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Evening public ledger. [volume] (Philadelphia [Pa.]) 1914-1942, September 15, 1914, Night Extra, Image 5

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045211/1914-09-15/ed-3/seq-5/

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EVENIKG liEDGEH-PHMADBL'PHIA, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 15, 19l.
f
ATTORNEY, A GREEK,
SAYS U. S. SHOULD
PROTEST TO TURKEY
Fiicnd of Consul Tsakonas
Here Declares Abroga
tion of Treaties Concerns
Safety of Americans.
Eotcrlos Nicholson, of Washington, D.
C., ft Greek attorney and student of In
ternational law, who Is visiting In Phila
delphia, today told how the abrogation
of the treaties by Turkey was of vital
concern to the United States since by
(hat action the safety of every foreign
resident In that country was threatened,
Including thousands of missionaries and
other Americans who make their per
manent homo there.
Mr. Nicholson was nt the office of
Aristotle Tsakonas, the Greek Consul
here. He Is a personal friend or Consul
Tsakonas, and on his way to New York
stopped off here to visit tho official.
"I do not think," ho said, "that the
drnincance of the capitulations made
years ngo by Turkey and now abrogated
It generally appreciated. Under them
foreign residents In Turkey have had tho
right to bo Judgod by their own respec
tive consulates exclusively; secondly,
they have possessed spoclal civil privi
leges such that In nil questions of crimi
nal procedure and in fact of general de
portment, they havo been liable sololy
to their own governments. Thus, no
Turkish ofTiclal has had tho right to
enter Into tho dwelling of a foreigner or
arrest one, unless equipped with a spe
cial permit from tho consulnto concerned.
Thirdly, tho native government was not
allowed to levy professional taxes upon
the foreign residents; and fourthly, It
could not regulate tho amount of Its
customs duties without tho consent of
the foreign powers. In general, tho
above privileges may bo regarded ns con
stituting extra territorial rights, and it
Is chiefly the ones coming under tho first
two headings that will affect the status
ef the Americans living In Turkey.
"First thera Is tho legal aspect to bo
considered. As others havo already point
ed out. It Is rather astonishing that treat
ies which havo constituted the very con
dition of Turkey's existence) as a State
are now abrogated without warning nnd
without negotiation. Such a violation of
mutual agreement Is a very serious mat
ter InOeed, but Turkey knows that now
the European Powers are hardly pressed
with their own troubles at homo and
hopes that they will bo unable to resort
to effective measures In denouncing tho
violation.
"Foreign statesmen of tho preceding
generations had forced the above con
cessions from tho Turkish Government
because It was evident to them that under
ordinary circumstances the said Govern
merit could not guarantee security and
freedom to their nationals. Tho country
had simply not reached that stage In tho
evolution of political organization which
would render It capable of supervising
me arrairs or. tne citizens or foreign coun
tries. But with the advent of tho now
regime In 1908 tho Young Turks havo
been continuously nnd Insistently clamor
ing for the abrogation of tho capitula
tions, claiming that conditions had
changed since freedom had been declared
Rnd Just government had been established.
jevenneiess, tne Powers refused to con-
COUP LEADERS
HEED PUBLIC CALL
FOR BETTER TRANSIT
Decide to Reapportion Loan
and Permit Early Start On
New System and Aboli
tion of Exchange Tickets.
Councllmanlo leader;, meeting this
afternoon In City Hall, virtually ocreed
to grant the united demand of citizens
of Philadelphia and Include In tho now
111,700,000 loan bill tho item of J50O.000
Insisted upon by Director of City Transit
Taylor, as being necessary for the re
construction of sewers downtown, pre
paratory to the nctUal building of subway
and clovatcd street car lines.
The "mcotlng was held In tho room of
tho Subcommittee on I'lnancc. it was
attended by John P. Connelly, chair
man of Councils' Klnanca Commlttnn!
Harry C. nansloy, president of Beleot
Council; Charles Segor, chairman of the
Subcommittee on Finance, and Common.
Councilman Peter E. Costello.
