Newspaper Page Text
EVENING LEDGER PHILADELPHIA, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 1914.
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FORCE TO DEPD
POSEN AND THORN
Feverish Activity Displayed
to Stem Russian Tidal
Wave Into Silesia Inhab
itants in Flight.
STORE OrBNS BJSO A. SI. CLOSES AT BJJO P. M.
; mail on nio.vn onDnns pilled esses
OUR WONDERFUL 23d
PETKOGRAD, Nov. 11.
Reports to tlio Wnr Office declare tlio
Germans nro rushing reinforcements
toward Thorn nnd rosen. All railroad
linos nro given ovor to the transporta
tion of troops which nro being concen
trated In the line of tho Russian advance.
Russian columns, which havo crossed
and dislocated the outer line of the Ger
man strategic railways running around
northern and central Poland, report
feverish activity. They have been ablo
to nrrest, the German movements on
the railroads nearest tho frontier, but
farther back tho German lines nro
crowded day and night by trains bring
ing truops and equipment, especially ar
tillery, from East Prussia to positions
bohlnd Thorn and 1'oscn.
Tho excitement among tho German rail
way BUff hni thrown tho civilian popu
lation into panic. Many thousands of
German families have hastily packed their
portablo belongings and fled behind Posen
fortresses. Others, abandoning their
homes, are making for Drcslau and
It is evident that tho German General
Staff feels again out-gcneraled. Their
experts were convinced that whon tho
Russians had repulsed the movement on
Warsaw and tho Vistula and had turned
the Germans back ns far as tho frontier,
the real campaign of Invasion would be
conducted through East Prussia.
They considered It absolutely Impossi
ble for tho Ilusslans to bring a great
combined aroty, with Impedimenta for a
winter campaign, across tho salient of
Poland In November.
This has bean done already, hence tho
Germans are now concentrating at high
pressures all their nvallable forces from
the fortress garrisons and reserves In
Hllesla, Saxony and Prussia.
It is the confident belief here that tho
great Russian army will crush Its way
through East Prussia, Gallcla and Posen
by force of Its own weight of numbers.
Reports from the front doclare it is evi
dent that the Kaiser is rushing reinforce
ments td his oantern front from Belgium.
Men of commands reported a week ago to
bo fighting In Flanderj, have been taken
prisoners In Enat. Prussia, it is declared.
MAN TO TESTIFY FOR STATE
Prosecutor Says Bevelatlon of Finan
cial Jugglery Will Be Made.
GENESEO, N. Y., Nov. ll.-Oscar A.
Frail, treasurer of Henry Siegol's 14tH
etreet store and tho morchant prince's
confidential secrotary, has turned Stato's
ovldenco nnd will relate ail the details of
how Slegel and his partner, Frank Vogel,
now dead, nro said to havo played slelght
of hand tricks with millions of dollars,
according to an announcement made Just
before court opened today by Assistant
District Attorney Arthur Train. '
Prall audited all the books kept by
Slegel and" Vogel In tho running of their
chain of department stores. As con
fidential man to the Blcgel-Vofsel partner
ship, he knew every detail of tho actual
conditions in the Boston, Chicago nnd
Now York stores.
"One of the conspirators," ho was
termed by Prosecutor Train. The prose
cution contends that he Is the. one man
who can explain the money Juggling in
elmple terms to the farm Jury.
Prall, according to Assistant District
Attorney Train, was as fully cognizant of
the insolvency of the 14th street store sb
Slegel when the latter borrowed $100,000
from a big New York bank and gave the
etoro as security after swearing the con
cern was a. richly paying one.
In resuming his argument to the Jury
today Prosecutor Train said that through
Frail and other witnesses he would prove
that Slegel borrowed the 100.000 from the
National Bank of Commerce by repre
senting through a set of dummy books
that the 14th street store was .paying hugo
dividends, when, as a matter of fact, It
was in debt to the extent of $1,500,000 and
li&d lost money at the rate of (250,000 a
"Concerning Stegel'a Boston enterprise,"
raid the prosecutor, "this store was
boosted higher than a kite. Ills original
capital bad been $500,000, but since 1905,
when It was started, It has lost $2,600,000.
