OCR Interpretation


Evening public ledger. (Philadelphia [Pa.]) 1914-1942, January 25, 1915, Night Extra, Image 5

Image and text provided by Penn State University Libraries; University Park, PA

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045211/1915-01-25/ed-1/seq-5/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 5

EVENING LEDH ETCPHILADELPHIA, MONDAY, JANUARY 25, 1915.
H4
y
ID POUT FACTORIES
1B0SY TURING OUT
POWDER ORDERS
Ihipments of $1,000,000 a
rW e e k Manufactured.
Company's Plants Are
I Working afTop Speed.
Ltr.MlNOTON. Del.. Jan. ffi.-Por the
L. lima In a number of years the upper
fenu of the du Pont rowder Company
(K thla cltr are busy and are turning
bit tons of powder. For a long time they)
i& been Idle, but recently they resumed
juration. Night and day forces are now
? understood that the demand for
LI . "- ..,.!- I- ir. Urtrn Hint II In
Ko.slbI 8hP nU of th0 ,.rilera ln
time to suit the purchasers, nnd In conse
Kco of this a considerable number of
S.4. in n much shorter tlmo than the
rimolceless variety.
Accordlnj: to reports, a million dollars'
tnrth of powder a week la now belmj
Snufscturcd and shipped by the du Tont
r-nwder Company, most of which Is ship-
Jmi cltv. T,' olner smokeless powder
Hint, n't Haskell, N. J.. Is also workln
ntsrtlme ln order to BUpply tho demand
Sin shipped from Carney Point . and
liree shipments of black powder are being
i . . ,1,1.. Miv. Tlin rnmnnnv Vina n
P . ...u nt Vilnnk nnw1rr nlntitn In
Widdltlon to tho one ln Wilmington, the
Went at Keokuk. In., being larger thnn tho
.one In Wilmington, and considered the
Ittrgcst in me worm.
RThe large machine plant of tho J.
'wver, which has been Idle for somo time,
i. - tAnBa m thn flu Pnnt Homnflnv
'with an option of buying It, and the
Company will manufacture powacr-maic
W machinery there. Tho plant Is ond
I . .. lflHAc. mnolitnn nlnntn tn thla
fwctlon. It Is understood that tho com
pany Is negotiating ior inner property in
the neighborhood.
EDISON PLANT BUSY AGAIN
.
U2,000,000 Fire Only a Temporary
Halt.
'WEST ORANGE, N. J., Jan. ffi.-A llt-
ffle more than six -weeks after the flro
lnhleh, on December 9, destroyed the ma
Ijorlty of the buildings at the Edison
(plant here, entailing a loss of about $2.-
QQQOW, mo various unuiuuea uucuieu Hie
icaln normal, and today Mr. Edison de
ferred that "things are going along mer
rily and wltnout a nitcn. we are rapmiy
tumminc normal, and we are turning out
firoducts night and day."
..Already tho flvc-story concrete ndmlnls-
irauon DUlluinK is in u.u, unci Having
teen repaired, and the largo six-story
training- Is again being used to manufac
ture records. Men In the storage battery
buildings aro working night and day.
STEEL COMPANY RESUMES
lift
Every Employe Ordered to Beport for
Work.
-, PITTSBURGH, Jan. 23. Every man In
the employ of the Pltsburgh Steel Com
pany at Charlerol and Monesscn was or
dered to report for work today. All de
partments of the company's plant were
placed In full operation, and according to
I itatement made 'by an oftlclal will be
iitpt at work for months to come.
RbOJIen Besume "Work, on 3?ull Time
IeIJZABETH. N. J., Jan.25. Full-tlme
berk has been resumed in the tool room
jet the Singer factory here, giving employ-
Iment to 300 men. This Is the second do
fpartment of the plant to go on full time
Ktace the first of the year.
IStee! Co. Adds Day to "Working1 Hours
TOHCESTER. Mass., Jan. 25. Tho
loulh works of the American Steel and
JVIre Company resumed six and Ave day
Khedules this morning In several depart
ments. The new schedulo affects 2500 men
and adds one day to tho working hours
la vogua since the slump In October.