It was decided a. meeting of the Sub
committee on Flnanco should bo called
at 1:30 o'clock on Thursday afternoon.
Immediately following this and before
tho spoclal meeting of Common Council
on Thursday afternoon there will be a
meeting of tho general Finance Com
mittee of Councils.
At theso meetings the transit Item of
tho now loan will bo carefully considered.
It was eald by Councilman Connelly
after tho meeting today that other Items
which the preaont Administration le
slred Included In the new loan bill would
also havo careful consideration.
The conference this afternoon was called
following tho stutemunL of rilrnrtm. Tv.
lor yesterday, ln which the Director
showed how every citizen In Philadelphia
would suffer through a year's delay In
the transit program If Councils stood by
muir miiisai to mciuuo an appropriation
for transit In tho loan.
It was not a meeting of tho finance
sub-committee, members of that commit
tee explained, but a conferenco of some
of Its members to determine the advisa
bility of calling a meeting of the sub-corn-mltteo
to reapportion the loan.
-. ' J I
v ? p hi
.' I J'
-v '. 3ifr 1 ov5- -..w3fs. "SV
A iff Vit.w u ft ysF
r Lm iyz ;
T ' 1 ' Mf 'IT "VZ Tf fc CAMDEN
1VWI i v
)7? y - ( J ( r
rT rfZ-i T JL ,
DARBy L. t I J pxtseur sncEer nuts
J Vs. jl '0 ' Presetr ittArtoast,et
slHD rirorosco &UBVAr
S) I TkG0 -"'-""' smnxseo jrvazr UAtra
I 1 us-c 1 $15
ARSENAL READY TO
AUGMENT OUTPUT OF
WAR'S MESSENGERS
Arrangements Made at
Frankford Plant to Take
Care of Emergency in Case
of Rush Order.
sent.
"Facts Justified their course; the Arme
nian massacres, troubles In Syria oppres
sion In Arabia, the Insurrection In Al
bania and the maladministration of af
fairs In Macedonia, following Immediately
after the granting of tho constitution,
proved that much had yet to be done In
the line of political evolution.
"In plain words, Turkish law and ad
ministration is not an effective guarantpc
of the safety of foreign lives and Inter
ests, and has violated treaties that In
sured that safety. In which case. I
think, that It Is tho duty of the United
Btatcs, nt present the greatest neutral
Blate, to declare to Turkey that this
rnuntry realizes its own responsibility
to Its own citizens as well as to thoso of
the Kuropcan countries, and that It can
not brook tho vnwarrantcd breaking off
of treaties; and to bring home to the
Ottoman Government that this Govern
ment Is determined to make use of all
necessary means to the end of securing
jiroppr observnnco of tho treaties by the
Ottoman Government."
fJJTO TAKES FIRE ON BRIDGE
Hammonton Mnn Is Burned About
Hands righting Flames.
HAMMONTON, N. J.. Sept. 15.-Robort
T Moore, of this place, was severely
burned about the hands today when ho
tried to extinguish flames in his automo
bile. The car took flro on n, bridge near
here, and was practically destroyed, to
gether with part of the structure. When
motorcyclists came to Moore's assistance
the flamos were extinguished.
QUALIFY ON MOTORCYCLES
Examination Produces Three EUgi
bles for Police Service.
Three police candidates qualified In the
nt examination of the civil service
eomm,on tor untenant tn tho motor
cycle service. The salary Is $1800 a year.
"he elleibla lut inti,.i,. utm. t
McGowan, H3 South Twcnty-fourth street,
veraye 75.CH ; Charles U. Cassel. 1933 Van
re.t street, average 72.26; George W. Fritz,
113 Nqrth Franklin street, average 72.10.
Director of Publlo Safety Porter was
fhat by ,1" Clv11 Servlca Commission
esnt, ? nvefaees attained by the uppll-
fw ItaS n -t,le Beneral examination
lon!!;Mnt ot pollce- A tes ot ability
candhia?.! f motorcyclo was given the
SSrS whm not ?ffect tne average.
suuart . ni Vuulc"anl ol ,ne motorcycle
Z li'twiS4 omV -treat. Cor
EDROPEANS SEEK DIVORCES
Ask Dissolution of Marriages Per-
formed Abroad.
