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Evening public ledger. (Philadelphia [Pa.]) 1914-1942, November 12, 1917, Sports Extra, Image 2

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045211/1917-11-12/ed-1/seq-2/

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IPPJrf-V--Vf .1 EvBilW'LEDGEB-PHirADELPHIA( MOfrDAY, NOVEMBER J&Jgg
:"-.:
r
IFIES
M' ATROCITIES
3orpse Factory and "Offi
cial" Motherhood Stories
Borne Out
!TO LECTURE WEDNESDAY
I.Dugmorc, British Officer, Es-
caped Germans When Cap
tured as a Spy
By M'LISS
It's nil true what we've been reading
f about Germany, the nation without a soul t
aj.- . . ... -. ... !
r
i
i
ifel
Bj lta true about the corpse iaciory w n
true about the "official motherhood
rumon of both of which atrocltlcH have
shaken American mannood and womanhood
to the very depth at the Inconceivable Ii6r
for of It all rumors which wc have scarce
tr had the heart to credit.
iiut Captain A. Radclyffe Dugmore. who
la ill Amelrca for a leisure tour as a rep
rcsenUtlvc of Great Hrltaln, put the official
(tamp .r verification on these heinous ru
mors today In an Interview he wave me at
the Bellevue.
A member of the King's Own Vorkshlre
Light artillery, the capUIn Ir lecturing Jn
atead of fighting because in the buttle of the
Bomme he was "gassed" by phosgene, the
new gait that Oermany eiilroduccd by way
of showing Htlll further vvnat her conccp
tlon of valorous warfare IK. Phosgene does
omethlnR to the heart and lungs of the
unfortunate who la attached by It that un
fits him for further warfare and other
strenuous activities.
"That's the reason I'm now 'gassing' the
American public Jnstead of being out there."
Captain Dugmore said. Imumorously.
Out there the captain raw and heard and
had verified all of (hose Inhuman things
that r have been loath In believe against
our enemies.
USK OWN DKAD
"Th Oermans are efficient." he said with
an airy nonchalance that did not deceive,
"and they do use the dead, their own dead,
everybody's dead. Nothing goes to unste
with them.
"They take the dead and sterilize them."
he was sure of his facta nnd went Into de.
tails, "then they remove all of the fat from
the bodies this Is fed to the pigs. The
bones are ground up for fertilizer. The
factory where this Is done Is In the Mark
Forest and the men used In the factory are
never permitted to leave. This has all
been verified.
"About the women, you will cm-iisc me."
the Captain iald, dcprecatlngly, "If I .talk
of things which In ordinary times uould
be unmentionable, but the Herman attitude
toward their women In this war has been
abominable, simply Htroclous. Single wom
en and married women regardless of the
fuct that their Invalids are away at the
front are expected to be officially mothers.
1 know In this country a man who Is a
German, he Is u banker, and although his
sentiments were Herman he, was not and
Is not antl-Amerlcan. His wife was hack
In Oermany. A few weeks ago he received
curt word that she was 'officially preg
nant.' Needless to say he Is no longer pro
(Jerman." The captiln lias many friends In Amer
ica. Back In 1889. though he Is a very
boyish-looking officer despite this date, lie
came to America to study Iho birds, being
an ornithologist as well as a painter of no
mean skill. Here he met Miss Henrietta
Watklns. of South Orange, N. J., the daugh
ter of the Inventor f the autom itlc. fire
alarm device. He married her. He Is a
warm friend of Roosevelt's and hunted big
fame In South Africa with the Colonel In
910.
But the game that the captain was
hunting when he was gashed nt the Sommo
front Is the biggest game th it mortal man
has ever gone after. sflVi heHr Captain Dug
more talk about the Herman efficiency Is to
realize the size of the Job that the civilized
world hae gone up against
6000 CASiJAlTIKS KACH DAY
GIVES-DEAD ADMIRAL CTEDIT
Speaker nt City Business Club Says
Kvnns'a Influence Lives
No man has left his Imprint on the
American navy as much as has the lalo
Admiral Itobley J. Kvnns, according to
Chaplain Curtis II. Dickens, of the IHgii
Island Navy Yard, speaking today at a
luncheon of the City Business Club.