THIEVES, TAKE NOTICE!
jBoy Scouts Are Seeking Men Who
Stole Sweaters.
Rlftlt nBrY hoftnn lint nraa wntia anAntaa
to34y If you hav one. You may get
fpinctifd."
t Persona nil rwn n nii wtm m
weaters this cold morning will wish they
hadn't before the day Is over. They are
?eing trailed by a Boy Scout detective,
no may havotold his fellow Scouts, ton,
la fact, the entire body of 3000 Boy Scouts
Pf sweaters.
- Th eUrtllnsr Intelligence leaked out
through a succinct letter to the EvnwiNa
htDQzn, which reads:
Last nlirht. nt frm irinn aiMat hs-A
ijwaa a robbery going- on. Three or four
a ""v u urjruuus eiore 10 put
' OH RVTlltf trt hint T7.. n- tk... i.J
luem on they ran away. The store-
&T. OHt lo l"B pouce stauon at
Bll Kot away. I regret that
AUUUHT PAGEIi,
6113 Callowhlll street
Troon 73. Ttnv RoA1lf A lm..a
ETuvKa .... i ..u 4.-.A i
-",J J" aiiuuiu uBiicr not wear your
Ijweater tomorrow, felther. It may be a
Iff1 i1?11 t0 kesD u ,n the closet until
lgi6 affair blows oyer.
GRIEVING GIRL TRIES SUICIDE
Noghter of Soldier Killed ln Battle
Beeks to End Idfe.
w'v -um uiuu jsir is uying at ine
wuon and turning on the gas because
ins heard that her father had been killed
Mfcung for Mw Russians at the Miawa
wer front SBb Is Mary Kovls.
ln i Wo "weelts tno cnld has
K-plro'Jr,North 9th s'reat The Physl
K? B.n2 h'8 w"a eft their home Sun
?W night and did not return until thl
SKrnlnS'. ThAV fmtn 4h t-) ..
(fr tn her Toom. " u"w"-
'fnVT-j mo womer or ine gir was
g' 'tler had been killed In batUe. Spe.
rtJl i: v"r . " 'le'y ana MacFarland
Sw ohila io tho hospital.
Hew sExrEs- body .planned
Northwest Buslneaa Men Bona to
K. Maintain Sectional Agency,
i..V 4 purpose or organlting a North.
aberi n. iv.Z .n:A ""? "" """.'
un r ., "" "nnwen wusmess liens
Btlr4?u ve caIle'' meeting for 5
it.;. ;.'"' auernoon ai the heaaquar.
K LSrJwlumha. avenue. The commit-
HilV i. """ ,ts ettorts to obtaining re
BlEt. m wWent and buslnesa men in
K,i i"1 tht connection -with thn
o i ." wpma introduce a Tetoiu
;," -mv or a, aomuonai appro
21 ef . for home rHtf work.
ti us oHsea tJjrjgii the
, - --- -rc-.,-,. nfs a.v
ww anem two wM ,
OFFICERS OF LADIES OF MACCABEES
Miss Nellte Lounsbury, on the right, as the Great Commander, and
Miss Minnie iBurgin, as Director of Floor Work, will take part in the
installation Wednesday night.
LADIES OF THE MACCABEES
TO INSTALL 110 OFFICERS
Impressive Ceremony Will Bo Fol
lowed by Varied Program.
Lu Lu Temple, Uroad and Spring Oar
den street?. Is prepared for the Installa
tion of 110 officers of tho Ladles of the
Maccabees of the World, which will take
placo Wednesday ovenlng. Tho ceremo
nies and tho entertainment which follow
promise to bo tho most .Impressive and
successful In years. Members from all
parts of the Stato will attend.
Miss Nellie E. Lounsbury. of Warren,
Pa., great commnndor, will preside at the
Installation, which will be conducted by
tho 2S member of tho uniform rank, under
Captain Slnry Crouch, Mrs. J. C. Wright
and Miss Ellen O. Coder, Indies of cere
monies, and Miss Minnie E. Burgln, of
Philadelphia, great recordkeeper and di
rector of the floorwork. Ladles Elizabeth
Glasgow, Martha Hartley, Laura Mich
ener, Clara Iang, Arabella Ilotenbury,
Sarah Darrah, Anna M. Stcelman, Anna
Cleasby, Emma Tlerney, Ullen Duckworth
and Sarah Largemun, of tho union staff,
will assist ln the opening part of tho
services.