TRENToN, scp,. t,.Dlgsolutlon of two
w irlages performed In Europe Is the
of suits started In the Court of
ehancory by residents of Passaic County.
rs Valeria Schrclber. of Pasaalo City.
U0la f.r d'VOrce from her """"and.
lung?rhorADrThey were married In
Varies that thlt T,, woman
thiy hii h- man deifcd her after
t a,Kr ,hey had moved to this coun-
h(i-larln i... ...
BlMrt7n inn t . , lro ,ook ,helr two
vnannd 'S "'V1 '" l892' Ph,1,P
idree from hr ?hn ,ott,,'4lh'p- wa,,u
rte, In Italy couple, were mar-
I
WILL, ItEAPPOimON LOAN.
Tho fact that Councllmanlo leaders have
virtually agreed to Includo tho $300,000
transit Item not by offering an amend
ment In Common Council on Thursday,
but by reapportioning the entire loan, In
dicates that the amount will bo raised by
cutting down several of the Items In tho
apportionment made last week. Tho Items
which will probably be cut are thoso for
paving, which totnl $800,000 ln the nres,nt
apportionment, the $1,000,000 for tho Park
way, the $10,000 for tho purchaso of a site
for a Kroe Library on tho Parkway, nnd
the appropriation of $300,000 for tho con
struction of sewers. Tho men who rnntrnl
the financiering In Councils have Indicated
that they do not favor cutting down the
$1,000,000 for the Art Museum.
Increasing the amount of the loan has
also been discussed. It could bo in
creased to $12,000,000, and more, If neces
sary. It has been pointed out. Tho bor
rowing capacity or tho city has been
placed at $12.2(,000 by Controller Wal
ton. Tho sub-committee, before It had
determined to leave the transit Item out
of the apportionment made last week,
discussed making the loon slightly moro
man ;i.',uw.wu.
CHAIRMAN CONNELLY EXPLAINS.
The change In tho attltudo of Councll
manlo leadors, following the strong de
mand that has been made upon them,
was reflected by Chairman John P. Con
nelly of tho Finance Committee, today.
"Thero Is no deslro In the Flnanen Com
mittee to deprlvo the Transit Department
of any funds which it needs," he said.
"In apportioning tho loan we cut our
cloth according to conditions.
"The Finance Commltteo received no
detailed request from the Transit Depart
ment, so It did not pay much attention to
It. In the absence of an agreement be
tween tho city and traction company,
however, I do not see how the work could
start.
"A meeting of the Subcommittee on
Appropriations will be held Thursday next
at 1:30 o'clock. A meeting of the Finance
Committee will be held Immediately after
ward before the session of Common Coun
cil for the purpose of considering chang
ing certain items In the proposed loan
bill. Director Norris, of the Department
of Wharves, Docks and Ferries, has re
quested a modification of his first state
ment which was taken care of in tho
original allotment.
"Ho now desires the article changed
from his first request, which I deem of
such Importance as to require considera
tion by the general committee. At tho
same time it is expected that careful
consideration will be given to tho ques
tion of relocating the sewers In the cen
tral part of the city as preliminary work
in me construction or mo Uroad street
subuay construction, for which $COO,000
has been asked.
"Since tho original allotment was made
additional requests have been filed by the
Department of Health and Charity for
ccitaln extensions on Improvements to
tho Institutions at P-ybrry, Holmesburg
ana tne contagious Disease Hospital at
Second and Luzerne streets. These were
not provided for In the loan bill because
the committee was under the opinion
that Immediate demands could be better
provided for by a transfer of Idle funds,
which would enable the department to
start work at a much eatiler data than
If the loan bill money were waited for."
BUSINESS MEN MEET TONIGHT.
nuslness men from all parts of the
city will attend the meeting In the Ding
ham Hotel tonight, called by William
Hancock, President of the United Busi
ness Men's Association, and unless It
has been definitely determined that Coun
cils will Include the transit appropria
tion In the loan, they will make an
open demand upon Councils for It.
