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Evening public ledger. [volume] (Philadelphia [Pa.]) 1914-1942, November 24, 1914, Night Extra, Image 9

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045211/1914-11-24/ed-1/seq-9/

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1ITTLE GIRL'S LIMP
VANISHES UNDER
CLINIC TREATMENT
Mary Slavin, Four Years
Old and Formerly Lame,
Now Romps With Other
Happy Children.
Four-year-old Mary Slavin Is doing
more than any one eto to brine children
Into th children's clinic held every Tues
day ntternoon In the Sunday fiohool room
o tha Bast Montgomery Avenue Meth
odist Episcopal Church, Frankford and
East Montgomery avenues.
Until a few days ago the child was
lame, Relatives and friends believed she
Would go through life with her right leg
shorter than the left by hair nn Inch, due
to a dislocated or rotated hipbone. Now
he romps about the big Sunday school
room -while physicians work at the clinic
s easily as other children. Iter lame
nesa has entirely disappeared.
Parents of other children afflicted with
slmlllar troubles or with catarrhal deaf
ness, noso and throat obstructions are
hardly able to believe the story of little
Mary Blavin. But the fact Is that she
was cured by volunteer osteopathic phy
sicians operating nt the clinic. The cure
required patience. Sixteen treatments
Were necessary before the hipbone could
be manipulated Into place.
Two little blind boys who visit the
llnlc every week share Interest with
the) little girl. Weeks ago they wero
blind. Now they are beginning to dis
tinguish large objects. Vision Is still
dim to them, but It Is coming, say the
physicians, and tho boys itremble with
eagerness at overy treatment.
Nitrous oxide gas, first demonstrated In
this city at the clinic a few weeks ago,
Is now bolng used regularly. It docs not
deprive the patient of consciousness. Tha
clinic was organized by the pastor of
tho church, tho Rev. Alexander Henry
Leo, last Septembor. Ho Is so encour
aged with the remarkable cures that have
been accomplished that he Ib planning to
advocate the opening of clinics at
churches throughout tho city for the freo
treatment of children In the neighbor
hood. About 30 little encs are treated every
week by Dr. Earl V. Dunnlngton, of , tho
Osteopathic College, at the clinic, for
disarrangements of the ear, eye, nose,
throat and body. Assistants to Doctor
Dunnlngton are Dr. D. B. 8. Pennock,
Dr. Ira W, Drew, Dr. Evalena B. Flem
ing, Dr. J. P. Finch and senior students
of the college.
EVENING LEPaER-THIIiADPHtA. EtTflBP.&'ft NQYBMBBB M.t9Uj:T!-Z
".. :..'.! . . . . ,.. " . ..." . -, i .,",," ...."""' , '. " "fr'11" " " - -" 'r'.-irtr'iifT.T-iiirtirii m r--tr "i?i miir ni7rj-i ,t n ' 1 m" f'"" '-iT-r ?--f-- - --' -" '" i Mil ntnm uinri r-tiiiiiftiroMWMatWifiMtstfiiTnr n-rf 'Mnrrnji
SI6QEL FOUND GUILTY
AND SENTENCED TO JAIL
New York Merchant Convicted of
Obtaining Credit by Fraud.
OENE8EO, N. Y., Nov. M.-Henry O.
Slegel, the New York merchant charged
with grand larceny, last night was found
guilty of committing a misdemeanor.
Justice William W. Clarke at once sen
tenced Slegel to ray a fine of $1000 and to
serve 10 months In Monroe County peni
tentiary. Stay of execution of the prison
sentence was granted "until the second
Monday of June and ball was fixed at
Z,0O9. Slegel must appear before Jus
tice Clarke at that time, and If his cred
itors have been substantially provided
for, further action on the prison sen
tence will bo taken.
Slegel was found to have committed a
misdemeanor In obtaining credit on false
Hnanclal statements. Justice Clarke In
his final Instructions, said he had serious
doubts as to tho validity of the grand
larceny charge, but left It to the Jury to
decide as to Slegel's guilt or Innocence
of the less serious' orfense.