The entertainment will Include organ
selections by Mrs. E. II. Dorwart, musi
cian; vocal and instrumental music, short
addresses by supreinc and great hive of
ficers and a drill b"y tho uniform rank.
Under tho direction of Mrs. E. II. Cooke
tho girls of the Junior department will
provide a feature for the program. A
reception to tho officers will closo the
evening's program.
The General Committee consists of Mrs.
Mary Smith, chairman; Miss A. E. Borll,
assistant; Mrs. Anna It. Havens, secre
tary; Mrs. Minnie Evans, corresponding
secretary; Mrs. Nora M. Bohrends, treas
urer, and Mrs. Mary Graeve, chaplain. It
has been working in conjunction with
committee members of tho 11 hives of
this city.
The society has a membership ofmoro
thnn 175,000 ln this country and Canada.
For December tho Philadelphia hives re
ported the most successful month in 13
years, and the Pennsylvania hives were
reported as having tho best record In the
country.
STATE BOARD HANDS DOWN
PUBLIC COMPANY RULING
Corporations Must File Intentions
Concerning Discounts, Etc.
HArtniSBtmO, Jan. 23.-The State Pub
lic Service Commission, In an opinion
handed down this morning, makes a ruto
on all public service companies, ln effect
March 1, on five days' notice, requiring
that all such companies flic ln their sched
ules of rates and tariffs their intentions
concerning rates, discounts and penalties
for prompt or delayed payment of bills.
Tho companies must provide. In their
posted and filed tariffs, a rule clearly
stating the purposo for which, and tho
exact circumstances and conditions under
Which, penalties are imposed and dis
counts allowed, and In the case of allow
ance of dlscountsstntlng In clear and un
ambiguous terms whether or not pay
ments mnlled, as evidenced by tho United
States PostofllcG mark on or previous to
the last day of the discount period, will
bo deemed by the company to bo a pay
ment of the bill within such discount
porlod.
The commission expresses no opinion
with respect to the advisability of the
continuance or adoption of a rule pro
viding for the mailing of payments on the
last day of tho discount period, but Issues
tho ruling merely for the purposo of re
quiring that EUch practices as are In
vogue, or as may be adopted, Bhall be
clearly set forth in the tariff and applied
equally and without discrimination or
preference to all shippers, consumers and
patrons under like conditions and under
similar circumstances as provided by the
terms of the Public Service Company law.
Public service companies are ordered to
comply with this ruling on or before
March I of this year, on five days' pre
vious notice toythe commission nnd the
public
SUFFRAGISTS AT HEARING
Judiciary Committee of N. J. Legisla
ture Considers Resolution.
TBENTO.V, N. J., Jan. 25 Confident
they will win In their fight to have the
question of woman suffrage submitted to
the voters at a referendum to amend the
Constitution, many suffragists, despite the
Inclement weather, Invaded the capital of
President Wilson's home State today for
a hearing on a resolution before the Ju
diciary Committee of both houses of the
Legislature late this afternoon. Many
nntls also are on the ground, but It Is
not believed their opposition will hinder
a favorable report on the resolution.
The resolution passed the Legislature
last year, and only has to pass again
this year ln order to be submitted to the
voters of the State.
Benefit for French War Sufferers
A musical for the benefit of those
made destitute by the war In France
will be given this afternoon In the annex
of the home of Mrs. Walter Llpplncott,
120 South Slat street. Mile. Cecila de P.
RIgueur -will be jn charge of tho enter
talnment Doth amateur and profes
sional artists will take part.
"Just Say"
HORLICK'S
It Maans
Original and Genuine
MALTED MILK
Tbt Food-drink for All Ages.
More heaftWul than Tea or Gffec
Agrees with the weakest digestion,
Doiciouj, invigorating and nutritious.