Director Taylor will speak at this meet
ing, and will tell the business men the
necessity for an Immediate start In the
rapid transit program.
The meeting has been called at thq
request of the Transit Committee of tho
I'nlted Business Men's Association. The
situation will be Handled without gloves,
members of the committee eald today.
They will Institute a movement to com
pel the subcommittee to include In the
loan the $'jOO,000 needed to start work on
the rapid transit lines.
PROPOSED SURFACE FEEDERS IN TRANSIT PLAN
The new surface lines which Director Tavlor savs nri hartlw nnrl
which will be included in the comprehensive plan for rapid transit, include
a crosstown line in West Philadelphia on 56th street as a feeder for the
Market street elevated and the proposed Darby elevated; the extension of
north and south lines, probably the Eight and Ninth and the 17th street lines,
in South Philadelphia to Oregon avenue; lines from Rising Sun lane and
Kensington to above Frankford, and the extension of the Wyoming avenue
lin to Frankford avenue and Bridge street; the Chew street line in German
town from Olney avenue to Washington lane; a direct line to RoxboVough,
which will probably run on Ridge avenue to the centre of the city; additional
north and south lines north of Girard College; a new line on North Ninth
street, and a direct line to Fox Chase.
Arrangements were made today nt tho
Frankford Arsenal to place that Institu
tion In condition to take care of any
emergency In cuso of a rush order for
materials. This wn.s announced by Lieu
tenant Colonel Goorgo Montgomery, com
manding ofllccr of the plant. Colom-1
Montgomery has Just returned from
Europe, The work of readjustment from
now on will be pushed as rapidly ns pos
sible. "By January 1," ho said, "we expect to
have things so nrranged at the nrscnal
that should the Government at Washing
ton feel so disposed, or called upon to
lncica:e our appropriation, enabling us to
augment tho output of tho place, we will
be In a position to do what Is required."
Colonel Montgomery said he was nt
work collecting the names of all old em
ployes of tho arsenal. This Is being
done, ho added, so that they can be lo
cated and put to work al the quickest
possible notice. By the first, of the year
It Is expected that, if called upon, offi
cials at the Plant will be ablo to place two
shifts of men at work one week after
notice, and to be running throe shifts
every 21 hours before the expiration of a
month.
Qolonel Montgomery returned from
Europo last Saturday on tho Cunard llnor
Campania. Ho went abroad on August 12
for a rest. Ho said ho was visibly Im
pressed by tho Btate of preparedness
which cxlited In nearly every country In
Uuropo prior to tho war, enabling them
to plunge almost nt a moment's notice)
Into tho great conflict. He suggested that
thin country might do well to follow to n
certain extent this example of prepared
ness. He had no trouble In obtaining return
passngo to America, he said. Going over
and coming back tho Milps on which lii
traveled pnsscd several foreign wat ships
The Campania kept her portholes darkened
at night during the entire voyage. biaiie
her captain was taking no chances of
running afoul of hostile craft,
INDICTED FOR EXTORTION
Man Sues Prosecutors After Being
Set nt Liberty.
GRANT'S PASS, Ore., Sept. 15. W B.
Dennlson nnd Detective Charles Hans and
F. Klrkwood, all of New York, were In
dicted here by the grand Jury ns a result
of tho arrest of Oslln Jackson.
Jackson was arrested on charges of em
bezzlement mado In New York In 1913 nnd
upon his relenso on an order from Gover
nor West, Jackson swore out warrants
charging Dennlson and tho two detectives
with extortion.
STRAW HATS BEAT
HASTY RETREAT TO
VALE OF OBLIVION
Brokers at Commercial Ex
change Successfully Exe
cute First Hostile Move
Against Summer's Mascu
line Headgear.
Exit straw hat.