HOLY WAR PERIL
THREATENED BY
EUROPE'S CONFLICT
SCOUTS WILL BE USHERS
AT PENN-CQRNELL GAME
Bour Hundred Boys to Officato in
Frnnltlln Field Stands.
Four hundred noy Scouts aro to bo
ushers at tho Pennsylvania-Cornell foot
ball game on Thursday. Tho scouts have
been acting as ushers at all the athletlo
contests of the Athletic Association of
the University this year. They were
chosen for this work because the officials
of the association found them to bo re
liable The young men have done this work
without compensation other than the
privilege of witnessing tho contests, nnd
the number engaged has bcon from B0 to
HX at a game. This kind of work has
become a feature of the duties of tho
scouts, and they have proved themselves
bo efficient and courteous that they havo
been In Constant dpmnnd.
One "of tho lilRBSt croWds they cared
forwas that nt the Bryan Peace Meet
IfTkpn Convention Hnll In October, and
rtkhv wore llvi. fiivu'iblo coiimntH on
thejr work there. Last Saturday night
Ihn. svouts were ushers at tho Red Crdss
Keent In WUhTspoon Halt.
fM the, Bryan meeting an offering was '.
repeiveu lur win iu wiuh "wii, "
at tha Penn-Cornell game there will bo
n collection for the Beltrlan Relief Funds.
The money will bo received In bags on
all parts of the field, and will be taken
to banks under the guidance of the scout
masters following the contest.
For threo days, beginning next Tuesday,
tin ,boys will assist 40 teams In nil parts
of the city In their efforts to collect
tf ,000 for the. budget for the next three
3j Mrs, In order to make It possible to form
,T 4w troops and ndmlt to tho army of
scouts about 10,000 young men who are
anxious to bo associated with the or
ganization. In each of the 40 teams to wage the
campaign for the $50,000 there will be five
men, and the 103 troops of scouts, with
memberships aggregating almost SOCK), will
co-operate with these campaigners.
Hoadnuarters for the campaign will be
established on the seventh floor of the
Curtis Building.
Man, KilU-d by Train, Identifiea
NORRISTOWN, Pa., Nov. 24.-A mav
Instantly killed on the Reading Railway
near Port Kennedy yesterday has been
Identified as Peter Farrell, of Consho
hocken. He was struck by on express
train while on his way to work. r
Dr. H. K. W. Kumm,
Founder of Soudan Mis
sion, Tells of Grave Men
ace Confronting the World.
"The world may soon face a holy war,
a holocaust that would be even more
horrible than the present European con
flagration, unless missionaries from
American churches can be persuaded to
go nmong the Mohammedan tribes of
Central Africa."
This Is tho declaration of Dr. If. K. W.
Kumm, founder of the Soudan Mission,
who Is In Philadelphia to ask churches
here to procure 20 men who will volunteer
servlco In the wild's of Central Africa as
missionaries.
Mohammednmlsm Is Increasing rapidly
day by day and Is spreading to South
Africa, where It threatens to undo tho
great work accomplished by missionaries
there, says Doctor Kumm. Tho Euro
pean war has glvon tho danger new Im
petus until now It may burst forth In the
form of a holy war.
"Until the war broko out," said Doctor
Kumm. "wo had made commendabto
progress nmong tho savage tribes of Mo
hammedlsm. The British people had es
tablished missions throughout the coun
try, and we had plenty of money to
finance our work. Now all of our men
have been called homo to the colors and
our work Is nt a standstill. It Is for the
American churches to say whether this
work shall go forward or whether It shall
stand still."
"There arc millions of theso men, llv-
Inn In Pinlnl Affirm who hlV6 HCVCT
heard of God or tho Bible. They have
heard of tho European war, ana uiera
a spirit of unrest. Wo havo converted
many tribes of Mohammedans, but tho
larger tribes we cannot touch."
