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Evening public ledger. [volume] (Philadelphia [Pa.]) 1914-1942, November 19, 1914, Night Extra, Image 9

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045211/1914-11-19/ed-1/seq-9/

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BVENING LEDOiiH PHILADELPHIA, THURSDAY, NOVEMBJEtt It), 1014
BELIEYES ICEBERG
THAT SUNK TITANIC
LIES ON MOUNTAIN
-
English Explorer and Deep
Sea Navigator Has Theory
and Will Seek Position of
Wrecked Liner
.That t,c Ictbff whch ,unk th, ner
Titanic wan Itself ncround on th ub
hierirei summit of a terranean mbunUIn
, I the theory of Captain J. Foter Stack
iiouje. Englishman, explorer and deep im.
avfaor.
To prove his theory Captain BtAckhouse
Intend to Investigate thoroughly the
cene of the disaster and determine, If
poslbl, the exact present position of the
UNfatea ship. The investigation Is to he
part of the schedule of tho International
Oceanopraphlo Expedition, which, It Is
planned, will set out from London In
May of the comlnsr year for a aeven-jcar
crulne. The expedition will have as Its
J?f cna th" definite locating of some
moo reported unchartered dangers of the
afctp, which, aceordlnj: to the United
States Government, exist In the Pacific
Ocean.
"ft has ben reported, ho said, "that
the Titanic sank In 2000 fathoms of water.
That Is at best a guess. At the nearest
point, 41 miles distant, where the depth Is
actually known, there are 1S30 fathoms of
ttr.
"If I could definitely ascertain that the
Tltanln sank In TOO fathoms of water In.
tn4 of the MOO reported. It would bo
rulte possible to raise hrr, I should think.
1 have no Intention of doing so myself,
hut for jou Americans, with !iour en
gineering" Ingenuity, o aptly Illustrated
In the building of tho Panama Canal, It
should be an easy job."
SHIP SANK TO BOTTOM.
"Tou are sure the ship sank to the bot
tom and Is not suspended at dome mid
way dpth where It Is held In position by
equal pressure all around?" tie was asked
at this point.
"Quite sure," was the reply.
"The bottom of the Paclfia In certain
places we know Is covered with chalk.
Chalk Is tho decay df n. shell about one
third the site of a pin head, which In
crusts an Inflnltcstlmal sea animal. When
these animals are alive they float on the
aurfac. It these chalk shells, so tiny
you can hardly seo them, can sink to tho
bottom why should not a massive liner
like 'the Tltanlor
"Now If the Iceberg which caused the
ship's destruction rested on a submerged
mountain top It Is quite possible that she
loes not He so deep os Is generally sup
posed, That such a mountain exists we
have every reason to believe.
"In 1827 Captain Maxwell, In 1816 Cap
tain Loun. and In 1S35 Captain Marquard
reported a small Island at points within
three miles of each other, The msan lati
tude of these three points Is 49.M west and
4M north. That I approximately where
the Tlantlc went down.
440 FCET UNDER WATER.
"It Is definitely otated that Ice fell on
the deck of the Titanic 83 feet above
the 'water. For that to have happened
the portion of the Iceberg above water
must have been at least that high. By
the proportion of Icebergs there Is eight
times as much' below the surface as
aboye. That means that In nil proba
bility the bottom pf the berg" was 440 feet
under water.
"It does not seem Improbable, does it,
that the action of the water could have
worn off during 60 ears that much of
the soft ash summit or c subterranean
volcano7"
Captan Stackhouse has spent the major
portion of his life on the sea. He is a
Fellow of tho Rojal Geographical So
ciety, of the Scottish Geographic So
ciety ahd a member of tho Explorers'
Cub of America. He Is a nephew of SIi
Jonathap Hutchinson, surgeon In ordinary
to Quesn Victoria and Kng Edward VII
arid one of the eminent medical men of
his day,
"OIiD-TASHIONED STJPPEBS"
Old-fashioned suppers will be served at
the Old Ladles' Home In Wlsslpomlng
tonight and tomorrow for the benefit of
the Institution. A bazaar will also be
held under the auspices of the managers
and officers of the home.
T,hose In charge Include Mrs. A. C.
taceyk Mrs. Jape C. Young, Mrs. Robert
Lau'shlln, Mrs. Samuel Jackson, Mrs.
Charles E. Solly. Mrs. John Rapp, Mrs.