Today, ln accordance with public opin
ion, the frail headgear bids good-by to
summer. With Its departure went many
fond memories of sunny beaches and Im
promptu romances. It Is true that many
of them had a decidedly tired appearance
even before the official September 15, for
some had dono continuous service since
the Prlneeton-Penn baseball game in May
tho regular debut of this dainty mascu
line millinery.
There were a few straw hat rushes hero
nnd there. Brokers at the Commercial
Exchange In tho Bourse took the lead
and three defiant members came to grief
In tne centre of tho floor under their
thatches ot straw. The men were caught
b a double flank movement while they
were trying to retreat Into the corner
offices. At least two score brokers par- ,
tlclpated ln tho assault, and peace was
not declared until the plecos were dis
tributed among the nssallants.
But the high cost of living caused most
of the populace to refrain from tho sport.
Then, too, there were many who clunt;
to their straws with nn air of defiance.
Their demeanor clearly showed thut they
wouldn't be ruled by the dictates of
youthful fashion. They were the object
of sympathizing glances nnd Inaudible
comment. Some admitted that they had
autumnal headgear hanging on tho do
mestic hall rack and boasted of their
independence. If they are happy, leave
them alone.
Most porsoni do not realize how the de
parture of the straws affects business gen
erally. Tho sign on the bootblack stand,
"Straw Hats Cleaned and Srnuied." mint
go down, and nil the celebrated cleaning
concoctions at the corner drug store must
be shelved In tho storehouse until next
summer. Therefore, there Is n tinge of
sadness in the exit of this once brilliant
hendpleco, which makes oven hnm"ly men
look natty and good-looking men hand
some. This ralefl tho queitlon,1, "Who Invent
ed the straw lmf" But let tn not bother
about It now. Walt until next summer.
Then let us hope that we will again blaze
forth happy and care free with peace In
tht air and the high cost of living noth
ing hut a faint memory.
And skilled prophets say that it shall
be so.
STOHIJ OIMJS 8.30 A. SI. AMI CI.OM3S AT B.30 V. SI.
Fine Scottii
Ferns
98c
A pretty decoration for
tho home. Large, healthy
plnnts that regularly rcll
for $1,60 nnd 2,
None vent COD.
.MAIM AIICADH
HATS TRIMMED FREE OF CHARGE
Market : Filbert : Eighth : Seventh
V "III mo nnST.VUIIANT ncsT OF BVEUYTHI.VG AT lowest rmens FIFTH FLOOR
Do our chopping early
ntvi get
Double Yellow
Trading Stamps
with each lOo worth you
purehats before noon.
Tellow Trsdlng Stamps
rlva you better value In
merchandise than you can
get nlth nny others.
THE
NEW
Fall Clothin
At Price Savings of a Third or More
Ml
FOR MEN
AND BOYS
Without a doubt, we have the best selection of high-grade clothing at medium prices of any
clothing section in Philadelphia, including the very latest styles in men s i an suns.
Suits
Here for
$18 Suits
Here for
;$20 Suits
m
Here for
15
$22 & $25
Suits for
$18
$28 & $30
Suits for
$
These suits have been made by some of tho foremost men's tailoring establish
ments in America and are ripht up-to-the-minute in style, including the very
swagger English model, with soft lapel and patch pockets.
The fabrics are strictly all-wool fancy mixtures, cheviots and cassimeres, par
ticularly in the new shades of blue, brown and gray. Every suit is carefully
hand-tailored and we have all sizes for men and young men, including stouts.
FArLfsT'l$7.50to$18
For the dressy young fellow who appreciates good style and cannot afford
to pay a big price. These arc wonderfully good suits at $7.50 to $18.
Boys' Suits, Topcoats and Reefers
$5.00 TO .$7.00 values, $298 & $4.98
BUSINESS MEN TO MEET
The business man's view of "The Ef
fect of the War on Business" ulll he set
forth September 21. at a meeting of tho
Philadelphia Division, Sales .Managers'
Association, at Kugler's. The speakers
will Includo John J. Gibson, Westing
house Company; K. B. Jackson, Packaid
Motorcar Company; Frank S. Evans,
Strawbrldgo & Clothier; Leonard T
Bealc, John T. Lewis Brothers & I'o , and
II. B. Tyson, Quaker City Shirt Company
Norrlstown.