The dangers of a holy war, such as
.i... r.itintt,mfrlnrt wnnlrl wntrft. declared
the African missionary, ono can hardly
realize. It would bo a massacre, and
every missionnry in lowor una vuu,u
u i.it! rMirfatlAna trirmllrhnut tho
country would be sacrificed and armed
"troop's would be In no" position to march
Into the wild country over which the
Mohammedans prowl.
r.t..l i r.ti.a In full tt rlfinErftra ftVAtl
worse than the dreaded Mohammedan,
ho sala. it aoounao in iwumia uu
......... fr.tr. whfM, Mia Mnhnmmftrlnnfl
1IIUIU.9C.I H " ....... ... .-.. .
.could retrent and defy capture. From
there Wey couia anninnuio any nrjuy.
This aanger, ifwii iwnun ouiu,
"cannot be lightly estimated. Each day
Mohammcdlsm Is progressing southward.
Tribe after tribe Is being won over to
the Crtuse'. Tho little band of mission
aries that has been left there is working
to stay this spread, but It Is sweeping
ou like a mighty wave. It can be stopped
by nothing less than American men and
American enthusiasm."
Doctor Kumm will visit all of the large
cities In the United States and hopes
to take back to Africa enough mission
aries to All tho places of those who havo
had to return to Europe to fight In tho
European war.
OPTOMETBISTS TO BANQUET
Optometrists from this and other cities
will be present tonight at a banquet to
be given at the Bellevue-Stratford Hotel
under the auspices of the Pennsylvania
College of Optometrists and tho Emer
gency Committee of the Pennsylvania Op
tical Society. More than 100 persons are
expected to attend.
Plans for the continuance of the cam
paign being waged for legislation pro
viding for the creation of a board of op
tometrlcal examiners comprised of op
tometrists will be discussed.
STRICKEN BELGIUM
TO BE PORTRAYED
AT FORREST TODAY
Madame van der Velde,
Wife of Minister of State,
Will Speak at Theatre
This Afternoon.
CHILDREN'S CORNER
The Lazy Moon
ONCE upon a time, the man in the
moon was so lazy that when
morning came he was in the middle
of the skyl He saw the sun peer
over the rim of the world, saw
the stars shut their eres and go to
sleep.
"Whatever shall I do?" he ex
claimed. "Day is coming, and day
is no time for a moon!"
He looked around and up and
down, but there were no clouds, and
he couldn't see a single place to hide.
"What can I do? I can't drop down
to the horizon in a minute,"
Then he stopped being foolishly
frightened and began to think like
the sensible person he usually is.
"How foolish of me to be worried"
he thought. "I have always wanted
to see what happens oh the earth in
the daytime, now is my chance, I'll
be as pale and quiet as possible, and
maybe I can see what the earth peo-
file do." So he turned off his bril
lant night lights, laid himself back
quietly and comfortably against the
sky and began to watch.
He saw the sun rise in a glory of
rose and yellow; then soon he saw
window curtains pulled up in the
houses, saw people eome$ and go.
Some caTs out and swept their
porches, sjjwe, got their papers and
some starteifto work. Then children
-ohl great number of ijhildren
started to school, and the fw' work
had begun.
By this time the sun was well up
in the sky and the moon was full of
questions he wished answered.
"Vou are used to daytime things
he calld across the jky to tk MW,
tell m what it U isaas, Wky jo
the men leave their homes and shut
themselves up In big buildings. Why
'don't they work at their homes and
in their gardens?"
"They go to those big buildings,"
explained the sun, "and shut them
selves up all day and work for gold!"
"Gold!" exclaimed the moon. "What
kind of gold?"
"I'll show you," saiil the sun. And
he showed the man in the moon great
glittering piles of gold pieces stacked
up on the counters of a bank. "There!
that is their gold that is what some
of them give their lives for."
"But what do they do With it?"
asked the man in the moon curiously.
"They buy food and shelter and
clothes with part," said the sun, "the
rest they store away or spend in
search of pleasure."
"What children they must bel" said
the moon sadly, "and I had thought
them very wise. Don't they know
that Pleasure Is an elfin fairy, who
runs when pursued and visits only
those who work?"