The chaplain gave an Illustrated talk on
a trip through the Hawaiian and Philip
pine Islands and South America. The time
will come, he added, when the American
navy will be oil-burning rather than coal
burning, nnd the American battleship will
be the cleanest Instead of n very dirty
proposition, ns nt present,
CANVASS ORDERED
IN PENROSE WARDS
i "
Director Wilson Calls for
Investigation of Registra
tion Commissioners'
Charge
CAMOUFLAGE SUSPECTED
41 SUFFRAGISTS '
FOUND GUILTY
Three Philadelphia Women
Among Those Convicted
of Picketing
SENTENCE IS DEFERRED
"They've taken the sentiment nut of
everything, the Oermans have," he said,
'"and Ood help the nation which does that.
But we've got to llijk them, though It be
long fight, and eery day's delay means
a casualty list of 3000 for us and 3000 for
France. That's a minimum, and It's thn
figure that we count on when the days are
quiet.
"The Oermans are such dirty fighters,
that's what our men hate about this war.
They don't mind clean fighting: they like
It rather," the Captain smiled his nice
mile, "but you can't get any clean lighting-
with the Oermans."
He Illustrated a bit of rtlrty fighting,
with a typical Incident.
"We had taken a dugout." he said, "and
the Oermans h id surrendered. 'Kamerad,
Kamerad, they were crying, their hairtls
uplifted. They'ro great on 'kameradlng,'
but our fellows dont" trust them any more,
and so as they advanced tun of our men
had hand grenades In case of treachery.
There were e'ght or ten of us to about
eighteen of them. Along they came and as
they got near two Prussian officers were,
noticed at the rear fully armed. That's
the game they play. The Kamerad' was
a (rap. OuP fellows let go at theni and
that's all there Is to tell of them there
was nothing left of them."
The Prussian officer when taken a pris
oner, the Captain said, la sullen and In
tractable; the Krltz. particularly If he la
Bavarian or Saxon, Is docile and overcome
with amazement at any human treatment
accorded him.
"He has been told by hla officers," the cap
tain said contemptuously, "that we would
torture and then kill hlmand he believes It.
It Is true, too, what you have heard about
Herman gunners being chained to their
(una. I have seen that. Vhen we call for
work like that we ask for volunteers. Ger
many orders men and then takes no
chances.
HATK TO MAKK RBPItlSAr.S
There Is talk of reprisals In England,"
the captain said softly, "hut Ood, how we
hate to think about It, I understand that
we are trying to get men for this work who
A i have, lost relatives and are particularly
:, I bitter. But I doubt If we succeed, Our
men will get their orders, but they won't
make a good job of it: we are not the kind
"that" can kill women and children. Wti are
p , going to win this war, but I doubt If we
vA Mn roMirt tn Oermun ulrnrltls tn fin It"
ji'5'?. " Captain Dugmore was In Belgium when
V. i fhA nrminM came. As a nrlvatn InrilvMiml
'M . k wiim rettlnir nhntoeraiihs whn th nr.
lV' ..7 minx tiuwed him fur r m'whlf-h li
l.,7. . ., u .tl n,,t II.AW nl.nn..l u of. .a tlfl
Wum fc ni. Mfc mrj iiiaimcu w in. r nuii-
A police canvass of the PenroKe-.McN'Ichol
wards has been ordered by Dltector of
Public Safety Wilson to discover phantom
votes which the Vnrc-coutrnlled Hoard of
Iteglstratlon Commissioners allege wen
cast at the last election
Ind"pendents say this new move Is made
In the hope of complicating the Investiga
tion which they hue started tn dlsriner
general Irregulaillles at the last election
Director Wll.snn whs tffpiestfd tn make
the canvass In the following litter from II.
S. Tliom.iH, leiiirdlng secretary of the Hoard
of lli'glstratlnn Commissioners:
"Niiineious rmnplaluts 'have been umde
tn the Hnard of Registration Commissioners
regarding illegal registration in a number
of wards. In Instiinics when dozen
names appear from residences anil sup
posed boarding and iipartmcnt houses, they
do not have sufficient rooming place or
beds for tho alleged registered voters.
"The Hoard of Hi gistratlon Commission
ers In session this day respectfully request
that a police canvass of registered voters
be made lit once mi that the result of the
lanvass and registration records may be
compared for the alleged fraudulent regis
tration supposed to nave been permilteu
with the knowledge of the registrars.
"The commission therefore requests that
you arrange to uinvass the following
wards- First, Third. Sixth, Klghth, Tenth.
Klghnenth. Twenty-fourth, Twenty-fifth
and Thirty-seventh.