Rich milk, malted grain, powder form.
A quick lunch prepared In a minute.
1'aleHO lubHMe, AAfofHQRUC&'S.
IP Oihem am imltmtiom
TlfADE AND BUSINESS
BODIES OF CITY MAY
BE COMBINED SOON
COPPER COMPANIES
PREPARE PROTESTS
AGAINST SEIZURES
31 Cargoes, Worth $5,500,-
000, Retained by England.
"John Bassett Moore Re
tained to Push Case.
Mighty Central Organization
to Boom Philadelphia's
Commercial Interests May
Result From Dinner.
The plan to merge the leading trade
and business bodies of this city Into ono
mighty central organization, as originally
advanced by Alba D. Johnson, president
of the Baldwin Locomotive Works, may bo
carried out as a result of tho Now Phila
delphia Dinner at tho Manufacturers'
Club, on February 0. At this meeting BOO
of Philadelphia's leading manufacturers,
business men and financiers formally will
launch a movement to advance the city's
commercial Interests.
Tho unification of the trado bodies
probably will follow as ono of the steps
In the campaign to bring Philadelphia
before the world ns tho "world'B great
est workshop." In view of the wide
scope of the movement. It Is believed
that a consolidation of Interests will bo
most effective.
Ernest T. Trigg, chairman of tho com
mittee arranging tho dinner, has called
a special meeting of that body for to
morrow t6 dotcrmino the form of Invita
tions that will be Issued.
Charles W. Summerflold, secretary of
tho Merchants and Manufacturers' Asso
ciation, explained today that one of tho
alms of tho movemont will bo to havo
goods made In Philadelphia sold from
Philadelphia Instead of other cities. Phila
delphia prqducts, he pointed out, while
they aro known all over tho world, un
fortunately are not known as the products
of Philadelphia,
"It seems very regretable," Mr. Bum
merfleld added, "that so many wares
made here aro marketed from other cities.
Some arrangement must bo made to sell
tho products of this city to tho dis
tributors nt first hand right here In Phila
delphia for shipment direct. At tho pres
ent tlmo New York sales agents handle
a great quantity of our goods."
"This movement for exploiting our In
dustrial pre-eminence," he said, "not only
should display Philadelphia as the
'world's greatest workshop,' but it should
strive to focus tho attention of the
world as well on Philadelphia as a mar
ket. "Philadelphia's ability to take com
plete advantage of Its opportunities re
sulting from llnanclal. Industrial and com
mercial power," Mr. Summerfleld con
cluded, "is not thoroughly understood or
appreciated even by our own people. We
should be more outspoken ln praise of
our greatness. Then not only our own
people, but the outside world as well
will begin to realize what Philadelphia
can do and what we stand for,"
Acceptances from men Invited to speak
at the dinner continue to arrive, and the
following names have been added to the
list; William L. Turner, vice-president
Quaker Lace Company, and David
Klrschbaum, president A. B. Klrschbaum
Company.
WARNS AGAINST PNEUMONIA
Director Zlegler, of the Department of
Public Health and Charities, In his weekly
bulletin Issued today warns the public to
be on guard against penumonla, which
claimed 3060 victims In this city during
19H.
Bad ventilation and not cold enables
tho disease to thrive, according to the
Health Director, who advises fresh air In
unlimited doses. Overeating, he points
out, Is also a contributing factor towards
making the body a nesting place for pneu
monia germs, and while open wlndowa are
urged for sleepers at night, draughts are
warned against In the bulletin.
NEW XOltK, Jan. 25. Experts In In
ternational law who are familiar with
the attempts of the American copper In
terests to obtain from Great Britain tho
release of more than $5,000,000 worth of
American copper now Interned at various
European ports by the British Admiralty,
believe that a crisis Is rapidly approach
ing, and that the long controversy must
soon be settled. John Uassclt Moore,
formerly counselor to the Department of
State, the foremost American authority
on International and admiralty law, has
been retained by flvo of the largest cop
per companies to push a series of
charges now before thn State Depart
ment thnt Great Britain Is deliberately
throttling tho American copper Industry,
which, the companies say, amounts to
more than J107.CO0.000 a year.
