- - . - i j k - ., . .. . .. ... .., . , .
II . i..i.. mil... . i I
DO YOUR CHRISTMAS
SHIPPING EARLY AND
PLEASE UNCLE SAM
Parcel Post Man Asks
.Srnnnrrc in Pmvpnr tJn-
MILLIONAUtE AND GIRL WHO ACCUSES AIM OF "WHITE SLAVERY"
3 HURT AS AUTO
AND OAR COLLIDE
ON OLD YORK ROAD
Members of Party on Way
to Dance Victims of Acci
dent Which May Cost One
PUT IN FINAL FORM
FOR STATE HEARING
Attorneys Consult With
University Professor and
Engineers in Preparing
Arguments for Public
'f'innt details for the arKUmont against
the proposed increase In passenger rates
by the railroads, which attorneys for
the commuters mill present at the formal
liearinc before the Public Service Com
mission of Pennsylvania In City Hall to
morrow, were arranged this afternoon
At a meeting in the olllce of Cdunrd I).
sV Jiartln, chairman of the Joint Trans
portation and' Suburban Committee of
the Unitud Business Men's Association!
The attorneys repreaenllnit the business
men and Commuters' Association are Ed
win M. Abbott, Edward B. Martin, Mat
thew nnndalt und I,. .1. Palmer. A num
ber of other attorneys will represent Inde
pendent Interests. Prof. Scott Xearhig, of
r me university di i-eiiiisyivaiiuv ocuuui ui
i'w Klnancc, -n 111 assist In presenting the ar
gument, and William Melior mid A. !.
Phillips, two consulting engineers, will
hatiJle technical details.
Tlireo spcclnc lines of argument were
followed In presenting the case of tho
commuters; discrimination against Phila
delphia on tho part -"f the railroads, fail
ure to comply with the law in falling to
post and publish the new rates, and al
legations of collusion and conspiracy
between the Pcnnsjlvanla, the' Heading
and the Baltlmoro and Ohio Railroads.
A QUESTION FOR THE READING.
'l'jle Reading Company will be asked to
how why It lias continued to charge pas
sengers fare on a basis of SO miles to Now
Tork city whon the completion of tho
Bustlcton cut-off reduced tho mileage to
It vn declared that not only had the
railroads failed to post the new sched
ule of Increases, but In some cases tho
conductors did not Know what the new
rates would bo from stations where there
are no agents. "
On the Doylcstown division of the
Reading, where there are no agents at
Tabor, Chelten Hills, Pennbrook, For
tuna and Oreland, the conductors were,
asked this morning what the new rates
would be from these stations. In no
Instance were they nble to give tho new
The Public Service Commission will
ppen the hearing at 10 o'clock tomorrow
morning In tho Finance Committee room,
In City Hull.
The commission has Indicated that It
will make every effort to have the hear
ing completed and a decision rendered
before December 15, the date when tho
new rates would uecome effective.
Should the hearing not be ended by
lhat time or the commissioners not have
leached a decision, it Is , understood theJ'New Jtrsey Flsli'nnd Game Commission
railroads will be ordered to Issue certlfl
catca of excess fare to the patrons of
the roads, redeemable if the Increase Is
JERSEY COMMUTERS' PROTEST.
Governor rielder, of New Jersey, yes
ietday announced he had appointed At
torney General John W. Westcottto ap
pear before the Interstate Commerce
Commission on behalf of the commuters
of (ho State and urge tho Commission to
act1 favorably upon the request of tho
New Jersey Public Utilities Commission
that the Interstate Increases be suspend
ed pending a formal hearing.
At a meeting of the South Jersey Com
muters' Association in the Camden City
Hall yesterday afternoon, resolutions
calling upon United States District At
torney J. Warren Dals, to subpoenn tho
presidents of the Erie and, the Delaware
and Lackawanna Railroads to learn tho
facts of the alleged conspiracy, and urg
ing an investigation Into the earnings of
tho Pennsylvania Railroad, were pre
BELL TOLLED 90 TIMES
Memory of Aged Kensington Woman
Honored by Friends).
Kensington's new bell, placed In the
tower of the East Montgomery Avenue
Methodjst Episcopal Church as a memo
rial to Miss Harriet Lappln, who was
Milled In a railroad accident last sum
mer, was tolled 90 times yesterday In
memory of Mrs. Eliza Mills Lilly, who
died at her home, 15J3 East Montgomery
avenue, at the age of 90 years.
Mis. Lilly was born In County Tyrone,
Ireland. She came to this country In
1512, when 15 years old. On May 8. 1311.
she became the bride of John Mills. For
IS, years they resided In the same house.