"Immediately after receiving icsulls or
vour canvass, the commission will older tho
registrars of the divisions In which the
fraudulent registration exists tn appear he
fore them for n henring."
(if the wards named, the First Is re.
gnrdrd as the only Vare ward. The Third
is controlled by Harry Trainer, tin Sixth
and lllghth are Penrose wards, while the
Tenth. Twentj, -fourth. Twrntv -fifth and
Thirty-seventh are McNIclu.l wards
With the completion nt noon today of the
Sixteenth and Seventeenth Wards, the offi
cial count of the votes cast at the last elec
tion give William It. Nicholson. Town Meet
ing candidate for City Treasurer, a gain of
about 100 votes on Frederick J. Shoyer, his
opponent on the Republican ticket. In six
teen wards. The emmt Is completed from
the First to the Seventeenth Wards, ex
cluding the Seventh.
The Seventh Ward has not been com
pleted on account of the rather vague re
turn sheets from the foutli division. Itn
turns from the seventh division of tin
Klghteenth Ward are also complicated. At
thn order of Judges Finletter and Martin
the minority Inspector of the seventh
division of tho Seventh Wanl was bent for
in the hope of unraveling the complications.
Counsel for tho Republican City Com
mittee, assert that the returns for these
two divisions will show gains for Shoyer.
Despite the small gain made by Mr. Nlchol
son, the Town Meeting attorneys believe
that when the Independent wards ate
reached the figures will favor the Town
f Meeting candidates In larger numbers;. They
are confident that. In tlie case of tho filly
Treasurershlp. Shoyer's lead of little more
than 2i00 will be overcome,
It was expected that .lohp R. K. Scott,
representing the Republican party, would
fllo TOO petitions! to have ballot-boxes opened
In the Penrose. McNIchol wards, but Mr.
Scott said that this action would not be
taken today
The opening of every ballot-box III the
city for a recount of the vote In tho 1338
ilec'tlon divisions probably will be asked
later today by the Town Meeting party.
It was generally expected that the Inde
pendents would file petitions today to have
the ballot-boxes In two divisions of the
Klghteen. Twenty-fourth and Thirty-first
Ward' and seven divinim of tin- 'llilit.
slxth Ward npeniMl Hlectlon officers from
these divisions wen- xtiiiinnmcil by the Re
publican party, whoso attorneys declared
thev weie prepared tn pinve there went no
' Irregulartltles in thn divisions ipiestloneil.
The claim was made by Organization at
torneys that iQgaln of less than a hundred
votes for the entire Town Meeting ticket
will be shown when the total vote for the
city Is counted. It was also prcdli-trd by
the counsel for the Republic"!! pint" Hint
should the ballot-boxes III some of the In
dependent waids lie le-ncd th m Horny
for the Vare candidates would be In
creased to more man l.i.inio voles
K. If I. Roach, secretary of the Com
mittee of Severity, who is Investigating the
election, sum lie welcomeil tlie action pro
posed by Mr. Scott.
"If John II, K. Scott makes good his
promise to file 700 petitions today It will
save us that much work," said Mr. Roach.
"What we are after Is a recount, and we
are not Interested In who files the petitions.
"Scott threats about the balloting In
the Independent wards mean nothing.
We are ready to Join In an appeal for
a recount of the votes In any and all
divisions, rcgaraiess or wiio won In the
election on the face of the police re
turns. 'The design of tho Vare lawyers In this
move Is perfectly obvious. They re
simply trying to congest the court with
work. Ily getting In tho bulk of their
petitions first, they hope to keep the court
o busy between now and the first of Jan
uary that there will not be time to open
ballot-boxes In wards where every one
knows there have been frtud and error.
Thla effort will fall, There la plenty
of time to open every ballot-box In I'hlla
delphla, and thnt Is what wo aro after.
With One Exception Bond of
Convicted Was Supplied by
Miss Mary Ingham
WASHINGTON. Nov 12
The forty-one women arrested last Satur
day afternoon for picketing the White
House In behalf of suffrage were found
guilty In police court this afternoon. Judge
Mullowncy did not sentence thft'wpmen. but
took the case under advisement and said he
would give It "deep consideration" before
making the sentences known.
Three women from Philadelphia Mrs.
Lawrence Lewis, Miss Kllznheth McShano
and Miss Cntharlne Lincoln were nrnong
those found guilty.
Attorneys for .Mrs. Harvey Wiley, wife
of the pure food specialist, gave notice of nn
appeal nnd she ws released tinder $100
bond. The others, among wheni are Mr?.