The companies participating In the no
tlon aro the American Smelting and Re
fining Company. The United Motnls Sell
Ing Company, Tho American Metal Com
pany, L. Vogelsteln & Co., and The Nor
folk Smelting and Kenning Company
They have drawn up a scries of 14 specific
charges which set forth:
31 SHIPMENTS SEIZED.
First. Since tho outbreak of the war and
until the first of tho year, 31 shipments
of American copper consigned to neutral
Continental ports of Europe, amountiiiB
to 19,359 tons nnd vnlued at to,500,000, have
been seized by Great Britain, 0300 tons be
ing held at Gibraltar. The rest wns In
tended for Holland nnd tho Scandinavian
ports.
Second. American owners consented to
sell and did sell the British Government
four small lots of copper at a loss of
JS0.000 because of forced sale.
Third. That-ln the face of many pro
tests, Secretary Bryan has not obtained
tho release of a vessel.
Fourth. In every case the Stato De
partment has been supplied with full
data. I
Fifth. America annually exports 316,000
tons of copper, at a value of HOi.SSO.OOO,
and the British Admiralty will permit
shipments to the neutral countries only
through a British agent.
Sixth. That the regulations Imposed by
tho British Government have enabled a
small group of British agents to dominate
all America's foreign copper markets ana
that this group la levying a toll of 1 per
cent, on every ton exported irom tnis
country
Seventh. Through complying with the
res-ulattons of the British Government,
exporters are unable to ship copper to
neutrals, although those Governments
have prohibited the re-exportation of the
metal.
Eighth. Shipments of copper, fit only
for being converted Into copper sulphate
for spraying grapo vines, have not been
allowed to reach Italy, though shipped
direct to that countri.
Ninth. This material Is permitted to
move freely. If British agents aro per
mitted to handle it
Tenth. British agents are taking a toll
of J1.10 a ton on all copper embargoed by
Great Britain.
UNITED STATES COPPER INDUSTRY
HARD HIT.
Eleventh. Tho copper production In this
country has been reduced by 30 per cent.,
and more than a million persons have
been thereby seriously affected, many
being deprived of a means of livelihood.
Twelfth. That tho contention by Great
Britain that the Increased shipments of
American copper to neutral countries
since the outbreak of the war means that
Germany is getting this copper. Is based
on the flimsiest reasons, but thnt the
fact Is that the neutral countries aro
using this copper to manufacture articles
formerly made only In Germany.
Thirteen. That Great Britain Is permit
ting large shipments of her own coal to
these same neutrals and that cool Is con
traband. Fourteen. That the result of the Ad
miralty regulations has been to make
cargo bottom rates prohibitive and to
reduce the trade In non-contraband
metals between American ports and
Sweden.
Senator Walsh, of Montana the sec
ond largest State In point of copper pro
duction In a speech In the Senate, when
referring to the same question, declared
that Premier Asqulth In Parliament No
vember 17 last expressed the opinion that
tho Increase In the exports of coal from
Great Britain to Scandinavian countries
was not so much due, and Indeed was
"not due at all," to their "being ultimately
destined to Germany as to the fact that
these countries were deprived for the
time being of the supplies they have been
accustomed to receive from the enemy
country."
RESORTS
ATLANTIC C1TV. W. J.
mi.i Vnrlr Drlck. Hot and coM running
nOlcl I OfK water. Nw York Ave. & Dch.
WINTER HESORTS
Ledger Central will supply you with
full information about winter resorts'in
any section of the country. Tell you
exact locations, seasons, attractions and
facilities for recreation or rest. Give you
particulars regarding1 train schedules
and connections, sailing dates of steam
ship lines for any port, Pullman arid
boat accommodations, cost of trayel and
hotel rates en route and at resorts.
This service is entirely
charge. Simply call at the
BALCONY
without
t
LEDGER CENTRAL
Broad and Chestnut Stt.
NEW JERSEY COMMUTERS
WILL APPEAL TO U. S. BOARD
Hearing: on Application to Set Aside
Increases Sought Thfs Week.