"No," replied the sun; "they haven't
learned that yet. Nor do they know
that the gold of sunbeams, the silver
of your moonbeams, the fragrance
of nature abloom, brings more happi
ness thatiall the gold and sjiver pWea
they can earn?"
Pondering on the queer ways of
earth people, the man in the moon
sliped down and down in the sky
till he passed out of flight.
Tomorroi vtrt UnJooid For OvUbratUw.
OwvtigM, ttH, Olarg Ingram Jwiio.
MODBHK PAyCINQ
Tt C OUWM4 CTBtr Bchwl, 11M eMt;
cet nt SprUei lutrvaters. Tmc& tbt
r Utct MMdWrlFwia . Hrtac&N
trrtit. Tlptan. tmtt iiOU
WAtft tq ?OHU TOUR
fr w WH ':
mmX
OWH CLASS
I I raHHlfl UWtkMMt
Thb story of stricken Belgium and the
plight oi the non-combatants will be told
by Madamo Lalla van der Velde, Wife Of
the Belgian Minister of State, at 4 o'clock
this afternoon at tho Forrost Theatre.
Madame van der Velde will speak under
the auspices of the Emergency Aid Com
mittee of HS8 Walnut street.
Though she left Belgium only a month
ago, her experiences among starving ref
ugees who fled Into Antwerp and Ostend
before tho German Invaders were suf
ficiently harrowing to provide material
for a vivid recital. Already since her
arrival Madame van der Velde has col
lected In tho neighborhood of 1160,000.
Iter object In coming to the United States
was to enlist aid for the relief of her
stricken countrymen.
The Committee on Arrangements for the
meeting at tho Forrest Theatre Is mado
tip as follows: Chairman, Mrs. Frank T.
Orlswold; Mrs. Charles Diddle, Mrs. R.
Walter Clark, Mrs. Cornelius Stevenson,
Henry McKean Ingcrsoll, Hodman Paul,
Herbert Welsh, William Alexander
Brown.
Mrs. John Markoe Is chairman of the
ltcccption Committee. Tho other mem
bers of the committee are Mrs. II. La
Barro Jayne, Mrs. Arthur Blddle, Miss
Agnes Irwin, Miss Agnes Beppller, Mrs.
Henry Mlddlcton Fisher.
Madamo van der Velde's knowledge of
conditions brought about by the Inva
sion Is extensive. Before leaving for this
country she directed Red Cross work nnd
helped In housing refugees who found
their way to Antwerp. Sho left Brussels
when the seat of government was changed
ns the German army neared the capital.
While Madame van dor Velde Is In Phila
delphia sho will be the guest of J'.rs. John
Markoe, of 16th and Locust streets. On
the completion of her work In Philadel
phia Madame van der Velde will continue
her tour of the country In behalf of tho
non-combatants' relief fund.
"TWICE IN JEOPARDY" CLAUSE
OF CONSTITUTION ATTACKED
Amendment Proposed Empowering'
Judge to Discharge Deadlocked
Murder Jurlos.
SCBANTON, Pa., Nov. 24. When the
Legislature convenes In January, Senator-elect
William M. Lynch, M. D of
this city. Is to Introduce a resolution
amending Section 10 of tho State Con
stitution, the clause that provides that
"no person shall, for the samo offense,
bo twice put In Jeopardy of life or limb."
If finally adopted by a voto of the peoplo
In 1917, tho discharge of Juries empaneled
In homlcldo cases In Pennsylvania, where
the Commonwealth presses for a verdict
of first degree, will bo left to the dis
cretion of the trial Judge, An the law
stands in this State, there cannot be a
disagreement in a murder case where the
Jury Is asked to return the defendant
guilty of murder of the first degree.
Failure of the 12 men who last month
heard the testimony In the case of Wil
liam Fcgram, a Negro, charged with the
murder of Mary Qulnn, In this city, 12
years ago, to reach an agreement until
nine days after Judge H. M. Edwards
had concluded his charge, has resulted
In tho movement to strike the "twice In
Jeopardy" clause from tho Constitution.