In order to keep this store alive Slegel
and Vogel poured a stream of millions
Into 11 from his other stores and from
his private bank, It was the Niagara
over which the money from tho other
enterprises was swept and lost the Mo
loch IntP whose belly was thrown every
thing In reach. It was an empty shell,
It was 'gutted out clean, a bottomless
PARIS THEATRES MAYREOPEN
JJanagers Hove to Start Again trie
PARIS, Nov, 11. A large meeting, at
tended by the representatives of all the
theatrical associations and amusement
organizations of Paris, and also of the
provinces, held today, with tho view of
procuring the reopening of the theatres
slid other Dlaces of amusement, also
discussed measures to relieve the d!;
tress among actors and employes of the
The meeting dratted the principle of
a. manifesto, which wilt be further con
sidered on Friday before its submission
to the authorities.
Nothing in the nature of a theatre or
music hall In Paris Is now open with
the exception of one. That is a concert
hall devoted to a patriotic program,
aiany moving picture shows stilt remain
COLLEGE MEN TO DEBATE
V. and M., Dickinson, Swarthmore
and Penn State Will Contend.
BTATE COLLEGE. Pa., Nov. U.The
Pennsylvania Intercollegiate Debating
League, composed of Franklin and Mar
shall, Dickinson, Swarthmore and Penn
sylvania State College, will this year
debate the following queationr "Resolved,
That the United States should abandon
the Monroe Doctrine." Eaoh college sub
mitted a question, the selection being
made by a Franklin and Marshall rep
resentative. It has been proposed by Prof. J. T.
JJarihinsn, the new Instructor in public
speaking at Fnn State, that an effort
bo made in this state to work out a
system of debating in high and normal
schools. For the last six years, said
Professor Marshman. in the secondary
sehools of Ohio debating has been con
ducted on a high plane, so that by the
tun a boy reaches college he is equipped
with a knowledge of the fuadameatal
WUwlplu. The high school debaters la
Qto ai ooached by experienced ooUg
$, and Professor Urhman wants
HQ?? Jy to uie esa)
hk vkb Uir uUtiAw
ORDER TO BELGIANS
Governor of Brussels
Threatens to Block All
Charity Aid, Unless Peo
ple' Return to City.
BRUSSELS, Belgium, Nov. 11.
A proclamation Issued hy the German
Govurnor of Brussels on November 0 re
iterates tho German statement that Bel
glum needs an nctlve population to make
money to keep It from stnrvatlon, but
this tlmo the order threatens that unlosn
the people return Immediately nnd resume
their former activities the Grrmnn Gov
ernment will closo nil charitable organisa
tions which now feed tho Idle populace.
Tho chief organization now operating is
the Amorlcnti Relief Cdmmlttoe.
Well-informed Brussols residents de
clare that tho German contention that
tho Belgium people are unwilling to re
sume their activities Is ungrounded. The
Belgians, they say, nro willing enough
to work, but this Is Impossible since all
tholr automobiles and horses havo been
taken by tho German army, making It
impossible for them to haul coal and raw
material for tho factories.
Tho Belgians, It Is declared, pulled the
half-blind horses out of tho mines, fed
them nnd set them to work, but no sooner
were these horses Btrong enough to pull
carts than the Germans confiscated them
for tho army. Now the factories are
without octal and Iron or any raw ma
terials. The beet Industry, which was enormous
In many parts of Belgium, has been
ruined. The farmers have millions of
beets rotting In the storehouses through
Inability to transport them to the fac
tories. The workmen, Belgians maintain, nre
willing to work for one-fourth of their
ordinary wages,. but the factory owners,
unable to provTdo the necessary matorlsJ,
have been obliged to dismiss tho men.