John Winters Ilrannan. social leader or New
York, and Mrs. William Kent, wife of tin
former California Congressman, were re
leased under the $1025 collateral put up by
Miss Mary Ingham, 'if Philadelphia when
they were arrested Saturday.
The suffragists were arraigned In Court
In groups of fours, sixes nnd eights. Just
as they marched In different croups to the
White Houlie Saturday, nnd lifter each
group wbh tried and found guilty they were
asked by Judge Mullowney to step aside
until nil forty-one had been tried, when lie
said he would pronounce sentence
Hy hie careful questioning of each of the
prisoners ns to whether they had been nr
rested and sentenced heforo for n similar
orfense, It was plain that Judgo Mullowney
Intended to give "repeaters" n sentence of
perhaps six months and first-offenders only
thirty days In Jail.
Court opened promptly at nine, but It
was eleven o'clock before tlie casea of the
Suffragists wero reached on the ilocketi.
During the long wait the prisoners nnd
their friends who crowded tlie court
amused themselves exchanging newspaper
clippings nbout their arrest, knitting socks
and sweaters and discussing the recent suf
frage victory In New York.
Many of the prisoners brought suitcases,
handbags and bundles containing toilet
articles, clean underclothing arid other
articles which they Intended taking to Jail,
as all were determined not to pay fines
DOCTOR WIL.HY AIDS HIS W1FI0
Dr Harvey Wiley, of "pure food" fume,
was In court with Mrs. Wiley, who was
among the plcketers, and took a seat along
side his wife nn the front bench. With
iilm was Ravinond H. Dickey, a Washing
ton l.iwjer. who had been ictalind ns
counsel for Mrs. Wiley
Police Sergeant Lee, in charge of the de
tail which made the arrests, wan the first
witness for the Oovernment. Ho raid tho
forty-one suffragists, bearing their ban
ners, came to the White House In eight
croups at 4:30 o'clock Saturday afternoon
at a time when the Oovernment depart
ments were letting out. Hy stopping at
the west gate of the White. House they Imd
drawn n tremendous crowd, which ob
structed the sidewalks
He had told eaci. of the pickets that they
were violating the law, lie said, and dl
reeled them to move on. Only one of tho
forty-one maae any respnurw, mm iicii
they declined to move they were arrested
and taken In patrol wagons tn the station
house.
The one picket who made response, he
Bald, replied:
"I cannot move until I get directions
from our leader."
The suffragists called witnesses who said
tint crowd was not dense; and that it had
formed because the news had been spread
broadcast that the pickets would be ar
rested when thev appeared, rather than be.
cause the pickets wero there. Pickets had
stood at the White House gates for six
months and nobody paid attention to them,
tho witnesses said, until It was announced
they would be arrested, when great crowds
gathered.
Mrs John Winters Ilrannan. of New
York, who was In the first group arraigned,
made a scathing address to the Court when
Judge Mullowney asked If any of the
women wlsh-d to say anything before sen
tence was pronounced.
HOLD." PRKSIDHNT RKSPONSI1ILK
"We will hold the President responsible
for this whole thing, because he will not
urge tho passage of equal suffrage leglsln
tlou fer us," shouted Mrs. Ilrannan.
"Your courts, your policemen, your Jails,
cannot stop us in this effort to obtain equal
suffrage. Whatever the verdict or this
Cnuri may be we shall go on picketing, we
sb-ill nlcket again at once and keep it up
The responsibility for thin thing will rest
upon y mi and not uihiii us."
This aroused the Ire of Judge Mullowney.
M, handed out a vitriolic rebuke for what
be declared their wanton and willful breach
of the laws of the country .
"Do you think It is the duty of the police
to make the crowd move on and leave you
women standing there with your '";"
he asked. "I'vo tried to explain to ou In
vour various trlalB ncre inai j" - -
Tng the law und that the practice musi
Judge Mullowney If she had anything to,
say.
"I come from Utah, where I have lieen
a political worker for tlfb Democratic
party. I rare here to help In this cause,
and now I wnt to know why the Demo
cratic parly had me arrested." .
This question convulsed the courtroom In
laughter and the ballirts rapped and shouted
for order.
Judge Mullowney nlso bent nlmot double
with laughter. When he recovered hla Ju
diction composure he said:
"I'm sure I don't know, madam : you'll
have to risk somebody else."
When the group was called, which Mrs.