Judge Edwards and Judge B. C. New
comb are heartily In favor of the propo
sition. "It Is a forced verdict and does
not represent tho honest and conscien
tious convictions of the 12 Jurors," Is the
way Judge Edwards expressed himself
when asked what he bad to say of a
Jury's action after it had been hopelessly
ueadiocxea ror days.
Tho Pegrnm Jury came to an agreement
only after the majority of the Jury, who
were for first degree from tho outset.
Anally switched to the lone Juror who
held out fdr a second degree verdict with
an "extreme mercy" recommendation to
the court.
"It the Jury In a homicide case has
been out a number of days and the Judge
Is satisfied that It cannot agree on a
verdict and that It Is useless to keep
it together any longer, his Judgment as
to the time of the discharge of the Jury
should prevail," Judge Edwards says.
Judge Newcomb takes the same view.
He says It is high time that Pennsylvania
wiped the "twice In Jeopardy" clause
from Its Constitution.
"I am very much In favor of the pro
posed modification of the section of the
bill of rights that deals with the trial
of persons charged with homicide," Judge
Newcomb says. "Other States have adopt
ed It and the plan has worked well. The
United States Supreme Court takes the
sdme view. It should be left to the trial
Judge to say when a Jury had spent
enough time trying to reach an agree
ment In first degree cases."
In 18ST, when Judge Edwards was Dis
trict Attorney and Judge Alfred Hand
was on the bench, three men were tried
for first-degree murder here. After th'e
Jury had been deadlooked for several days
the court ordered their discharge and
directed that the case be placed at the
head of the trial list at the next term.
When the time for the' second trial
arrived counsel for the defense set up
the plea that their clients were being
put "twice In Jeopardy," and asked for
their discharge. Judge Hand took tha
same view and tha defendants went scot
free. District Attorney Edwards went to
the Supreme Court, but the highest tribu
nal In the State refused to disturb Judge
Hand's ruling. It Is still the law In
Pennsylvania.
GARBANZA'S SHABP BEPLY
Answers Spanish Protest Against
Killing of Priests.
MADRID, Nov. 21-Replylng to protests
made by Spanish officials against' the
execution of priests in Mexico, General
Venustlano Carranxa has cabled;
When I have committed a hundredth
part o'f the atrccltles committed by the
Kaiser's troops, I will listen to you."
RESORTS
KFFEL IMENMS
ATLANTIC CM W.J.
IN AUTUMN
Provides a charm of comfort and
a amldd chracttrltlo environ
ment tfet b Ubllthtd It as aa
dil leather bom.
j)latly on th pecan front
Capacity WO.
WALTER J. BDZny.
IwUtEWOOD N. 3.
OAK COURT
A modfra bout with quiet air of SamwMstrj
u4 a BSiatMia aiuwapo!.
as. a. BfZjtamtBima. urr.
, JAoufgffYixjfrfr w
KOQH, WITH IU.TJJ, 11.50
HfiT8L JURBMOGB
Store Opens 8:80 A. M.
WANAMAKER'S
gHWMLiin.""1 'TO
w;maj':t djLuuai.ii4.Hm mmmaiaHtiuMt JWmmiUuaoi
Store Closes SiSO JP. Af.
m
p
amorrow 11 rmiaaeipiiia
n n
at Wanamaker's
It Fits Like a Glove
is an old saying that we hear here
every hour of the day.
So it should be said
otherwise the makers of this Store vill
have failed in their endeavors for a
lifetime.
The same man whose original ideas
still prevail is in the pilot house every
day and every hour, and at' the wheel
steering through the Straits of the
North Sea of Endeavor towards the
Port of Perfection.
The Lighthouses on the Islands of
Experience are all along the way,
frequent stops being made at the
Supply Stations for Intelligence and
Commercial cargoes in order to keep
fully abreast, of the necessities of
bringing into the business the new
nesses of every part of the world in
products and business methods.