'She 9lotrtnclc Co.
DEPARTMENT LACKS FUNDS
Can't Pay
Examine
Physician to
Child Workers.
That thousands ot children at school
age are going to work when phjslcally
unfit because there are no funds to pay
the salaries of tho examining ploslcians
was tho statement made by Henry J
Gideon, chief of the Department of Com
pulsory Education, today.
Heretofore before the department would
grant a certificate permitting a child be
tween U and 18 years to go to work the
child had to submit to a physical exam
ination for fitness by authorised physi
cians The salaries of these examining
physicians have up until this time been
paid through private subscriptions, which
this fall havo not been forthcoming.
Mr Gideon said that the work might
be done by the regular school ph)slclans,
but In that rase the force would have
to be Increased
Another Derby Desk Sale!
$50,000 Purchase Now Offered at
33Vz to 50 Saving
Our Spring Sale was a tremendous success. Our
customers were more than pleased with the wonder
ful values they received.
The opportunity having presented itself at this particular
time to buy another large quantity of GENUINE DERBY
DESKS at most attractive prices, we have contracted for fifty
carloads and are going to dispose of same at values never
before offered in Philadelphia. If you have been contem
plating refurnishing your ofiice, now is the time. If you are
about to move, you could afford to discard your old furniture.
The line is 60 large, the only way you can get a fair idea
of the extent and value is to call at our salesroom. All grades
in quartered oak and mahogany and all guaranteed to be
genuine Derby stock. Below are a few samples :
Quartert J Oals Qtnuine Uahognnu
rilV fliir lU.ki, '
Sllifsi arc in -Norfolk and double
i breasted styles, made of
fine navy blue serge, fancy cheviots
and cassimeres and in the new brown
and gray mixtures. Peg-top trousers
with loops and watch pockets.
Also Russian and sailor models, in
blue, brown and gray mixtures. All
sizes 25 to IS years.
Reefers and Top Coats
are of tan covert cloth, fine shepherd
plaid, fancy gray and brown mixtures
and navy blue serge. They are beau
tifully tailored and have chevron on
sleeves. All sizes 2Js to 10 years.
I TV T&ttfil
w rm
Irm II
20 ,i?k ..I
vf 'iw 11
IrWTui ry mm
flLJ II
wy 1 ' 11
Hit
"Hi
I ....TAT.
-iir-- ..ff-fk:
Boys $1 Pants
59c
Bloomer nnd KnlrUorir -ur-styles
of good materials
will stand lots of nard wear.
Sizes 6 to 17 years. '
SECOND FLOOR, SEVENTH
AND MARKET STREETS
?VViVtftVVVVlVVVVViVVWVVWVVVVVVl
(The Smartest Fall Millinery
We Trim All Hutu Free of Charge,
I Un trimmed Hats and Trimmings
pI'oIIomIiik nre mime vcrj eiccptlonnl value i
5 $2.00 Black Velvet
5 Smart, stylish shapes
Hats,
unusually Rood
J quality.
$3.50 Black Velvet Hats,
JTho popular draped crown effect.
I Very Fine Black Hat- fcO QO
iters' Plush Hats ... PJVO
Jrashlon's most preferred styles.
$1.49
$2.98
I'.ixrv novim.T ovrmcii, In black, whito
and the new-colminss.
98c, $1.49 and $1.98
S KIRST l-'LOOIl. NORTH
4VU1UUVWUtU1W1lW4l1WWtWW:
FY
w JiJA
TRIMMED HATS
WITH INDIVIDUALITY f
Our own and model styles both show-
ng how cleverly the designers have
worked to open up new and original 2
paths for inspiration. 5
I
I
c
or tier
Women's Doeskin Gloves
Theu Arr t..i'i fi ini(t fur Fall UV.ir
One-clasp stle In white, with white or black backs
Excellent ;riul Hint will wubh splendidly.