New Jersey commuters will make nn
appeal to the Interstate Commerce Com
mission this week for a hearing on an
application to set aside the Increased
commutation rates between points In
New Jersey and Philadelphia. The rates
became effective December i5, In accord
ance with the tariffs (lied with the Inter
state Commerce Commission, but were
nover passed Upon by that body ns to
their reasonableness.
As tho New Jersey Public Utilities
Commission ordered the Intrastate In
creases suspended pending a formal hear
ing before It, the New Jersey commuters,
while they am still nblc to buy tick
ets to Camden at the old rates, are
charged considerably moro for tickets to
Philadelphia. As the trains nt Camden
go directly to the train shed the com
muters find there Is no need to pay tho
additional fare, for they can como to
this city without oven pnylng the three
cent ferry fare.
At fne hearing before tho New Jersey
commission Inst week R. J. De Long, of
the Pennsylvania Railroad, declared that
under this practice both tho Pennsyl
vania Railroad and the commuters, who
rldo free to Philadelphia, are guilty of
violating tho law. It la to settlo this
point that tho Interstate Commerce
commission will bo nsked to Intervene.
LEFT ESTATE TO RELATIVES
George W. Btelnbnch Bequeathed
$20,800 Wills Probated.
Tho 20,2O0 estate of George W. Steln
bach, late of WOI Lartsdowne avenue. Is
distributed among relatives by his will
Which wns admitted to probate today.
Other wills probated making private dls
Irlbutlon of estates are those of Mary
A. Kelly, 1815 North 2M street. (16,000;
Gertrude A. Clarkson, 32M Chestnut
street, U,878 Mary O, Shearer, 631 Dlck
Inton street, S0O0; Sarah Buchanan, 2124
St. Albans street, J5700; Johanna Michael,
who died ln the Jewish Hospital, tSOOOJ
Albert Dyer, 2752 PulaBkl avenue, J5300.
Letters of administration were granted
In the JS760 estate of James C. Rcnrdon,
of 3423 Clearfield street Porsonal prop
erty of Cathcrlno Welsh has been ap
praised at (2136.03.
LAWYERS TO ADMIT WOMEN
Association Will Brenk Rule Estab
lished 100 Years Ago.
The Law Association will meet tonight
ln tho rooms of tho Pennsylvania His
torical Society, and for tho first time
In n hundred yenrs women will bo ad
mitted to tho meeting. This wilt be the
first meeting under tho administration
of Chnncellor Frank P. Prltchard, who
will preside.
Ezta It. Thayer, dean of Harvard Law
School, will speak on "Appellant Juris
diction," a subject which tn now b"lng
widely discussed throughout tho country.
SUFFRAGISTS PRESS AGENTS
FOR ANTI-WAR MEETINOP
Prominent Speakers to Address
Gathering on January 31,
Prominent suffragists left the headqttatv
tors of the Equal Franchise Society, 3S
South 4th street, shortly before noon to
day, to distribute circulars throughout
the city announcing the "War Against
Wat" mass meeting lo be held undei- lha
auspices jf the Society at the derrick
Theatre on Sunday afternoon, January
SL at 3 o'clock. Bach had an armful ot
printed circulars and was decorated with
purple and gold ribbon, the colors of the
society. They Were under the leadership
of Mrs. Horry Lowenburg.
On tho various corners of the bustneMdr
sections suffragists handed out the an
nouncements to passersby. Others wilt
make tours through the residential Sec
tions and distribute them. MIns Sarah
O. Tomktns, Miss Hnrrlett W. DulTes,
Miss Fanny Travis Cochran and Miss
Florenco Sanvllle were among those who"
set out laden down with these circulars.
The meeting Is planned to obtain sup
port for a movement to urgo that pca.es
be brought about In the conflict in
Europe. Several persons well Terstd In
International problems will deliver ad
dresses nnd make pleas for a world
peace. Philip Goepp, tho organist, ha
arranged the muslo to a now suffrage
hymn that will be Bung as the members
march ln. ....
The meeting Ib free and the public la
Invited.