Besides her second husband, Corporal
James Lilly, she leaves four daughters,
Ight grandchildren and SI great-grandchildren
Funeral services will be held Saturday
afternoon at the home of her son-lji-law,
' George A Thomas, 1532 East Montgomery
avenue, with whom he lived
WOMEN'S WILLS FILED
Estates Nf Elizabeth Brooks and
Charlptte Breunlg Distributed.
Elizabeth Brooks, lata of SSS Ontario
street, bequeathed her estate pf t30S8
among relatives and friends. Her will
was admitted to probate today,
Charlotte Breunlg distributed an estate
f $3600 In private bequests.
Letters of administration were granted
n the following, estates:
Lout LeU, who formerly- resided at
the southeast corner of New Market and.
Noble streets, leivlng JS00O: -T31U M.
Sholenberg, who died In fit Luke's Hos
pital, JJSCO, and Elizabeth Lenox, 8109 Bast
Dauphin street, JSOO.
Personal property of Bridget Malqueen
has feeen appraised at I2DR.S5; Julia S.
Brookhamer. IJTTO.SJ, and Caroline 8.
RESCUES THREE CHILDREN
3?an Carries Them to (Safety Frpra.
Smoke-filled House. ,
Three small chijdre a)ad to their night
clothes, -were reamed from burning
welling early today. Philip Sracoi; who
lives on the third floor of the hquse,
HJ Latona, street, carried vhem dawn a
narrow stairway, choked with smokft, to
the snowy street-
An overheated stove had t fire U
the lower floor of the boui oecuoled by
Volendinl laudr. Sweke from a eofc.
teetlon of soot made escape prlus Mrs
Bflasaader made her way to the street
unaided The damage, largely due to
smoke, was t rising
K'AI0O'B SOW BW30VBHINO
yraacis McAdeo, X years eld. son of
the Svututy of the Treasury, who
wqeriem i dimmuoi- tur atiuUUU
Sb the Straus Husiuui ctrday, was
r sorted today iu b i&cokarbig
r. MeAiloo, iiv Has 6ruglit i PhUa
ftripfct la a vtii imm Wiud iolL
WM nccilunaoi.;a ij.. hm Ithoi Vni;4,Ol
icAdou. kia ite js4 0i4. D Cry
fyaw, tiM Prefect sJiysMafc, sac.
! WJm:i m
His nomination as Major Gen
eral sent to Senate by President
PRESIDENT NOMINATES v
v FUNSTON MAJOR GENERAL
Advanced In Recognition of Services
at Vera Cruz Other Nominations.
WASHINGTON, Dec. 8.-Brlgadler Gen
eral Frederick Funston. who commanded
tho American troops at Vera Cruz, was
nominated Major General by President
Wilson today In recognition of his services
Other nominations sent to the Senate
Brigadier General, Colonel Hemy A.
Greene, Infantry, uhassfgned.
Cnplnln In the navy. Commander
Charles I'. Hughes.
Assoclnto Justice of the Supremo Court
of tho District of Columbia. Frederick
1j. Slddons. of Wnshlnutnn.
P Third Tllflrrrt it Urt rl.itU "...not a
the First Circuit of the Territory of
Hawaii, Thomas B. Stuart, of Honolulu.
Urilted States Attorneys. John D. Lynn.
"of Rochester, N. Y., western district of
Now York; John A. Fain, of Lawton,
Okla., western district of Oklahoma.
United Stages Marshal, fining C.
Bland, of Kansus City, Mo., western dis
trict of Missouri.
NAPIER HEADS GAME BOARD
New Jersey Commissioners lie -elect
President and Distribute Trout.
TRENTON Dec-. . Ernest Napier, of
East Change, was ic-elected president
nnd William A. Logue, of Bridgeton,
trftanurpi nt ihft ntinnnl myelins' nf thn
Wardens "ST the commission are today
engaged In distributing a carload of rain
bow tiout numbering 7000 for tho follow
ing lakes rtnd streams Camden County,
Collingsnood Lake, Laurel Springs Lake,
Clemcnton Lake, Pllllngs Lake, Grenloch
Lake, Glbosboio Lake, Lebanon Brook,
Browns Run BroliU, Rattlesnake Run
Brook, Puinphouso" Cheesemaus Brook,
Coldwater Brook n,nd Qerbrook Biook.
DEMAND FUNDS 1FEOM COUNCILS
Fortnightly literary Club Wants
Housing Conditions Improved.
Resolutions catling upon Councils' Fi
nance Committee to appropriate funds for
the new Division of Housing and Sanita
tion, which t as created by an act of the
Legislature, were passed last night by
tho Fortnightly Literary Club of West
The resolutions demand immediate re
lief from tho present living conditions
and comfort for fhe poor who live in the
tenement house districts.