There has been a great scarcity of
gasoline since a British aviator dropped
a bomb near tho German main gasoline
depot nt Heron, north of Brussels, nnd
the Germans nre keeping their gasollno
Increase of $307,948.12
Shown, Exclusive of New
Loan of $2,000,000
Authorized by Board.
There will be 19,637,532 available for ex
penditure by the Board of Education on
tho public schobls of the city during the
present year, according to the budget of
City Controller John M. Walton, which
has Just been mado public. This is an
Increase over the budget for 1914 of $307,
848.12. This amount Is exclusive of the money
to be made available for permanent Im
provements through the new school loan
of $2,000,000, which was authorized at the
meeting of the board yesterday, and the
unexpected balances In the permanent
The lncreaso In the funds Is the result
of the Increase In the value of real es
tate, an increase In the amount of de
linquent taxes expected to bo collected,
an Increase In the State appropriation
and an Increase In miscellaneous re
ceipts. The estimated receipts from the
four sources and the Increases over those
for 1914 are as follows:
Taxes, 18,801,032; Increase. $261,448.12. De
linquent taxes, $350,000; Increase, $30,000.
State appropriation, 944.000; Increase,
$8000. Miscellaneous receipts, $62,500; In
The Indebtedness of the Board of Edu
cation shown in the budget, exclusive of
the new loan authorized, Is $10,831,835.67,
while the limit of indebtedness nt 2 per
cent, of the assessed valuation as the
authorized limitation is $33,826,320.54. This
leaves the board with an Indebtedness
that Is $21,934,425.23 less than could legally
The Increased indebtedness that would
be possible will be reduced by $2,000,000
when the newly authorized, bonds are
Issued. It la not probable that they will
be sold before April 1. That was the time
last year's issue of $3,000,000 was disposed
BIBLE STUDENTS TO MEET
Philadelphia Conference Continued
With Series of Meetings.
The second annual Philadelphia Bible
Conference was continued today with
noon-day services at 610 Chestnut street,
and in Grimth Hall, 1110 Chestnut street.
The Rev. Dr, C. I. Sconeld, of New York,
gave a lecture in the Arch Street Pres
byterian Church on tho subject, "The
Course and End of the Age," the third
of his series on the general theme, "The
World War In the Light of Prophecy."
The Rev. R, V; Miller, of Spartanburg,
S. C spoke at the meeting at 610 Chest
nut street, and the Rev, Max Werthelmer,
of Ada, O,, made the address at Griffith
Meetings arranged for tonight and the
Arch Street Presbyterian Church, the
Rev, L. W. Gosnell; Frankford Baptist,
the Rev. R, V. Miller; First Baptist of
Dormant own. the Rev. George Pentecost;
Fourth Reformed, Roxborough, the Rev,
P. W. Philpott; Bast Montgomery Meth
odist Episcopal, Robert McMurdo; St.
Paul's Reformed Episcopal, the Rev.
Max Werthelmer; Bethlehem Presbyte
rian, the Rev, II. H. Gregg; Bbenezer
Methodist Episcopal, the Rev. Dr. Charles
Blanchard; Union Methodist, Wilmington,
Del., the RSv. L. 8. Chafer; Centenary
Methodist Episcopal, Camden, the Rev,
George L. Alrloh,
PBOBLEM OF GREATER PRODUCT
) ' "
Experts Discuss Methods of Increas
ing' Food Supply.
WASHINGTON. Nov. H.-IIow to pro
duce more wheat, corn and other crops,
and particularly meat, from American
farms was the chief topic of discussion
by about 1000 leaders of agricultural re
search and science who met here for the
tath annual convention of the Association
df American Agricultural Colleges and
Secretary of Agriculture Houston wel
comed the delegates. Dr. A- D. tlclvln.
chief of the Bureau of Animal Industry,
who Investigated the Argentine beef sup
ply for the Government, told how Argen
tine beef will ooraptw with American.