$1
sort. 1 , twin
trill hf mm nl i
alt the yn iv tW! or, intimrtnl but there
i r uttimarii iin'.i .j pt ices
rillST TLutJU. EKUITH STREET SIDE
The tricorne hat has long held a
leading place in smart millinery
from it has come the idea for
The Neic Three
Turban
The sketch shows this lntst iMo.n
worked out in dark melange blue velvet?
with spreading plum-colored wings. 5
a x'ine uispiav at 5
'I These are hats of fine silk velvets and plush, inter-
ipretintr all of the smartest, stvlnc ;., !., cv..n 15
j; large shapes with trimmings of metal, fur and?
j many chic, odd fancies.
A Also a Special Showing of Bonnets and Tonnes i
f I and Children's Hats.
i THIRD FLOOR
Autumn Suits of Distinguished
European Styles: $35 Values
. , Derby Our Derby
42-in. Flat-top Desks $26.00 $14.65 $30.00
60-in. Flat-top Desks $32.00 $ 18.00 $38.00
CO-in. Flat-top Desks $36.00 $19.90 $42 00
60-in. Double Flat Top Desk $60.00 $33.75 $70.00
60-in. Roll-top Desks $52,00 $29.25 $66.00
60-in. Roll-top Desks $56.00 $31.30 $72.00
42-in. Typewriter Desks $33.00 $18.60 $42 00
64-in. Typewriter Desks. 40.00 $22.50 $50.00
Medium Grade
50-in. Flat-top Desks , $38.00 $19.00 $50 00
60-in. Flat-top Desks ,....$44.00 $22.00 $56 00
60-in. Roll-top Desks...., $72.00 $36.00 $90.00
60-in. Roll-top Desks $76,00 $38.00 $96.00
66-in. Roll-top Desks..... $80.00 $10.00 $108.00
43-in. Typewriter Desks $42.00 $21.00 $52.00
55-in. Typewriter Desks $50.00 $25.00 $64 00
Our
I'rlct
$18.00
$22.80
$25.20
$12.00
$39.60
$13.20
$25.20
$30.00
Other higher grades (also tables) at equally deep price cuts.
SALE NOW ON To eliminate selling expenses and get price at
lowest possible point terms of sale, cash. No goods sent COD
without deposit and no sizes exchanged, but all goods guaranteed to
be perfect.
The
Slobety&tttieke
Headquarter fgr OBlce and library rurnlture
1012 Chestnut Street, Phila.
1
1
a7 (i ids.
(HiA Urn
1111
c. MSA
V r K
I
Oft & 55J7
(2) Jf) ZT
Four Models : One Illustrated
They're in fine chiffon broadcloth, medium-weight serge and
gabardine, in navy blue, Holland blue, plum, black, tete do
negre and green.
The 45-inch jackets are the ultra-fashionable reclincole
effectsome trimmed with fur fabric, others plain and
mannish or smartly braided, and all lined to waist with rich
peau de cygne. '
The stylish skirts show yoke tops, fur fabric bands or side
plaits.
$25.00
$28.00
$45.00
$48.00
$54.00
$26.00
$32.00
8.50
Women's & Misses' $27.50 j
New Fall Dresses,
J wo Uifjerent Styles : One SkeUhed
Some are of miyy blue, black, green and brown poplin
made basque effect, trimmed at hips with puffs of satin
and finished with satin sleeves, flounce, aUo embroidered
CI LJJvf COlJal
Equally attractive are the fine and dressy satin frocks in
navy blue, Corbeau blue and brown with box-plaited tunic
uvuisuicueu organelle vestee and wide-plaited
skirt,
girdle
.!!
(' If
185p 25
SECOND I LOOR
1 11 mini urns
5.00
$25 Coats ff$i
Stylish Scotch plaids, cross-bar pebble cheviots, bluck P.ntanna .d
English mixed coatings. Balmacaan. belted and annK yi So
with military collars, fur cloth trimming,, stralpht or 5.nt pocKrt.
Mm o. ..,: ,- rn,M:i , x iihoi ki$
r,tt

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