the program. This familiar plcco ear Hut what the orchestra would do
contains the Russian national anthem, next week. If It were to have refused to
and us performances therefore was con-1 piny this week s program, is someming
liciwcen lie cumiinuuiii. .... ;,...: --,inn."
symphony Is by .llobert Schumann, ami i j" "" - "
Is, ns Mr. Stokowski pointed out, -very
German." Slblelus' tono poem, "Pln
lalidla" Is, an Its name Indicates, of Fin
nish extraction. And Finland Is now part
It Is to be noted thnt .:. per cent, of the
members of tho orchestra are of Auslio
ilnrmnii descent or oxtrnctlon Hd Is n
for speculation. Next week nppeArp ti,
symphonic poem by Camilla Salnt-SAfshs.
the French composer, Who liaj Jut d
claicd It la as Impossible for a French
orchestra to piny Wagner a It would ha
for a man to take tea with the murderer
of his mother. Tho audiences today anrj
tomorrow probably will bo very thankful
for the good sense of the orchestra.
"THE NUDE" BARRED IN MAIL
Postofflce Inspector Censors $1000
CHICAGO, Nov. fi.-Coptes of "Tho
Nude,"' the prize painting that won the)
JIOCO Potter Palmer gold medal In com
petition at the Art Institute, were today
barred from the malls by Postofflce Inl
spector Angler, who branded the paint
ing us "purely vulgar." Indications were)
today that Morals Censor Funkhouser
would bar copies of "The Nude" from art
"I wouldn't exhibit It In my window,"
said Frederick D. Jackson, of the nrt Ilrm
which first went to court to defend "Sep
tember Morn." "There Is no excuse for
the pose, nnd I can't see anything to
WHITMAN HAS NAMESAKE
New York Baby Is Nnmcd After tho
NEW YORK, Nov. G. Oovcrnor-elcct
Charles S. Mhltman received a letter
jeslerday from Loul3 Stcckcl. of 3 Hast
WH street, announcing thnt a son. horn,
to the Pteckets family yesterday mornlns,
had been named nfler Mr "Whitman.
WIPE AS CAMPAIGN TREASURER
Progressive Candidate Spent Only
5178.50 as Result.
TRENTON. N. J.. Nov. 6. William P.
Bright, of AVlldwood, Capo May County.
Progressive candidate for Congress In
the 2d District, spent S178.GO In hla cam
paign, according to n statement filed here
bj him today Rrlghfa wife, Mrs. Prla
cllla Urlght, was his treasurer.
His statement shows she contributed
$300 toward his campaign, white he con
tributed nothing. As she handled tho
campaign fund, almost one-half the
money .remained unexpended. Brlght's
vote In the district was very small.
"TWILIGHT SLEEP" DRUGS
AFFECTED WOMEN'S MINDS
Doctor Gregory Says Three Patients
Became Temoprarily Insane.
NEW YORK, Nov. C Three New York
women who submitted themselves to the
"Twilight Slumber" treatment In child
birth havo become temporarily Insane
during the Inst two months, nccoidlng to
Dr. Minns S. Gregory. In charge of the
psychopathic ward of Bollevue Hospital.
Doctor Gregory said yesterday that of
the three women demented by the "twi
light treatment" two aro In the State
Hospital for the Insane and the third wo
man recovered after a few weeks.
"Theso women wero suffering from
mentnl disturbances, duo directly to tho
poisonous effect of the drugs used In the
twilight sleep treatment," said Doctor
Gregory. "Their Insanity took on the
form of delirium.
"Their Insanity manifested itself In
from two to five days after the birth of
Doctor Gregory refused to comment on
the merits or demerits of the "twilight
Ho stated frankly that ho had not read
up on It nnd. Indeed, had not been Inter
ested until now.
"Rut remember," said Doctor Gregory,
"tho same doso of a drug may affect one
person 'very much more severely than
another person In every way, physically
and mentally, tho equal of the first."
BEFORE THE SANDMAN COMES
BUMPTY, bumpty, hump went
the old garbage wagon through
the alley. , ,. .
Slidety, slidety, slide went the little
Out from the piece of melon rind,
where it had always lived, out from
the can in which it was carried, out
even from the wagon which hauled it
through the city, the little water
melon seed fell,
Fell down onto the rough, dirty
ground of the back alley. And if there
is anywhere a dirtier, meaner place
In which to begin life the watermelon
seed didn't know it.
She looked around a minute after
she fell from the wagon. She saw
the dirt and the grime, the trash piles
and the messes that seem always to
adorn hack alleys. Finally she drew
a big sigh and said to herself, 'Well,
I've always wanted-to have something
happen to me. and I Ruess now it has.