Meat production can be made profitable
uimu. high-priced land in the corn belt
by preper feeding. Prof. V. S. Mumford,
of tha Uij&ouxl Hx$Micadt JKiUas. teld
20c Aprons. . . . 1 9f
Blttcnnd-whlto check Lancaster
gingham aprons with bib, bound
ijiuiio , . . ;
Blue and white check Lancaster
Bingham. With ruftle.
40c .MOTHER IIUBDAItD i)C
HATS TRIMMED FREE OF CHARGE
Market Double Yellow Trading Stamps With Every 10c Purchase Until Noon Filbert
Eighth AFTER THAT UNTIL CLOSING TIME, SINGLE STAMPS Seventh
15c Handkerchiefs.. .QP
Men's and women's pure linen: also
women's pretty onecorners In fine
mercerized cotton. Three for 25c. ,
25c Handkerchiefs, ISc
Women's beautiful one-corner em
broidered. Three for BOe.
FIIIBT FLOOR, SOUTH
i li W&
Iftte'.y YJSSO JKEjWWfcl
A New Series Today
Series "3XXJV" and "3XXX"
To Every Purchaser of $1 or Over
Good in Any Yellow Trading Stamp Book
No Matter How Mnny Other "Extra" Stamps You May Already Have
IP I ff'NeW
- Vj- . Guaranteed
At Special Anniversary Sale Prices
Fur sets and coats of the smartest
styles. There will not be bettor eco
nomic opportunity this whole season
and the need for furs Is only commencing.
$35 Fur $22.50
Choice nf Silky Hlnrk or Illue
Wolf, Mktink-dypil Ilnecoon or
11 1 nek ririmnrln Lynx, Trimmed
with Hinmlnn Fitch.
Several style neckpieces and bolster
or pillow muff, richly lined with
peau de cygne or satin.
ful Fur Sets '
Variety of newest nnd prettiest styles;
single or double offeot neckpieces, trim
med with natural mounted had and
brush tnll. Novelty effect muffs; some
trimmed to correspond with neckpieces.
In silky Mack Kox, Red Fox and Isa
bella or Sitka Fox.
ANNIVERSARY SALE INCLUDES
Smart, New, Winter Fashions For Qirlsj
Smart coats, such as every young girl needs now, ntmw
wide assortments ot uresscs. ur particular importance.
$110 to $210 Dyed Blue Fox
Sets, $74.50, $97.50 & $135
Threo new stylos. Lined or double
fur animal offpet neckpieces; rug,
novelty or bolster muffs.
p l For Girls of $7 ft
LOalS Intermediate Years 1 .7
Of imported zlbellnc, In helted stylo; dressily
trimmed with fur ornaments.
840 KIUSNCH KRAI. SKTS, 20.75
5WS CIVKT OAT SKTS, $22.(10
ir. orossmi .muffs, io.7B
S40 HUDSON S13AI, MUFFS, 2S
U HUDSON SHAI. NKCKIMKCES, 80.BO
For Girls of 6 to
14 Years & Older
oc en ri CO
.pu.uu y uiucs
In all-wool American cheviot, with patch pockets
ana uressy piusn trimmings.
Girls' $7.50 Cloth $ QQ
Smart basauo and oversktrt effeots;
plaids, Borffos and checks, finished
with brnlds, contrasting collars and
cuffs. Others from ?:i.f8 up in SlO.ny.
. SECOND FLOOR ,
$14.50 Values, $9.98
Beautifully made of velvet, with
cape ana shirred Dolt.
$9.50 Values. $6.98
Mllltnry capo stylo nnd zlbcllncs;
wan piusn ana utney outtons.
In Dress Cmoris That Are Strictly All-Wool
Wo show n wondorful variety of the latest fashions In weaves, patterns
nnd colorings. Every yard of them nt special Anniversary prices. For
exnmplc, here aro
$2.00 French Serges at $ j 29
Exceptionally fine quality; C4 inches wide; firmly woven; heavy grade; fine
twill. Choice of black, midnight blue, navy, taupe, Havana, wistaria, delft
blue and terra cottn.