Wiley was a member. Lawyer Dickey said
he would represent Mrs. Wiley, but wanted
to explain carefully that he was not repre.
sentlng the other women.
He asked for n separate Jury trial for
his client, but this wis denied by the
court on tho ground that the Rlatutes do
not allow a trial hy Jury In a breach of
traffic regulation cases.
WOLFPRESIDENT
OF SCHOOL BOARD
Elected to Succeed HenryR.
Edmunds as Head
of Body
BORN IN OHIO IN 1855
l.'dwln Wolf, formerly chairman of the
finance committee of tho Hoard of IMucn
tlon, won elected president of that body
at Its organization meeting this afternoon.
Henry It IMmunds. the former president,
having declined to stand for re-election on
account of pressing business matters that
prevented his giving the office Hie time and
attention that It deserves,
Simon Ola!, was re-elected vice piesl
dent. William Dick secretary and Kdwnrd
Merchant assistant secretary and assistant
solicitor.
The new piesldeni of the board was born
In Crlchsvllle. ).. March II. 180fi. and
moved to Philadelphia while quite young
He wn8 educated nt the Scientific Academy
and nt public and private schools in this
city. Ho was appointed u member of the
Board of education in 1901 and has long
been prominent In educational matters. He
Is senior member of the banking nnd brok
erage firm of Wolf Hros. & Co., Is a mem
ber of the Ohio Society, tho Manufacturers.'
Club nnd a number of Jewish organiza
tions. Mr Wolf's hobb.v Is book collecting, and
he Is tho possessor of one of the finest pri
vate collectloiiH In Philadelphia. Thn beiok
of which he Is perhaps most proud Is n
copy of "Oray's ISIegy In a Country Church
yard," which was carried by Ocncr.'il Wolfe,
at the Hattlo of Quebec.
Mr. Wolf's family consists eif two chil
dren, his wife having died several years
ago. Ho Is chairman of thn finance com
mittee of Dropsle College nt Hrond and
Dauphin streets, an Institution for the
higher education of Jewish rabbis,
Arm Iiroken in Aulo Crash
Whlln driving east on Filbert street at
the corner of Hroad this morning Joseph
Walsh, of Trenton, N. J., collided with a
car driven hy Oeorgo lladgley. of SJ7 North
Twenty-llrst street, lladgley was thrown
frenn tho rar, sustaining a broken nrrn, and
waa taken to Hahnemann Hospital. Walsh
was placed under arrest,
W. PHILADELPHIA
COAL RELIEF URGED
Seventeen Big Dealers Tell
Lewis of Famine in
Fuel
FEDERAL ACTION NEAR
City Not Receiving Square Deal
From Compnnies, Charge
of Retailers
Child Dies of Hums
F.lght -year-old Jam-tie fSnrdner, nt 13D
West Oravers lane, chestnut Hill, died In
tho Chestnut Hill Hospital im the result
of burns received while playing near a
bonfire within sight of her home.
The plight of the West Philadelphia coal
dealer was set before the city fuel adminis
tration In earnest terms by the seventeen
leading dealers of that section of the city
nt u meeting held nt noon today at the
Manufacturers' Club. A virtual rarnine win
admitted, notwithstanding the raising of
the pennsylvnnla's embargo ten dnys ago
Tho failure of the embaigo. which he had
previous looked tcl as n virtual relief meas
ure, was admitted by Mr. Lewis lifter listen
ing to tho retailers' claims. More drastic
measures, Including definite Onverrnneiit In
tervention, arc now In eirder. Lewis admit
ted freely at the end of the cntifi reiice.
"I'll take tho matter to Washington my
self. If necessary." he promised the n-tall-ers
The full grivlty of the present situation
In West Philadelphia became apparent
when, of tho seventeen large firms re-pre-rented,
thirteen were found without a
pound of domestic coal. The either fnnr
yards cm point to a combined tonnage or
only 711.1 tons, as against the Sfi.titm tons
tn which they are normally entitled lit this
season. Nine concerns show a decreased
tnnimge nr 2!l.Rr.n tons for September and
October this year 'mcr corresponding
periods Inst year.
Duilng tlie first nine days of November,
only nine carloads of coal weic delivered
at the Kunkel yards. For the same period
last year fifty-one carloads were received
No" fewer than 0,000 Ions or -oul to be
received Immediately, with assurance glvfii
of corresponding monthly deliveries through
out the winter, wan staled by the retailers
as tho smallest nmount that would remedy
this appalling condition and bring about
normal distribution to their custemers.