Then she looked around a little
more. "I wonder what they call this
place, anyway, sne wiougiu pcnsivciy,
'When I was shut up tight in that
watermelon out in the fields I al
ways thought that if only I could see
a city I would be perfectly happ
But now tl at I can see a city it
don't seem so very wonderful or beau
tiful after all." .
A soarrow hopping along the alley
heard her, and said, "Dear me, I hope
jou don't think this alley is the city.
This alley is a horrid plaee.J
"Now isn't that too bad." said the
watermelon seed in a disappointed
voice. "1 wanted so mueh to see the
''Oh. of course," this is part of the
city." the sparrow hastened to. ex
plain, "but it isn't the pretty jrt.
Vou better fly over to some pretty
place and look around there."
"Dear met" exclaimed the water
melon seed, "I'm Hot a birdl Water
melon seeds can't fly We have to
uy wherever we happen to b. DWtt t
ou know that?"
"Well, if I did." replied the spar
. w "I uv thottukt about hr-I al-
y':i r titer took it for grotcd tbat
everybody could fly. It seems such
an easy thing to do!"
"Easy enough if you have wings,"
laughed the watermelon seed good
naturedly, "but I haven't. So I guess
I'll just have to stay where I am, even
if it isn't a pretty place."
The sparrow looked very mournful.
"Too bad, too bad," he chirped sadly.
"I feel very sorry for you, poor
Now, nobody likes to be pitied as
much as that not even a watermelon
seed and this particular seed didn't
like it one bit!
"Don't feel sorry for me," she as
sureil the sparrow cheerfully, "I don't
need that much sympathy."
"But just think," said the sparrow,
"you will have to stay here in all this
muss and dirt all your life I"
The watermelon seed laughed cheer
fully. "I will have to stay here," he
admitted, "but I mean to make it a
pretty place to stay in. You just wait
The sparrow laughed skeptically
and Pew away, and the watermelon
seed went to work.
First she smuggled down into
the rich ground. Then she threw two
tiny green leaves out of her hard Shell.
They grew fast and faster; it was no
time at all till the two tiny leaves had
grown into six big leaves, and then a
rel watermelon vine began to
Up tram the trasn and grime it
climbed up and up and up, till it
completely covered the side of the
dingy old barn
Then one day the sparrow came
back. "Dear me I" he cried in amaze
ment, "you have done it after all.
You've made this the prettiest alley
rin the whole city"
And the industrious watermelon
seed laughed and chuckled in her
home down in the ground. "I told
you J would," she said, "stay place
cau be made pretty if a person is
willing to work," And she went hap
pily on wilb her growwg.
Tmmarrmi A Jourm.
gHjAi, Mil, Okum Jnifm Jwl.
Farmer Spry Foils Yeggmen
WILMINUTON. Del.. Nov. 0. Julian
Spry, a farmer of Porter, Del., pro
vented cggmen from robbing the Penn
bjlvania Railroad station theie early to
day. Spry shot at iho fleeing men,
wounding one in the leg. Farmers headed
by Spry rushed to the station after Kl
mer Ulllott, tho railroad operator, had
shouted for help. The yeggmeu escaped.
FIRE CAUSES $3500
LOSS IN MRBERTH
Y. M. C. A. BUILDIM
Flames, Believed to Have
Been Started by a Smolder
ing Cigarette, Make Rapid
Kiro swept the basement of tho Nar
borth Y. M. C. A. this morning, damag
ing tho building nnd contents to the ex
tent of before It was extinguished
by tho Nnrbcrth lire company. The
flames were discovered at 6 o'clock and
within ten minutes a dozen volunteers
had manned the flro apparatus from tho
lire house, which adjoins the Y. M. C. A.,
and had a stream playing on tho blaze.
Tho lire was fought for ten minutes be
fore It occurred to any one to ring the
flro nli.rm and summon other members
of tho company to the scene.
Tho greatest loss was in the destruc
tion of two bowling alleys, vnlued at J90O
each, nnd the partial destruction of three
pool tables, valued at M0 each. The
flro started In tho room In which the
alloys nnd pool tables are located, and
it is bctlevcd that It was caused by a
cigarette dropped by one of the members
of the association using the room last
Tho first Biado of the Narberth School
occuplca tho second floor of the Y. M.
C. A., and It hns been necessary to sus
pend classes pending repairs to the
The toss Ih covered by Insurance.
TO THE GERMAN PEOPLE OF
Through withdrawal of financial
support- because of the policy of
my paper, the Sunday Evening
Journal, I need one or a group of
men with a small capital to finance
the paper. Success Is assured by
the sale of last week's issue, of
which 33,000 copies were sold
between the hours of 2 P. M. and
10 P. M. The paper must appear
next Sunday, Investigation in
vited at once. J. LAZAR, Editor,
28 S, 7th street. Market 4289.
THOMAS B. LOVATT & SONS
AUCTIONEERS, 220 SOUTH BIGRTII ST.