Robert McBrlde, Mrs. Louisa. JC Shaeffer,
Mrs. Peter Gold. Mrs. Charles E.
Eefiirarts. Mr. William H. Schultr, Mr.
Joseph Fltzell. Mrs. John G. Smith. Mrs.
JoeMja M. Holmes, Mrs. Franklin T.
Cheney. Mrs. William G. Bailey, Mrs.
William ROokstqol, Miss Lucy Dlsaton
and Miss Emma B. Ralston. Mrs. Rapp
Is president of the board of managers.
QJJERIES
and
rk i
ANSWERS
dmritltms iutrWff Id "ttietr Cen
tral," tilt in thm Mat B.o. Trrul
jMMtap, at broad end Cfietntit ttrutt
te.lt t emwtrti (a thtt eohtm.
Jou J-tMre furnish m with Ame
. III
fntfs Khd the rretcnt addteis of Ellhu Veil.
A. Ellhu Vedder. painter and moUetcr,
was born In New York February 2. 18M.
He received an education at the Drinker
hoff School In Brooklyn, painted with
Mattlson at Sherburne, N. Y., nnd In
atelier of Plcot, Tarls, ISM; worked In
Italy, IM7-l; wturrted to United States
until 1865, then after one winter In Paris,
went, In January, 1R67, to Rome, where
he has ever since resided, making fre
quent visits to tho United Stales.
On July 13, 1869, he married Miss Caro
line Rosckratis, of Glens Falls, N. Y.
(who died June 25, 1500) His subjects are
principally Imaginative, In 1S3I he Illus
trated the RUUalyat of Omar Khayyam;
five decorative panels, nnd the Mosaic
Minerva In the new Congressional Library
at Washington nre his works! also panel
In Bowdoln Qollcge, N. A.: 1865, member
of American Academy Arts and Letters,
American Society Mural Decorators, Cen
tury Association. New York. Author: Tho
Digressions of V., M0. Addrcs, 6 Porta
Plnclanai Rome, Italy, iThls account
taken from "Who's Who In America,"
10U-151S.)
t). ftnw !nnr An It titLf. i rn tn T1nmATit
....... . ---..- . .. ... .... ----
py trouey, rvuero oocs eir leave,
nil whdt
Is tl) fnret II. a.D.
A. Trolley for Rosemont over the Phila
delphia and Western Railway Company.
Leaves from terminal, 60th and Market
streets, 8:30, 0:05, 6:30 a. m., and every 20
minutes 8:60 a. m. to 4:60 p. m., then every
SO minutes 7:15 p. in. to 12M5 night. Run
ning time about 14 minutes; fare 10 cents.
,0. About how many men, i.ero there In a
"cohort," a dlvtalon or the old Itaman
army? c. J. 8
A. A "cohort" was a division of the
Roman nrmy, consisting of nbout 420 men,
with 300 cavalry, dlldcd Into centuries. It
was the sixth part of a legion.
Q. We are Interoled to know where "crt"
originated. T. P. U
A. Crests nre ascribed to the Carlans.
Richard I, In USD, hod a crest on the hel
met like a plume of feathers. The Eng
lish Kings generally had crowns above
their helmets, that of Richard II, 1377,
was surmounted by a lion on a cap of
dignity. Crecy Alexander III of Scot
land, 121), had a plumo of feathers; the
helmet of Robert I was surmounted by a
crown, 1303, nnd that of Jnmes I by u
lion, 1421. In the 15th and 16th centuries
tho crest was described as a figure placed
upon a wreath, coronet or cap of main
tenance, Qwllllm.
SACRED HISTORY IN
MOVING PICTURES
TO BE SHOWN HERE
International Bible Students'
Association Sponsors Lu
bln Players to Dance.
Movie Odds and Ends.
GIRARD ESTATE SALE
NOT VIOLATION OF WILL
Officials Explain Stipulation of
Philanthropist Kegardlng Dis
posal of Property.
Ofllclals of the Glrard Estate denied to
day that the sale of property near 2d
and Porter streets broke the will of the
philanthropist. Several times before. It
waR sUlcd. property belonging to the
estate had been sold when It was seen
that such disposition would be of advan
tage. Judge Lamorelle, In tho Orphans' Court,
filed a decree several days ago authoriz
ing the directors of the estate to sell
the property to B. Franklin Theobold and
Louis G. Fettlg for JS7,W0. In view of
the fact that Stephen Glrard stipulated
in his will that nono of the property
should be sold. It was contended that the
recent sale virtually broke tho will.