"Philadelphia Is not receiving n sriuare
deal from the coal companies', but coal Is
being diverted to other points, notably New
York, and much pea coal Is also being
shipped West that should come to Philadel
phia," the retailers charged. The Lehigh
Valley joail was also denounced because of
Its relulanic to ship over Pennsylvania's
trj-ks
The custom of the rallrnnds beretnrore
has been to ship coal tn wherever it was
ordered. Now sevcial roads arc refusing
tn allnw coal Cars tn be taken tn other
roads and are making deliveries only on
their mill toads. This Is it precaution In
prevent coal cars' from railing into tin.
hands or lines which would prefer to keep
them and pay forty-live cents n day for
their use.
As a relief ineasuie it was urged that
pressure bo brought hy the fuel adminis
tration at Washington upon the Susque.
hanna and Iichlgh Valley In release their
cars mid compel shipments nver tlie Penn
sylvania's tracks when necessary to ex
pedite deliveries. "If such order went Into
effect for six weeks, wo might really Innl:
for a betterment of conditions." the re
tailers) agreed.
Two NcRrncH Electrocuted for .Murder
IIHLLKKONTK, Pa, Nov. IS. For, the
murder ( Railroad Policeman John L.
Reiser, near Carlisle. Pa., in October of
last year, Archlo Muller and James An
thony, southern negroes, were clectreicuted
In Rock View, Pa , today.
WILL BUILD NEW ROAD
TO HOG ISLAND SHIPYARD
City Consents to Passageway
Which Will Shorten Distance
to Center of City
A passageway about a mile and n hilt
long, running In n diagonal line from the
Penrose Ferry bridge to Hog Island. Is to
be built by tho Federal Oovernment ns a
means nf hastening tho transport itlon of
laborers and supplies to the new shipbuild
ing plant nt Hog Island. Without such
a cutoff the distance between tho two
points! would be. by the present roundabout
route, nbout three and a (Miartcr miles,
The agreement which will emble the
(lovernment to proceed with the work was
sinned this morning by Mver k-k.
resenting the city, .and Charle iJ
president of the American tnters.M
I'nrnnrat on. whleh I. i...i., ,nrnH
operate the shipyards at t. ?..h
agent of the Feeler t Shipping " M
- i. .it... .ii. .-i .. toarfl. "rk.
I.H.SI.H hi- r'mlm.ll. .. ..""."""H Hit
(loodenough. general manager of th..'.
lean International Corporation ITa .m,,l
the matter up with the city. " U
The roadwvy will have k wmh. .
feet and will be so built as to .n.t.i"1 "
Irtually a direct avenue, of tZJ.JW
between Hog Island and the p::.i?rl,'
heavy traffic, most of It consltne tZ 2
trucks. When completed It Jit I n!l?t'"
city.
Philadelphia!! Friend of Troutky M
Leon Trotsky, who has been mal r "J
elgn Minister ny me new revoluilr... !
forces, the Ilolshevlkl, Is a llfelonV f,."'!
nalnh J. Brodsky. of this ph. Iv'Bfl
Minister Is a. remarkable man.'both ,,!leJ
orator nnd orgtnlzer. according to Brod t?
Th
1 BrK!lcy. ;
M. S
arjarprgragMBrarJSrgrgrErmira '
Mavfeon & DeMan))
1115 Chestnut Street
(Opposite Keith's Theatre)
Midseason
Fur Sale
& ( lialntTlflVa IKiii OMcnn hnilA Krl.,n lit.!. f.iL ! A
gP uovwi..b,o tuio aiuouu uuvi. oiiutvii llil.ll lailll JU IViaWSOn Ot
j De Many Fur3" to the extent of purchasing an enormous amount.
s We arc selling several times the volume of a year ago. To wear
a "Mawson & De Many Fur" is to know complete fur satisfaction
1
i Our greatly increased business in August, September and,
I October leaves some unbroken lots which we cannot duplicate
I except at greatly increased prices. Instead of holding these fur
I until January wc announce an innovation by holding a clearance
j I sale now. and giving the low prices just when furs are needed.
I k.vcry garment is this season s style. It is a wonderful opportunity
ttj to obtain the best grade furs at moderate prices.
I A Small Deposit Will Reserve Your Purchase in Our
I Storage Vaults Until Desired
m S Ilat Trimmed free J .