$1.25 All-Wool Diagonals
4G Inches wide. The favored fine wale,
midnight blue, navy, delft blue, peacock,
$1.50 All-Wool Tailor Serge Qgc
Sponged, shrunken and spot-proof; close, heavy weave; lustrous
finish. Black, midnight blue. Russian groen. navy nnd delft blue.
FIRST FLOOR, SOUTH
xm Anniversary week is n nood Time for All "Women nnd Misses to
Winter Outer Apparel
A delightful assortment of winter's best
fnshlons are offered at tho lowest prices
yet this year.
Women's & Misses' So nr
S15 Suits " fl
Mnnr Clinrmlng Style I One rtctnreil,)
Well-tailored garments in serge, cheviot
ors. Beautifully lined.
Women's & Misses' $1fl 7CI
$27.50 Suits 10.13
In diagonal cheviot of navy blue, brown
nnd other colors; prettily lined. Have
hlp-tcngth Fronch Jackets, collar nnd
rlmmlnn bntwln nf r!nh vnlvftt.
AIho redlngiilc suits In One lirnndeloth,
with mllltnry collnr of fur or trlmrart
lili liitliv Inmli fntfi.
Women's & Misses' $0 tt(
$14.50 Coats O.tJV
Topper, llrltcil nnd nipple Models
Plaids, kerseys nnd mixtures; quite a
few trimmed witn voivot or lur ciotn.
Women's and Misses' $f EL
$25 Coats 10
Smnrt styles In elegant mixtures, Scotch
and English coatings. Another fashion
able model In crosH-bar pebble cheviot,
with baby lamb collar nnd cuffs.
Notably Good Values in Gloves
Women's $1.50 $
Gloves for ....
Of French kid and pique, with Paris
point and flat embroldored backs; In
black, white and colors, black with
whlto or whlto with black backs.
Men's $2.00 Auto $- ElO
Gauntlets 1 .U7
Fleece lined; strnp wrist; extra largo
cuffs. Black and tan
Women's $2 Kir1 Gloves, $1.69
12-button white mosquctnlrc. All Blzes.
FIRST FLOOR, EIGHTH ST. SIDE
5 SS.7B B.BO
Colors are blaok.
Belgian blue, Havana nnd taupo.
You Would Never Expect Such Low Prices for
Such Rich Silks
$1 Sapho ZlQ
Shown In Over n Hundred Fnshlon-
They are 21 Inches wide nnd similar
to messallno, but heavier and more
serviceable. Imported silks of beau
$1.50 to $2
Included are Ratine Duchesse, Peau
do Hole, Messallnes; Moire and Ben
gal tne Silks. All standard qualities;
ynrd wide. Desirable for waists and
75c to $1 Fancy Silks, 49c
Excellent variety of the smartest
fancy silks In prettiest effects and
85c & $1 Striped Shirting
Extra heavy quality In the season's
newest striped effects. In 32-Inch
$1.25 Satin Messalims, 79c
Soft finish; nil puro silk, In black,
white und colors. Come 35 Inches
$1.50 Plain and Brocaded
Double width. Serviceable sllk-and-wool
material In newest plnld colors
or brocaded effects.
FIRST FLOOR SOUTH
Extra Special Values
$1.25 Wamsutta Sheets Q.qr
Made of the famous "Wamsutta" mills.
Seamless; size 81x90 Inches, with threo-lnch hems.
25c to 30c Pillow Cases "g ftr
Of Wamsutta New Bedford nnd Wnmsutta por
cale; some of the best muslin manufactured. Nicely
made; size 46x36 Inches, with three-inch hems.
35c Sheeting, 28c
-M yards. Bleached, round, even thread; free
from dressing and noted for durability. Pillow
casing to match; AS inches wide, 13Hc,
$1.35 English Longcloth, pee Q.EJr.
Fine and sheer with chamois finish; 36 Inches
wide. Ten yards to piece. FIRST FLOOR, NORTH
inter oea coverings
At Remarkably Low Prices
$10 Lambs' Wool $
Of fine white California iambs'
wool, with a short, fleecy nap.