0
Women's 75c
Gloves at
39,
18-button mousquo
talre lisle gloves ln
white and black.
FIRST FLOOR. STH
ST. SIDH
STORI2 OPHNS SiIIO A, SI, CLOSES AT fiulO I. M.
HATS TRIMMED FREE OF CHARGE
Double Yellow Trading Stamps With Every 10c Purchase Until
Noon : After That, Until Closing Time, Single Stamps
Market Eiahth Filbert Seventh
BY SAVING
Yellow
Trading Stamps
you can secure very
handsome, high
grade merchandise
at no moneyed cost
to yourself.
I.V OUR RIH RnsT.VUHA.T TtnST OP nVBUYriHNO AT LOWEST TRICKS FIFTH FLOOIl
In Conjunction With the" Use-More-Cotton" Campaign
The Pacific Mills Co, Announces a Special Sale and Display of
The Cotton Fabrics f
This is a part of a country-wide movement to boom the cotton business and relieve the unfortunate situa
tion of Southern cotton growers, due to the cessation of foreign commerce.
A Number of Living Models Will Pose in Charming Frocks Made From the Dainty
Cottons in This Exhibit
Printed and Plain
Plisse Crepes
Floral printings on
white and 1 1 n t o d
grounds. 32 Inches.
Printed and Plain
Serpentine
Crepes
Artistic largo designs
on white and tinted
grounds. 29 Inches.
Printed and Plain
Galatea Cloth
For Juvenile clothes.
Stripes on 'white and
colored grounds. 29
Inches.
FIRST FLOOB. NORTH
Special,
Per Yard
IOIb
1
Printed and Plain " Yard
Chiffon Voile L,
Dainty floral designs, on
wnilo ana untea grounus,
34 inches.
Plain and Printed "
Pamilla Cloths
Really tho finest of per
cales, with tho patterns and
fineness of the famous
French ponang cloth. 30
Inches.
Plain and Printed
Cambric
Finished Percales
New geometrical designs
on white and dark groundB.
30 inches.
FIRST FLOOR. NORTH
:18C
Yard
Ze)C
Yard
Z?C
K
Here Are Other Extraordinary Cotton
Goods Bargains for This Sale
$1 to $2 Plain and
Fancy Ratine OQ
Suitingrs 057C
A clearance of this very superior quality ma
terial, made by one of the best American
weavers. Includes plain, bourette, brocade,
boucle epingle, in plain colors and fancy plaids.
Will tailor splendidly. Come 40 to 52 inches
wide.
Copenhagen, wistaria, brown, cadet pray,
old roBe, sand and Nellrose.
FIRST FLOOR, NORTH
50c Embroidered
Bordered 1 912r
Batiste. . 1 "
Made by lic rolelirnteil Lorraine MmiufnctlirlnR
Co., of ron tucket. It. I. nnil ohl to im lir one
of the InrKCMt New York Wholesalers, ut .but n
frnctloii of the actual cost. -v
Thoy are fine, sheer batiste grounds, ombroldeted
in contrasting or self-color effective floral borders
and bands of insertion, ovory, 48 inchog ncross the
32-inch width. An exceptional value lu new, beau
tiful cotton fabrics. Colors are
Cadet, wistaria, pink, light blue, gray
and black.
MAIN ARCADE
$1 Silk-SCotton Crepe Poplin, Silk4Cotion Plain Poplin, 49c
A charming dress fabric with almost the equal richness of the all-silk poplin. 36 and 38 inches wide.
Soft-finish and lovely colorings: ....
Green, wistaria, Copenhagen, brown, cadet, sand, battleship gray, navy blue and black.
MAIN ARCADE
rsiimum"""""
rrrrrs iiiiinniiiiiiiiiiiiimiimimiMinim
Rich Silks in a Specially Inaugurated Sale
Thousands and Thousands of Yards brand new, ultra-fashionable and just what the
1 Smartest Gowned Women Will-Wear for the Sprmg. ,.,,.,,, t
Beautv. quality nnd variety are the distinguishing notea nil through the assortment, which includes the
loveliest coloring3 and savings unexpectedly great
85c Shower
Proof Foulards
FamouB "Cheney Bros." Brand
Come 23 Inches wide. Oreat va
riety of pretty patterns and colorings.