923 MARKET STREET
9
rjvfj ffA LA S JOMr
Fur Goats
, ,. Regularly
l-rench Seal Coats 70.no
' nie Marmot Coats 85.0
- Hudson SphI Coats
'-' Natural Muskrat Ceat,s.
- Hudson steal Coats
I Cnracul Cmit
.1 Hudson sVal Coats
.'I Hudson Seal Coats
1 Leopard Coat ;..
" Hudson Soal Coats
2 Hudson Seal Coats
'.' Hudson Seal Coats.....
85.00
. ri8?60
.. fiO.OO
,.105.00
,.145.00
. .110.00
,.175.00
..175.00
..185.00
.. S35.00
. .215.00
Now
S,3
S.
SR.OI
89.80
7 A. t
75.01
115.00
iss.eo
m.voo'
ttt.e
116.00
Sets
MANUFACTURERS
OUTLET SALE
&.
demise for him nevertheless and endeavored
- to use him aa a shield for a gun. Rut that
' wu the sort of camouflage, he objected to.
''.jnd lie got away how Is a deep dark
Ltoerct that win not be told until after thla
ar la ended. I.ater. because nr hla fool
artlnesa and daring he wax arrested by
i Belgians aa.a tiermany spy and by the
(Hah on a different occasion as an
nr spy. Kaeh time he cleared himself.
1 ku four brothers In the war now. a flflli
'having been killed In action.
- iHe will taiK at the Acaeiemy or Mutlo
, Wednesday night for the Hrltlsh war
.jajMef.
T'jMtata Quarrel May Prove Fatal
A ajuarrel, caused by Jealouay, may prove
4Um to Powell (Joy dan. twenty-three yearn
- M$, itet South Hlith street. Camden, who,
MM o4lee aay waa severely riaihed with A
er Knue wieiaea ny a man wno on
to hla talking to Harah Lukcsewlck,
aMresi. uoydan la In the
and the police aro aearch-
MUat. who U believed to be
twety-ev yeare old.
"U"You aro attacking the foundations and
standards of democracy, and wc ohall not
permit you nor any other organizations to
stand above the taw. To say that your
organliatlon Is to adopt methods which he
statutes condemn la a dangerous doctrine
and nn outrage against this country.
Look over In Russia," he went on; Bee
what happens there, when the people aban
don law and order and there Is nothing but
a mob and everynoeiy sianus ui i.B..vn ..
imagines lie has. I tell you It's dangerous.
He then adjudged them guilty and said he
would announce sentence at the conclusion
of the trial of t' pii all.
Mrs. William Kent, of California, wife
of the tariff commissioner and former on
gressman, was In the second group ar-
tl4"l"want you to tell me what the Uemo
cratlc party had me arrested for." shouted
Mrs. R. Hi Quay, of Salt Lake City, who
waa In the next group, when asked by
jjlllU,lll.lll,M
g
I
1
Furs for Street Wear
Fur coats, muffa and scarfs
in wisely chosen variety for
street or evening wear;
charming In tone, reasonable
in price. Fur-trimmed hats.
rig
MuhJ I
if
RDffljOCK&BIYNN.Inc
U. 1528 Otestnaf St
Fun Alter $d and' Repair td
I
1
V
I
I
2
I
9
I
' Featuring Merchandise Purchased From:1
M. Cravis & Sons Girard Dress Co. Schwartz Skirt Co.
Fisher Cloak Co. Zcitz Furs Dorothy Waist Co.
nml III ntber I'remineiit mnniifnriiirrrs of New Vnrk and rliiladrlpbln
. . f
$1 Voile
Waists,
2forl
Mrfl Flour
Up to $5
Trimmed
HATS,
$98.
lrerl rtnnr
SUITS and
DRESSES
Ft
I nimml al of
wnmrn' nml m !
itiilts nml tir
en. Am rtrnt uf Im
purtanir nftVrlnr; nt
Ihr bright of rm
won Ihr- IiIeIi
ur.iilci eitrmfnlM nl
Savings of
$7.50 to $10
1
.85
Srciiml Floor
$4
Georgette
Waists,
$2
Slrrel finer
7j
" viiMrullaii Opossum Seta
" Skunk Sets
'.' Raccoon Seta
-' Muck Wolf Sets
:' Taupe Wolf Sets
:s Kamchatka Wolf Sets . .