"Had we made tho sale without tho
permission of the Orphans' Court It would
havo been a violation of the will," said
on official. "But the Court has the
power to authorize any sale, provided
wo ran prove It Is for the best Interests
of the estate."
PLEA FOR POOR AT HOME
Germantown Dispensary aud Hospital
Asks Thanksgivlnjr Offerings.
"Let us have a poitlon of your Thanks
giving offering" Is the request made 7y
the Germantown Dispensary and Hosrltal,
Today Is donation day nt that Institution
and donations of money, provisions and
stores will be gratefully received by the
Board of Lady Visitors from 10 a. m. un
til 6 p. m.
The Institution will be open all day for
Inspection nnd trained nurses will show
the visitors around. "This city Is now
doing a great and most commendable
woik in feeding the hungry and nursing
the sick In foreign lands," the appeal
from the hospital reads. "We, too, have
sick and maimed at home. Don't forget
them. They are of us and wa owe them
a duty." Checks may be sent to the
treasurer, C. Stevenson Newhall, 617
Chestnut street.
CHILDREN'S CORNER
A Rajny Day Flay in "Pretend Land"
OjH DEAR, I do believe it's going
' to rafn todayl" exclaimed Jack
35 he looked out of t)ie window just
after he had finished breakfast.
"Really, Jack." cried his sister Bess
ifi distress, "I did want it to be pleas
ant today because we want to play
oqt In the yard today. Just as sure as
we have a holiday, it goes and rainsl"
she added in a cross voice, quite unlike
her 'usual h.w tone.
"Rainy days art the days for sunny
faces I" suggested mother, shiilingly,
"That's all very well for you to say,
mother," replied Bess. "But you
know what a perfectly splendid plan
we had for todayl And now the old
rain is going to spoil it all"
True enough I For as she spoke,
great drops of water came splashing
down from the sky.
"NVH. boys and girls," said rqother
pleasantly, 1,we can never stop the.
Ir; but ws can have a good time in
spite of it. Who wanti to have some
filn V
Of course, they all wanted all the
fun they could hav, who don't? But
thiy couldn't forget their other cher-
U$U Pi l a h"""- So on
fcaltlhearted response answered
mother's enthusiasm.
"Never mind," she id, not
one
vrhfi discouraged, "I'll see that you
have a gdqd time m pite of your-
elves l'
'The children couldn't help little
laugh" at that, and she was quick tp
take advantage of the change.
"Ned. you help me drag this dining
tabf h side of ,he f.oa- JCV.
get a o cha" a( 3" the brwll
pti yw can find. Bess, y and
ktitij way go to my ct d hryig
4ow tkt rtlfi JWt fc4 th!L,,
think maybe it would rain today? And
did you plan a play for us?"
Mother didn't answer except by her
eyes. But that was answer enough
for the children. "You dear mother,"
they exclaimed, "you always plan
something for us!"
"To work," said mother laughing,
and th?y all set to their task with a
will.
The boys cleared the room. The
girls found and brought down the
parcels of old-time clothes mother had
laid out for them, and the fun began.
tM'rst they played that the dining
table was a. mountain. Two of them
were travellers who climbed the moun
tain and got lost, and the other two
were monks who lived In an old
church on the mountain and rescued
the travelers.
Then they pretended that under
neath the table was a fairy cave. The
girls dressed in flowing white skirts
and lived in the cave, and the boys
were goblins who came exploring
over the earth and found the fairies
and stayed and played with them.
Then they were animals in a me
nagerie. And fish in the sea and oh,
I couldn't pojjihly tell' you all the
things those children played they
werethere wouldn't be room on this
page for it all I
They had such a good time that
when mother called that it was time
for lunch they couldn't bejleve the
morning had gone. "Surely it Isn't
lunch time already r cried Bess,
purely it is." replied mother, "and
have you seen anything ef the girl
who was s unhappy afeut the rainr"
The children laughed- "She's gone
away!" said Bws. you st her, and
she isn't cowing back I
ettvrit, mi, Ji
Last Sunday, at the Cotonial Theatre,
Germantown, tho flrst section of the four
part movlnjc picture of the Bible, "Crea
tion," was shown to an nppreclatlvo au
dience. This section, which covers the
Biblical account of the creative "days,"
or epochs, and the first 1000 years of hu
man history, will be repeated next Sun
day at the Nixon Theatre, at 3 and 8
o'clock p. m,, while nt the same hours
the second great division of the drama
will bo shown at the Colonial. These ex
hibitions, which are ehtlrely free to tho
l-publlc, will conllnuo at both theatres for
several Sundays, a different part being
shown each week. The International Bible
Students' Association are the originators
of "Creation," and aro uslnjr the movlnff
film, the high-power llsht and reproduc
tions of hundreds of famous palntlnfta
to make real tho sacred records of ancient
times and to prove their harmony with
science and history.