Many prominent persons In civic work
attended the meeting held at the home pf
Mrs. A. II. Spencer, 1127 South 31st street,
president of the Fortnightly Literary
MARKIED AT EI.KTON
Phlladelphians Among Visitors to
Maryland's Gretna Green,
ELKTON, Md., Dec. 9. The following
persons were married In Klkton this
Ainiour Jackson and Mae Elizabeth
Cfajr, Hatty A. Scholtz and Mary M.
Mitchell, William J. Mark and Anna
ZacharlH8en, al of Philadelphia; Francis
J. McIIugh and ..larparet A. Kasteti, and
George II. Johnson and Anna J. Sharp.
Camden, N. J.; Samuel P. Carsey and
Mary S Krleble, Consbohacken; Robert
L. Clark and l-ena. U Ray, Baltimore, j
OVERCOME BY GAS
Man Found Unconscious in Room in
Patrick J Behan, who brought a large
consignment nf sheep to this city yes
terday from his stock farm In Frlendvllle,
Pa, is In a critical condition in the
Pennsylvania Hospital today suffering
from illuminating gas poisoning.
The man was lound unconscious In his
roonv at the Stackyard Hotel, SOth and
Race streets, by the proprietor, Frank
Sailing Bhip Chartered as Freighter '
Scarcity of steamships to carry ocean
freights Is making ai Improved market
for owners of sailing craft. An unusual
charter wasnndo this morning when the
five-masted schooner Frontetiao was con
tracted for to carry a full cargo of coal
from this port to Rio Janeiro. This Is
the first time in many years that such a
charter has been consummated.
Save on Jewelry
Under normal business conditions I
would have disposed of my stock of
gems and jewelry long ago. Now, to
meet these conditions, and effect a
complete clearance, have made .
Redactions of 20
Bear in mind two things
stock is fcigH geek m quality and exceptional in
tastt-an4 that aCh'nm gift ef jewelry is a life
I 1510 OtlMtSUt 5tt
, rt .-
necessary Congestion , in
PARCEL POST MAN'S DONT'S
Don't rush Into the PdstoOlce three
days before Christmas with a pack
age nddreised to Seattle or Shanghai
nncl expect it'to arrive on time.
Don'f ' wrap or nail your packnges
jn such a way that an Inspection
'nould be dlmcult, should an examina
tion of them be deemed necessary.
Don't tie sfour boxei tilth sewing
thread or fine cord and expect them
to rench their destination Intact.
Don't let your package exceed the
limit of size. No articles more than
72 Inches In length and girth com
bined will be accepted.
Do -your Christmas shipping enriyl
This Is the advice which Thomas Mc
Leister, chief of the Parcel Post De
partment In Philadelphia gives to all
who arc going to call on Uncle Sam to
do the Santa Claus ncUfor them.
Incidentally he Is an ardent advocate
of the "shop early" movement, because,
says he. when people shop early they
usually ship early and that helps a lot
to relieve the nlmost unmanageable con
gestion which prevails In the Postolllce
three or four days before Christmas.
Excluslvo of today, only 13 more shop
ping nnd shipping aays remain, and al
ready little placards and pamphlets are
being put out In an endeavor to educate
the public In regard to sending Christ
"To mall early, to wrap securel)' and
to address plainly," said Mr. McLelster,
"aro the three bits of advice which wo
aro try Ing hardest to get- people to take,
but, from my past experience, I can
honestly stato that the dear publla Is
moBt difficult to educate along these
lines, at any rate.
"Another thing concerning which ship
pers should use their heads is in the
matter of sending perishable goods. On
Thanksgiving a large quantity of edible
stuff passed through our hands, and we
nre proud to say that the only thing
which v.as spoiled, was a chicken that
came all the way from Washington State.
But ordinarily It Is not wise to send
perishable goods beyond the second zone,
that Is to say, the area of 50 to 1 miles
The mother who wants to send her boy
In the Philippines his Christmas dinner
may hare the best Intentions In the .world,
but the postottlco advises her against It.
The Philippines are In the eighth zone,
and the eighth zone takes In an area
of from ISOO to 3000 miles, and cooked
turkeys are poor long-distance travelers,
experience has taught.
BRUMBAUGH AND TENER
NIGHT IN BOHEMIA GUESTS
Governor-elect and Governor to At
tend Pen and Pencil Enter
Goiernor-elect Martin G. Brumbaugh
and Governor John K1. Tener, whe will
appear together In public for the first
time since election, will be among the
prominent boxholders at the long-anticipated
"Night In Bohemia" of tho
Pen and Pencil Club tomorrow night In
the Bcllovue-Stratford. This year the
proceeds will go to the Home Relief Sec
tion of the Emergency Aid Committee.