Made on spool cotton warp, with
pink and blue borders and silk
ribbon binding. Size 76sS4
Inches. Each pair weighs 6 lbs.
Flno quality wool with enough
cotton to prevent shrinking.
Various plnld combinations.
Spreads. . .
Whlto crochet with pretty Mar
seilles patterns; closoly woven;
severnl designs; full double-bed
fortables. . .
Covered with figured Bllkollne
In wanted shades on white
grounds. Both sides alike; puro
white cotton filling. Size 72x80
FIRST FLOOR, NORTH
MBoSsa'nd StlitS and
Handsome 'New $15 $Q Cfl
English Model Suits
$25 Hand - Tailored
Wide range; latest patterns.
Young Men's 812.DO Salts 97.KO
Mcn'n (4.50 Worsted Trousers 92.SO
$22.50 Overcoats of $1 O 7E
Fine St. George Kersey ''
?27.B0 Chinchilla Overcoats stfl.BO
S1H Heavy Winter Overcoats VD.7B
SIB Ilelmncann Coats JS.BO
Men's Evening Clothes
929 Full-Dress nnd Tuxedo Suits.. SIB
93 and 93.80 Evening Vests 91,00
98.BO Chinchilla Over- &(
$2.98 & $4.98
SECOND FLOOR. SEVENTH AND MARKET STREETS
95.SO to 9(1,60 Norfolk Suits
With Extra Pair fijo ocj
9O.50 nnd 98.50 djo Q(
The Finest Grades in Latest Style Winter
Footwear Are Underpriced Here
This great Anniversary Sale Is Browing greater each day
tomorrow's values will break nil records
Women's $2.50 and $3 Shoes, $l9g
Patent roltolcln. gun-metal calf and glazed kldskln in latest but
ton and Qlucher styles; some with kid, others with cloth or velvet
(ops. aires zj 10 8.
Women's $3.50 and $4 Shoes, $2.39
Included are the wanted leathers, with dull or cloth
tops: button, laceand Dlucher outs; hand-welted and
flexible sewed oak soles; high Cuban, military nnd
regular heels. Sires 254 to 8.
Men's $3.50 to $5 Shoes, $2.60
Special lots made by the Ilarry Shoe Co., Itrocktan,
Mass.l Eudlcott Johnson, of Rndtcott, N, V., and
iiowara ee rosier.
In gun-metal calf, patent coltakln, tan Russia calf
and glazed kldskln; hand-welted oak soles. Sizes
5H to 10.
Footwear for the Youngsters
Big Girls' $2.50 $1 CCi Children's $2.50
and $2.75 Shoes
Wanted leathers; button and
Bluchsr styles; suitable for
women who like low heels. Sizes
2H to 6 in lot.
Of genuine white buckskin; pearl
buttons; wedge heels. Sizes 4
FIRST FLOOR, NORTH
UNDERWEAR AND HOSIERY
Some Great Anniversary Specials in IVIntrr Kinds.
$1.25 Union Suits $1
Winter weight, fleece lined, cotton ribbed.
Regular and extra large sizes.
Women's $1.75 Union Suits $1 OC
Half-wool ribbed. Desired shapes. eOeJ
and seasonable weights. Guaranteed un
shrinkable. Boys' $1.25 Union Suits, $1
Winter weight, half-wool ribbed. Sizes 4 to 16.
Women's $1 EQr
Silk Stockings 0i?
Have high-spliced heels,
double soles and rein
forced garter tops. Black
Misses' 75c Underwear,
50c & 65c
Half-wool ribbed vests and
pants. Priced according to
size, SOo and 05c.
Boys' 85c Underwear,
Part-wool shirts and draw,
ers; natural color. Sizes 24
Children's 19c and 25c
Stockings, 12 'jc
Ribbed cotton, known as the
".Made Well Brand." Extra
spliced toe, heels and knees.
Black, white, tan and pink.