Part ttvo, to bo presented at tho Colonial 1
next Sunday, Includes many ancient char
acters made famous by tho record of their
lives In the Good Book, acting on the
screen the parts they played Th tho
dramas of the past. Moses and Aaron
at tho court of Pharaoh, their fearless
bearing and courageous demand that
the Egyptian sovereign release the Israel
ites nre depicted.
This section closes with the story of tho
Shunammlta womnn and her son and the
raising of the tatter from death by the
Prophet EIIbIir. Beautifully portrayed In
a hand-colored film. It Is a story which
deeply touches human sympathy and In
Its conclusion bflngs Joy to the hearts of
all who witness It.
A MOVID ROGUES' GALLERY.
A rogues' gallery In moving pictures!
That is what may result from tho offer
made to Police Commissioner Arthur H.
Woods of New York, by the Hcarst
Sellg Ncb Pictorial. Police authorities
of the world have had under considera
tion the plan to make motion pictures of
convicted criminals for Identification pur
poses, It being believed that such a rec
ord would show much more clearly tho
Individualities and characteristics of a
criminal than tho ordinary still photogra
phy. The Hcarst-Sollg New's Pictorial
has offered to send two of Its camera men
to police hendquarters to make moving
pictures of "the line-up" of alleged crooks
as on experiment, and Commissioner
Woods has the matter under considera
tion. The experiment would be without
cost to the city of New York.
LUBIN PLAYERS' BALL.
Several of the Lubln players planned to
give a party, followed by a dance, with
tho Idea of getting better acquainted, but
no definite time was set for the event.
Thinking that It would bo an opportunity
for tho general public to come In and got
acquainted, too, Kempton Greene And Jo
seph W. Smlloy suggested holding a
Lubln players' ball and lost no time In
obtaining Eagles Hall, where a dance
will bo held on the evening of December
1, and you arel nvlted to attend. Tickets
may bo had from any player or agency.
Several of the players will take part In
the H acts of vaudeville, and the cab
aret entertainment during the early part
of the evening, affording an opportunity
of seeing them "In action." The ball
Is the sole topic of conversation at the
studio, and tho word has reached soveral
of the other companies who have asked
for reservations, among them being
Hughy Mack and Edith Story, of tho Vlt
agraph, and King Bagott, of tho Imp.
ODDS AND ENDS.
Following tho series of "Tho Beloved
Adventurer" pictures, which has been
successful beyond expectations, the Lubln
Cdmpany will release a new weekly of
the adventures and sad experiences oj
"Patsy Bolivar." Patsy's misfortunes
arc continuous and excruciatingly funny.
The stories have been written by Clay M.
Greene, and tho first number will be re
leased December S3 and continue one reel
every Monday for It weeks.
The famous Flayfcrs' Film Company
has secured the film rights of another Im
portant dramatic success, "The Dawn of
a Tomorrow," the drama of an oppressed
girl's splendid faith and triumph, by Mrs.
Frances Hodgson Burnett, which will be
Utilized as a vehicle for Mary PIckford.
Mary PIckford will portay the wonder
ful character of "Glad," the ragged but
beautiful girl of the London slums, whose
und)ing optfmlsm and heroic courage
even stravatlon and deadly peril are un
able to quench.
By one of the largest deals of Its sort
ever recorded In the motion picture busi
ness Frank C. Bostock's unequaled col
lection of trained wild animals Is coming
back to America to appear In motion pic
tures for David Horsley. While the ex
act purchase price Is unknown. It may be
definitely stated to be In excess or J10O.00O.