" Jap Crews Kox Sets
I Pearl Cray Wolf Set
L' Heav er Sets
: Tn.upu Wolf Sets
1 Mack Wolf Set
Regularly
. St. Co
. so.nn
, 39.50
. tij.nn
. 45.00
. co.oo
,. fit. so
. 65.00
, . 76.00
. 85,00
. 95.00
1 1'olnted Wolf Set 95.00
2 Taupe Kox Sets 100.00
S Kamchatka Kox Sets 100.00
2 Klsher Sets 125.00
2 Crews Kox Sets 125.00
1 Mack Kov Set 125.00
1 Scotch Mole and lirmlno Set.. 165.00
1 Krnilne Set 376.00
1 Ucnuliie Silver Kox Set 500.00
Now
11.50
;.vo
31.50
3.50
SD.St)
42.10
44.50
44.S0
40.S0
49.00
3H.0I
Aft.SO
l.S0
60.00
70.00
so-so
tt.oo
90.00
235.00
305.00
Muffs
Regularly Now
FURS
Muffs, $3
Scarfs, $5
Sets, $10
SI reft floor
$3.50
Children's
COATS,
$2
Silk and
Serge
DRESSES,
Fur Trimmed
COATS
Mi uf the ountrj'
Im ill nc t'uat nianu.
fai-tnrrri have run
Irlbiitril their teck
to make thin the inott
Important Cmt event
In year.
$
13
.85
$7.50 Girls'
COATS,
$5
rtmement
Mrrond Flour
Fur
Trimmed
COATS,
$7.98
1 Hudson Seal Muffs...
3 Mack Kox .Muffs
3 Hudson Seal Muffs...
2 Mack I.ynx Muffs.,
16.60
16.50
20.00
22.50
f.60 j
0.50
lt.60
13.50
14.50
14.50
14.50
10.60 1
11.50
10.60
10.80
10.00
10.60
37.30
27.60
34.50
40.60
40.60
-SUITS
Worth up
to $10
Outlet Sale Price
3
SUITS
Worth up
to $12.50 ,
Outlet Sale Price
7
.SUITS.
Worth up
to $lfi.75
Outlet Sale Price 9
2 Skunk Muffs 20.00
1 Sable Squirrel Muff 25.00
1 Australian Opossum Muff 24.00
4 Hudson Seal Muffs 30.00
,2 Black, Wolf Muffs 22.60
1 Skunk Muff 25.00
1 Jap Kolinsky Muff 28.00
2 Kamchatka Wolf MuffB 37.50
2 Pearl Cray Wolf Muffs 37.50
2 Korean Kolinsky Muffs 55.00
3 Rlack I.ynx Muffs 37.60
1 Krinlne Muff 65.00
1 Mink Muf- 100.00
1 Russian Kolinsky Mult 80.00
Scarfs
Regularly Now
3 Raccoon, Scarfs , 14.00 7.00
3 Skunk Scarfs 15.00 7.50
2 Mack Wolf Scarfs 16.60 l-60
1 Mack I.ynx Scurf 20.00 13.80
3 Heaver Scurfa 24.00 14 JO
1 Pearl Wolf Seyirf 27.6U 14.60
2 Taupe Wolf Scurfs 34.00 I5.M
3 Kamchatka Wolf Scarfa 29.50 16-5"
2 Red Kox Scarfs 29.60 l.80
1 Natural Lynx Scarf 34.60 1.60
1 Persian Scurf 50.00 l-30
3 White Kox Scarfs 37.50 S.80
3 Kamchatka Kox Scarf 34.50 SS.80
2 Dyed Btue Kox Scarfs 39.60 54.50
3 Taupe Kox Scurfs 34.00 U.t0
3 Jup Kolinsky Scarfs 42.50 34.60
2 Hudson Seal Scarfs 40,00 5'B0
1 Taupe I.ynx Scarf , 49.60 37.50
2 Korean Kolinsky Scarfs 49.50 5-'
1 Slate Kox Scarf 49.60 M0
3 Taupe Fox Scarfa 46.00 3-
4 Molo Scarfs 60.00 4.5
2 Kamchatka Fox Scarfs 76.00
2 White Fox Scarfs 65.00
2 Cross Kox Scarfs 60.00
1 Russian Kolinsky Cape 110.00 86.JJ
. 1 Russian KWInsky Scarf 125.00 JM
1 Silver Fox Scarf 200.00 .
.
Fun rtpairtd and rtmodtUd at th vry lowit prfett comUtint
with prt workmanthlp.
PurJta$tng Agtnt' Ordiri Accept".
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