FIRST FLOOR. SOUTH
This Great Sale of
Enables you to get much better grades In choice
new styles and patterns than these prices have
ever before been able to purchase. The values are
$1,35 Inlaid Linoleum, QQn
Twn Ynrrls Wide. Sn. Yd VJ i
Two Yards Wide, Sn. Yd,
Excellent quality, with colors
woven through to back, insuring
years of wear. Full rolls. Fleaso
Royal Wilton Rugs,
lUe 0x13 Feet
$35, $39.50, $52,50 & $60
There are seventy-five styles, In
cluding seamed and seamless kinds.
In all the latest color effects; will
fit in with any furnishing scheme.
60c Ingrain Carpet,
Strictly all-wool filling in several
pretty design 8 Inches wide.
918.00 Steamlesa Tapestry
Brussels Rugs $13t9g
8tse 0x13 Feet
Woven without a seam In fine
worsted yarns. Splendid choice of
PHENOMENAL BARGAINS IN
Beautiful 50c Silk
& Cotton Ratine at
This handsome fabric is rich with a lustrous silk and is soft
and clingy. It is a dainty weave like the more expensive
kind. Will make up beautifully- and comes in fashinoable
colors of green, brown, navy, old rose, king's blue, reseda,
lilac, Copenhagen, pink, light blue and black.
These Furniture Specials
Only give a hint of the many bargains title great department offers.
This $30.00 $99 ClA
Quartered oak; 41 Inches; large glass
$28 All-Brass Bed, $19.98
Colonial design; square-top rod; 21 one
Inch filler In head and foot, with large
rod ends; guaranteed lacquer.
.$14.50 Extension Table, $11.95
Bona oaxt quartered can top;
Inches; with claw feet.
$2 Dining Chair, $1.49
Box seat; leatherette upholstering.
Ana Chair to Match, 9X48,
$7,50 Cotton Mattress, $5.55
AU-M?re; full 59-lb. Fanoy striped
$10.50 Mattress, $7.77
All-pure felt; full 55-lb. roll edge.
All regular sites.
Table Linen Sale: CSih?"
Llnrm are right In line for Thanksgiving use.
$1.25 Irish Linen QC
Table Damask... 7JI
72 Inches wide. Extra heavy, pur
linen, satln-flnlshed damask in about
twenty lovely patterns chryaanthe-mum-and
stripe, fern and stripe,
pansy, lily, rose, tulip, Calls Illy,
carnation, rose-and-spot, etc.
Crash Toweling- A"
Extra heavy, ail pure linen Harnsley
toweling:, with fast-colored borders.
Will not lint.
15c All -Linen
$3.00 Irish Damask
Napkins, dozen. .. .
22-Inch size. Extra heavy all pure
linen, beautiful satin tinlsh. Excel
lent variety of floral and striped
69c Mercerized Table
64 and 72 Inches wide. Highly mer
cerized, extra heavy German damask
In beautiful variety of wide-striped
and floral design.
FIUST FLOOR, NORTH
CURTAINS AND DRAPERIES
$2.00 gcrim $1 1Q
Of voile In white and Arabian, trim
med with hand-made lace edge.
50c and 75c Bris-Brls
Each 39c & 49c
Heavy cable net; some with braided
design, others with Renaissance lac
motifs; scalloped edge on bottom.
40c Drapery Madras, 25c
Fine quality: white and areata
grounds; with pretty colored de
signs; 99 Inches wide.
20c to 30c Cretonne,
Yard 12ic,15e and JDc
Good grade; I iaofaM vrUt; flqnj
$1.50 & $2 Window no
Panels, Each UOQ
Cable net in whlto and Arabian,
with pretty braided design, also
white serlni with wilu lace. In.,
25c Drapery Scrim, 19c
Reversible; plain or figured eanteM!
with pretty floral borders; tt lain
$6.50 Irish Point Curtains,
Imported: executive dealgns. Msett
centra with wiaV.pjlia.ued ftoraWa)
J H yards bmg
$4 Suntm Curtain;, Pr. $.$
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