There are !S lions, It leopards, 15 poar
bears, U pumas, six elephants, three
camels, flo tigers, several chimpanzees
and a monkey cage. Many of the ani
mals possess special qualifications, such
aa the skating bears, dancing bears, box
ing kangaroos and wrestling bears.
JlKSOnTS
!HTEL ErVNBS
r-AiLAruiE(;ciir rj.os.
m Auiuiwn
FroIJo a chirm ot comfort anS
aa amldtt cbtracUrlitlo tnyiron
mtnt tht lias itblU)t It as
ldt Miihor horn.
Dlrsctly on th ocsao front.
Cspaclty eon.
9 WAiren 3. jiuzbt.
ULKEWOOD N. J.
OAK COURT
A modrn hottl with quirt sir of doatUeUy
tsa a wauui, atmorpntr.
a. b. spxNOENBEna xtxr.
JACttEOKVTiTt.B. VIA.
ROOM, WITH BATH. SI.C0
HOTEL BURDRIDGB
KRVf MODERN FIREPROOr
BDCU HILL FALLS. PA.
FOR REST.
Recuperation,
RECREATION
The Winter Jnn
BUCK HILL PALLS.
PENNA.
MODERN DANCINO
MISS MARGUERITE C, WAU
Studio of Modern Dances
IftlM WALNUT BTREBT
lftrf. JStUiWtS W. R4, CbprBi.
WANT TO rOKU XQU OWN CLASS
r Uk 8irlH)y trtfu Lotop Ce&tSIl
GtMHUIt Bt , HIS.
tit.tti4-ilu 4ssm.
&t$?
Store Opem 8:S0 A JU.
SBfiffiB
raj
WANAMAKER'S
tllMlM.ltJlitPJJl'JbUWtSUJ5aiHllii
Store Closes 5:30 P. Af
Dlnl
o IfftH
ii rmiaoft
n I o
mma at
i . i
Sending Men Ahead Did It
How docs it happen that you have as full
stocks as ever?
It did not happen; nothing happens of itself.
Some one has to go in advance to spread the
table, lay on the dishes, prepare the food the
serving of it is the least thing of all.
This is a Hotel of Merchandise, with its many
rooms furnished and enriched for guests, its
hospitalities and its over-full tables on eighteen
different floors and galleries.
What we say of things to be seen here docs not
turn out to be wind and to have vanished away
when you come to look for whatever you want.
Signed
November 19, 1014
A
$$m
(GREATEST Toy Store in the World,
acre and a half full up with the most
Toys, Third and Fourth Floors, Market.
And Still More Suits in the
Clearaway of Women's
Fashions
Hundreds of brand new suits at special prices and other
hundreds of suits out of our own stocks at reduced prices
that's the news in a nut shell.
At $10 Admirable long coat suits, reduced because
sizes and styles are so badly broken. But the suits are good
enough to prove very rewarding to the patient searcher.
At $16.50 Short coat suits just brought into the store,
some fur or plush trimmed.
At $19.50 Suits with long and short coats plain
styles and others less plain.
At $25 to $50 Brand new suits with short coats and
some charming novelty suits out of our own stocks.
(First Floor, Central)
Fashionable Fox Furs
New -and Fine
Mr. Reynard is as well liked as any animal in all the
furrier's world and with reason, when you consider that
fox furs are so beautiful in themselves and do not neces
sarily mean a large outlay of money.
Pointed foxes are peculiarly rich and becoming, made
up in massive irregular fashion, usually with heads and
tails. Prices run from $25 to $80 for straight scarfs and
$30 to $75 for big lovely muffs.
Sitka or taupe colored foxes are invariably very thick
furred; the dye which gives them their name cannot be
successfully used with poor or thin pelts. They are made up
in the same one and two-skin styles as pointed foxes, some
times with crepe de chine or chiffon velvet.
Neckpieces are $35 to $60.
Muffs, $40 to $75.
Cross fox, white fox, sable-dyed fox, red fox, black fox
and blue dyed fox are the other members of the family in
the Fur Salon.
And all of them, like everything- else in this section, has
the Wanamaker guarantee of genuineness and quality.
(Third Floor, Chestnut)
Special! Marabou and Ostrich
Sets, $8.75
This includes a fluffy cape and muff in the fashion
able shape. You may have black or natural.
They are charming combinations of fluffy ostrich
and soft marabou, and wonderfully good for $8.75.