Rettew's Loan Office Nl?THMOT5$X!,
Sells Diamonds, Watches, Jewelry
All forfeited 4Jg to No. 4ao.4J0.Alu H
CorltUtd ClMhUK A Ultc. Oooit ts T4 SIS.
MONDAY. NOV . IM. 10 A. M
J. JACOBS fit CO,, Auctioneers
Pboai Lombard 444$ D. SIS, SIS. SIT 8. M.
Rettew's Loan Office ?,xVwcth
Sells Diamonds, Watches, Jewelry
AJl fwMttrf rtdiw W No. 4M.TW AIM all
tatHt& ClettJwr Je. Ool to T4.STS.
THURSDAY. NV. ITH. 19 Mi A. U.
8tiiir4tJ 14 m. 8. JL wmt Brd Md
Si. Vth-OM M. "WUi Brian Ballstea
8ea to ur tar iiWrwkwi-
GEORGE R. H. BERNARD
la slvlne prlvats and cliii Itiioni In th
lateit ballroom and ataga danclnr at hla
Studio, 2142 N. Carlisle St.
rhone, Diamond 4418.
TUB BEST 7.V TOWN
C.tOTia nemard has no connection whatao
aver with anypjherjlanclnr-maatar In Phlla.
CHAS. J. COLL'S
Corner 38th and Market Streets
llEUINNEns1 AND UANCEHS' CLASS
,ltU' IN MOUEKN DANCES
Tl'EHDAV AND FIIIDAY
t'OUTE ASSEMBLIES. MON. AND SAT.
" ' D A N C INO CLASS
Nationally acknowledged aa lh countrya
Voremo't teacher of Ballroom Dancing.
i A I) V I ; THE LAST WORD JN
J A P J O HALLHOOM DANCING
i.rvla Fox Trot, Jarvla Walti. To. 'I'ao, Lu Lu
j?Ido La Kur I -ana. lUllancello, noull.
noull. Jarvla One-Step ami Walti
Studio (temporarily located) II 13 Cheatnut St.
Phono. WJnijtTl IS.
MARTEL'S, 1710 North Broad
COME TO OUR SOCIABLE FRIDAY EVO.
FOR A GOOD OLD.PAS1HONED DANCE
WM ROTH'S ORCHESTRA The Beat Evel
i'rtiaf Ltuoni Daily v Appointment
Popular Dance t&$8F!
4416 Germantown Avenue
The School of Real Dancing
SCHOLARS MON. A THUR. : REC SAT,
'".OUND DANCES TAUQHT
MISS MARGUERITE C. WALZ
Studio of Modern Dances
1B04 WALNUT STREET
Mrs. BllMUth W, Reed, Ctiaperona.
N,. 5th St. CARPENTER
puonk That's All
DIAMOND 4818 D '"" J ""
Standardized Modern Dances
JESSIE WILSON STILES
STANLEY BAIRD REED
SUITE S04. PRESSBR BUILpiNQ
IT 14 Cheatnut St. Phona fiprw 44C1
" gXA N C H E WEST
ALL THE MODERN DANOBS
Bttulto. IBM CHESTNUT ST . ctp be rent
aetact pnvme -miy. v-,-. w. mw - , .
THE MODERN DANCES
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Store Opens 8:30 A. M.
Store Closes 5:30 P. M.
The. Grand Organ Plays Tomorrow at 9, 11 and S:1S
The WaoamakeBr Store Has Arranged
for Tomorrow a Very Extraordimary
Sale off Youmg Women's Winter
SoiitSj, Coats andl Dresses
These ganrneols have aM beeni made imp to oor own
order. We se.ected the fabrics, we supplied the patterns,
we designed the trimmings, even to the last button.
They are just as distinctive and exclusive as iff they
were made in our own Custom shop.
We had 4000 made, and divided them between our
Philadelphia and New York Stores.
By reason of getting so many we can make the
prices very lowvery much lower than such things
can be had elsewhere, now and at any time.
VERY SMART NEW TAMLQRED SUITS, at $15,
$J6.aO, $118.7.5 and $20. The fabrics of these are cor
duroys and broadcloths, in a number of good models
and variously trimmed.
NEW WINTER COATS at $5 to $118.75 EACH.
These are very good and very good looking. The
higher priced coats have soft, fine fur collars, and
some of them made of rich fur cloth, plush and
astrakhan. They are fine, fashionable and practical.
DRESSES at $7.50. These are satin and serge,
redingote and coat effects, and they are new and
good styles. Colors are navy blue, Russian green,
tete de negre and black.
All the garments are in 14 to 20 year sizes.
They are well made, inside and out, and all have
the look and the finish and the quality of much more
The sale starts at 8.30 A, M.f and at that hour the
selection will be best, There will be plenty of assistants
to see that you are given quick and satisfactory service.
(Second Floor, Chestnut)
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