This is a good time to be living in for
men who like to do things.
November S4, 1914.
Last Minute Suggestions
From the Salons of Fashion
The woman who discovers some lack
in her Thanksgiving wardrobe at the
last minute will find all manner of good
clothes here which she can choose and
take away with her, and have both the
satisfaction of being quickly equipped
and of paying much less.
For instance, here are corduroy coat
dresses in brown and taupe, with a
military dash to them, for $25. Per
fect, with massive furs, for the Army
and Navy game.
Velvet suits at $25.
Broadcloth Buits or velour de laine
suits, with fur collars, at $50 to $95.
Velvet one-piece dresses at $19.50.
Lots of little dancing dresses at $10
upwards.
Lots of fine ovening gowns between
$19.75 and $100.
N. B. Also among new and im
portant things coming in are covert
cloth suits with the new circular
skirts priced $27.50. Separate skirts
of the same fashionable material
are $10 each.
(First Ploor, Central)
Young Women's Velveteen
'and Corduroy Coats
20 and $25
These are the warm, pretty winter
wraps that girls will like to wear to
afternoon card parties or dansants,
and they will be equally useful at night
to slip over dinner dresses and dance
frocks.
There are five different styles, all
with new touches. The corduroy coats
are $20, the velveteens $25 each.
They have fur collars of skunk, opos
sum, genet, beaver or chinchilla, squir
rel, and in addition to being satin lined
are warmly interlined."
Black, blue, green or the fashionable
tete de negre. 14 to 20 year sizes.
(Second Floor, Chestnnt)
The
S. S."Rochambeau"
Brings Filet Laces to
the Art Needlework
Store
Wo scarcely hoped for their coming,
but here they ar little and big pieces
personally ordered last summer in
France. There are pieces for fancy
work, for the arms of chairs and backs
of sofas; scarfs, lunch-cloths, doilies,
all with the old designs.
Prices from $1.25 to $80.
(Second Floor, Central)
If the Boy
gets an overcoat from here he will have
something to be thankful for, as he is
getting a coat that wJl give him good
service as well as keep him warm,
Prices $8.50 to $80; sizes, 11 to 18
years.
(Pint Floor, Market)
Christmas and
Other Notes
Two pretty desk clocks nro new; one js
also an ash receiver; the other nn Inkstand;
each is $1.25. Subway Gallery, Juniper.
' An enlarged picture taken by an lea
camera shows what a little camera can do
when it's good. Main Floor, Central.
A good walking stick of rare timber is
a bit of genealogy; it is handed down in the
family. Main Floor, Chestnut.
The automobile tire3 in tho Sporting
Goods Store have a price interest. Subway
Gallery, Chestnut.
Lovers of rnro furniture will admire tho
satin-wood suite in tho furnished room, Fifth
Floor, Chestnut; the sofa is $400, tho chairs
$00 apiece.
Finer French glassware would be hard to
find than thnt shown in Pompeian and other
forms on Fifth Floor, Chestnut.
Not all of the mittens nnd mufflers nro
bolng knit for warriors; a good many nrc for
civilians nnd Christmas. Second Floor,
Central.
The "Kitchen Diary," with spaces for
menus, orders for tho day, supplies ordered,
things put up, etc., helps womon greatly; 50
cents. Subway Gallery, Juniper.
Comfortable shoes help to do your
Christmas shopping early.
All of our canaries have boon personally
selected by fanciers; so tho bird thnt can't
sing nnd will sing is not among them. Sub
iray Floor, Central.
Toys
More new toys than can possi
bly be seen elsewhere; and more
room for children and grown-ups
who come to see them.
On Two Floors 3d and 4th
Bead Necklaces and Other
Throat Ornaments
Holidays mean festivities and fes
tivities mean pretty low-necked frocks
and such attractive little ornaments as
these:
Bead necklaces of coral, imitation amethyst
or topaz combined with gold-filled beads a
very effective combination $6 to $9.60.
Pearl bead necklaces $1 to $24.