$1.25 Silk Poplins, 98c
Sllk-and-wool; black and latest
Spring shades. 40 Inches wide.
S2 Chiffon Faille Francaise
at $1.69
Smart, up-to-date silks; fine corded
weave; 35 Inches wide.
Aqc F$1.00 Pure Silk 7Qr 5 CrCPeS d 98c
C SSntin Mnnl?nPS C Chine, . .... ... "
Satin Messalines
mt . .1.- mmran ulilmmplnP
t AJICBO 111 1111 J uoi, wn
i &1. w.nn.nlUnu bva fna iT ThA
r PilllH IIICPBllca oi -a uuv u. v..w
great favorite dress silks of the
. rti... 1.....A In nil nt ta
Crnshlonabtu new 11kJU and dark
LBnaues, aieu in uiuuiv i iwj.
' so uiujieu wiuu.
$1 and $1.10 Black Silks, 85c
In 35-Inch width. Include messa
lines, Duchesse, peau de sole, taffeta
and paillette de soles, Standard
quality black silks.
In 40-lnch width. Ultra-faBhton-ablo
and In jjreat demand for
waists and dresses. Variety ot
pretty new shades and black
S1.50 Chiffon Taffetas, $1.25
! Tn hlcrh favor for Snrlnsr dresses.
suits, etc, Soft chiffon finish. Black
and colors.
$2 Crepes Meteor, $1.49
Superior quality; variety of colors,
also white am) back. 40 inches
6" i'lRST FLOOR. SOUTH
Floor Coverings
January
Clearance
Sale
jjtaai i JANUARY WHITE SALE
$24 Axmmster &(
Spnmlflss Velvet v
WiinfH Size 9x12 feet
rhe Anlnster have a heavy, deer Pile.
The Velvets are the famous Colonial
Seamless llV. being the product of
Alexander SmitU A Sons
15c Rubber Stair c
ircuua, caui,
Size txlS Inches,
rubber.
Made of heavy, pliable
Linoleums 'W
INLAW
$1.15 Grade....... 67V&C
li5Grade"V!V.'V! &JlAc
aq. yd
PRJNTED
60c Grade 39c
rt vA ...........
Z2 . J fc t . U ivi n rr- m I & a
uii roua: kouu uuiicrii.
I?
.
Vs
possible.
FOURTH U-MXHt
30c Muslin Drawers, 19c
Have lawn ruffle, hemstitched hem. cluster of plaits
above. Open or buttoning on side. All sizes.
$2.50 Combinations, $1,98
Cover and drawers model, trimmed with medallions,
lace Insertion and ribbons. All sixes,
$3 Messaline Petticoats, 1.98
Various styles. Emerald, navy. nlum. changeable.
King's blue and black. All sires. Also some of crepe
de ohlne and Jersey cloth. Que like wkctch.
All
$1,50 Crepe tie Chine Camisoles, 98c
In pink and white trimmed with lace and ribbon.
uses, very aainiy. unc nite sucicn.
00c Night Gowns, 49c
Sheer material in slip-over, high or V-neck style, yoke
of plaits and embroidery Insertion, others embroidery
and lace, beading and ribbon trimmed.
$1 Satine Petticoats, 69e
Pretty plaited models, with under-ruffle. All sizes.
fvL
JsMili5ilJPff&
$2.50 Gowns, $1.98
Nainsook. In slipover models.
Kniplro or chemlie effects, Val
la.es medallions, beading and rib
bon trimmed All fiziiS.
Mala Arcade and Second floor
La:
$2 House Dresses, $1.49
hacked or s
dojvu collar
Of checked or striped Btr.Klmm. ,
y-aowa collar ot embroiewry. i
runs to matea. fun skin rataea
with buttons.
lOphes.
muro(d,ry
Size !S & 4t
LT BKOTJUiHS
MAIL Oil 1MIONU ORDBMS flLUBO grFgi
WT DROTIIlt

xml | txt