(Ataln Floor, Central)
French Printed Challis Made
For The Bon Marche
Then the war came and the Bon Marche Jn Paris de
cided not to take them, so they came to us to sell for little
more than half, 38c a yard.
Odd and most attractive small designs, such as are
rarely seen in America and ip two and often more colors.
They are light and dark effects, 30 inches wide and all wool.
Also for 38c a yard are plain-colored all-wool challis 36
inches wide in black and the wanted colors.
(First Floor, Chestnut)
Books People Are
Reading
The House of Toys, by Henry
Russell Miller, $1.25.
Innocent, by Marie Corelli,
$1.35.
Landmarks, by B. V. Lucas,
$1.85,
The Wife of Sir Isaac Ifcr.
inapibyH, G. Ws, 5L5&.
Oddsflahl by Robert Hugh Hen-
Mra.
by
son, $1.35.
Delia BUnchflower, by
numpnrcy Yanj, $b.
The Wonderful Jtoroance,
Pierre; de CouUvaln, $1.BS4
Dad, by Albert Psyson Ter
hune, $1.25.
The Patrol of Jhe gun Pbc
4 rail, oy wjpo vonnor, jf i.p,
(Book Store. Ml Floor, THrtrat)
1
anamaker s:
Men's Dinner and
Evening Clothes
EVENING COATS AND TROUSERS of fine worsteds,
$25, $30, $35 and $40.
DINNER COATS to match, $25, $80.
THE PROPER WAISTCOATS, $3.75 to $7.50.
EVENING DRESS OVERCOATS, $25, $30.
SILK HATS, 3 BLOCKS, from LINCOLN-BENNETT,
London, $8.
SHOES OF PATENT LEATHER, cloth tops, $8;
DANCE PUMPS, $5.50.
DRESS SHIRTS, $1 to $5. BOW TrES, black, white, gray.
REDLEAF SILK-KNITTED REEFERS, $5 to $10. Crepe
do Chine, $12.
WALKING STICKS. SOCKS. GLOVES.
FUR-LINED OVERCOATS.
Although ready for immediate delivery, these evening
clothes have that distinctive appearance expected of clothes
just come from a fashionable tailor's shop. Yet for those
who wish to express to the utmost their own individuality,
we will make to order whatever may be desired in the Lon
don Tailoring Shop and the Custom Shirt Shop.
Pertinent Particulars About
Women's $4 and $5 Shoes
That there is a wonderful lot of them in this Store
would be of no especial interest if they were just ordi
nary $4 and $5 shoes.
The point is, they are better all through than
almost any other $4 or $5 shoes selling today. Better
in style, better in leathers, better in workmanship.
You need not take our word for this. It is proved
beyond question by the number of these shoes we sell.
In the assortment are practically all the styles of
shoes for all uses that a woman could want. And in
addition to the great staple stocks there is a splendid
selection of novelty shoes.
The group of novelty shoes at $4 which has just
been enlarged by eight of the very newest styles of
fancy top shoes, has no counterpart in this city.
(Stain Floor, Market)
9 x 12 ft. Wool Velvet Rugs
Special at $18
By good fortune we secured a lot of these high-grade
floor coverings to sell at this low price.
Seamless type, and chiefly in Persian effects.
(Fifth Floor, Market)
News of Inexpensive Table
Linen
Remnants of all wanted grades of table linen in lengths
of lVfc yards to 8 yards at saving prices.
Also odd groups of napkins, one dozen and half dozen
lots small prices.
12V&C a yard for bleached kitchen toweling,
20c each for extra heavy Turkish towels, hemmed,
(Sutwa? Floor, Chestnut)
Underpriced Underwear
for Men and Children
Because of the congestion of Fall and Winter un
derwear at the mills, owing to the mild weather here
tofore, we can sell these goods at an average third less.
Men's Underwear
37 c . garment for medium
weight balbriggan shirts and
drawers.
65c a. garment for medium
weight and fleece lined merino
shirts and. drawers.
65c for balbriggan and
mino union suits ''seconds."
fl for balbriggan nnd tne
rino union suit first grade.
51.60 a garment for whita
nllAvooi winter weight shirts
and drawers ''scouds.'
Children's Underwear
37 He a garment for boys'
ribbed cotton shirts, and
drawers.
50c for fteeea lined union
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66c fpr merino union suits
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(Mots Floor, Marked, fulmar Floor, Ontitaot, A Bubrfar Gllrr)
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