Velvet bands, mounted with sterling silver
ornaments $1.60 to $30.
Necklaces, gold filled and with jeweled pen
dants $1.60 to $0. .
Necklaces with sterling silver jeweled pen
dants $2 to $13.60.
(Mnln Floor, Chenut)
New German China Dinner
Sets, $16.50, $18 and $25
Sets of 108 pieces in a choice of
spray or border decorations.
Anyone who can find equally good
seta for as little will find something
worth while.
(Fourth Floor, Central) '
fN et)ery Christmas list
there is some one name
important above all others.
Among all Christmas gifts
there is one imperial and supreme
it is
The Angelus
For that ono highest in your affec
tions an Angelus player-piano is the
Christmas gift imperial. It needs no
apology, no explanation, no extenua
tion it is THE BEST!
The superiority of the Angelus la
not denied. Dealers will try to per
suade you that they have instruments
"as good as the Angelus" or "nearly
like the Angelus," but we have not
heard of one with the temerity to
claim a better player than the Angelus.
There is none better, there is none
"as good as the Angelus," there is none
"nearly like the Angelus."
The fact is that the Angelus is totally
different, it is not in the least like any
other player on earth.
It is the one and only player-piano
with the mastery of expression. '
Choose from any of these famous1
pianos, each combined with the
Angelus player device.
CHICKERING-ANGELUS
SCHOMACKER-ANGELUS
EMERSON-ANGELUS
LINDEMAN-ANGELUS
and the celebrated KNABE-ANGELUS
Liberal arrangements for payment;
Christmas terms may be taken advan
tage of now.
(Egrptfnn Hnll, Second Floor)
Long White Gloves
for the Opera
Long gloves very long ones, in
fact are especially in demand this
season because of the very short
sleeves now in fashion.
Fine kid gloves from 8 to 24-button
length are $2.25 to $5.75 pair.
Soft suede gloves of exquisite qual
ity, 16 and 20-button length, $8.75
and $4.50.
. (Blnln Floor, Central)
A New Load of Quilts
Came in Monday Afternoon
Lamb's wool-filled, cambric-covered,
sateen-covered, silk mull-covered and
S llk'C O V6 F6 d
Prices, $3.75, $5, $6, $7.50 and $10
each.
At $5 there is a choice of two grades.
The wool in all is the same ; the differ
ence in the grade of material causing
the variation in the price and the price
in every case is less than the 'actual
value.
(Fifth Floor, Market)
1000 Fresh, New Under-
muslins for Women,
25c to $2, in the Lower
Store
Crisp, clean and dainty under
muslins, well made and of good quality,"
ranging in price from 25c to $2 each.
Among the particularly good things
are
88c crepe corsot-covers.
$1 crepe combinations, lace-trimmed.
$1 crepe night-gowns.
38c drawers of cambric extra Bizes.
$2 night-gowns of soft nainsook, daintily
trimmed with laco and ribbons.
$1 night-gowns of soft cambric, lace and
embroidery trimmed.
And th crepe garments need no ironing
after they aro washed.
(Subwar Floor, Market)
Flannelet House Dresses
$1 Each
300 new dresses of soft, warm flan
nelet in styles that older women will
like: dark materials, and made with
high neck and long sleeves.
(Snbvrar Floor, Market)
Thanksgiving Clothing Specials
for Men in the Lower-Price Store
Two fine groups of suits new in the store with Bpecial allowances made
with the manufacturer, so that there is a saving of at least $5 on every suit,
346 Suits special at $11.75
149 Suits special at $9.50
Each of these groups includes good, choice heavy weight worsteds, chev ;
iots and cashmerea. The suits are in all sizes, new and very desirable, J :
Please do not class these with bargain or reduction sale suits that fflgy
be found elsewhere at prices as low. These are suits made up to the Wan&mjikp'
standards of jfabrics and durability, a.nd are suitable for business wear or any
(Subway Floor, Market)
wear,
1 ' J- "A!
JOHN WANAMAKEE
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