The event promises to be the most bril
liant of the many gay affairs which
brought tho Pen and .Pencil Club mem
bers Into1 prominence as entertainers.
Besides an elaborate theatrical pro
gram In which acts from the best-known
plnyhousos In the city will be given, there
will be a conert and dansant In another
room while the entertainment is on.
Through the courtesy of the manage
ment of tho Beltevuo-Stratford, the Clo
ver Room and tho Red Room of the hotel
Mill be at the disposal or tho club mem
bers' and their guests Sidewalk cafes of
tho type which made Parisian boulevards
famous wlllbe reproduced In the Clover
Robin, and between acts In the Red Room
there 'will be dancing under the direction
of ono of the best-known Philadelphia
ARSON CHARGE FAII.S
Grand Jury RXuses to Indict Man
Who is Rearrested. i -
NORftlSTOWN. Pa.. Dec. 9 -The Grand
Jury today Ignored a bill charging Daniel
Kelly, of Conshohocken. with burning a.
barn on the farm of J, N- Supplee, In
Lower Merlon, and put the costs' on
Supplee. ' '
Kelly was re-arrested on the old charge
and held by Magistrate Long, of Norrls
town. . SACRIFICE
LINEN AND CROCHET
For a ttvr dy only we make thus
unhisrd of prlo '
Pure linen, ham.
tltehcd plain and
dr! Rec. II. SO
dot, T6c. Itw 12
doj. 1 Reg, 13 SO
Crochet Set! ot si
Pieces. W ret; Mil
the for 112
Mnlal A as
A wonderful ttseartmnt nt ifl,
and fine Neekwtsr awalla your Inspection.
Irish Lace Shop nJi B,
1 f ttv VLsbKl VbsB "pS1 ''' m ? j?jlti TJsTmssmmmmmmmmmmmHWyE fPSbggfc&JK tNlff'EswHBBeTBslBWy LLLLLLLBSBSgi"Bwele
Colonel Charles Alexander, of Rhode Island, who has been arrested under the Mann act, and Miss
Jessie E. Cope, of Los Angeles, who likewise has been arrested on a charge of attempting to bribe
Federal agents to obtain $50,000 from Alexander, The case has created a sensation in social circles,
where botli were widely known. '
PERSONS OF ALL FAITHS
AWAIT "BILLY" SUNDAY
Work With Enthusiasm In Interest
of Big Revival.
Philadelphia Is already In the grasp of
a trreat revival. The spirit of "Dlll"
Sunday scorns to have come ahead of him
from Des Moines, In, Men and women
who have been Inactho In religious and
church work for years are out working
for 'the success of the campaign.
Into almost every home In the city in
vitations have been carried by church
people for the, attendance of the residents
at the semi-weekly prayer meetings.
The number of men In tho Bible classei
of tne Sunday schools has been more
than doubled in the last month. The re
vival spirit In the old members, stirred
up by the approach ot Jauuaiy 3, when
"Billy" Sunday Is to come here. Is re
sponsible. The Rev. George G. Dowe'y,
general secretary ot the Philadelphia
Sabbath School Association, led in the
work of organization.
In the heart of the Tenderloin So homes
have been offered for these Bervlces. Ono
of them In which sen Ices were held last
night has been a "house of vice." The
Invitation to hold the meotlng In the
house was received by a deaconess of
the Methodist episcopal Home, 611 Vino
Everywhere the people are at nork as
"advance agents" for the services to be
held in the Tabernacle on Logan Square.
Not a few nen and women have already
been converted In the prayer services.
Piomlnont church workers believe ho
will win more than 100,000 converts dur
ing his ten weeks' visit.
AMERICAN TROOPS UARD
Artillery and Cavalry Massed at
WASHINGTON, Dee. 9. The massing
of artillery and additional cavalry at
Naco, Ariz,, was believed here today
to be Incidental to a demand by the
United States that the warring insurgent
factions fighting just Inside of tho Mexi
can border stop firing in the direction ot
the' International boundary line. General
Taslier H, Ollss Is now en route to Naco
fjpm San Antonio.
Repoits say Governor Mnytorena, the
Villa commander. Is preparjng to attack
General Hill, Qarranza's representative lit
force. Such an attack would mean that
the Ameilcau town of Naco would be
badly riddled and that probably malty
additional Americans would be Killed.
A fountain of bub-
; blinjr delicious-
ness. Juice of lus
cious white Niag
ara grapes, grape
fruit and ginger.
A Non-alcoholh Champagne
a new Beverage. A new
flavor. Brimful with
ness and good cheer.
Wo ill effects, rure,
safe and spothing.
Served at lb fUtt-Cailioa,
Waldorf -4stona, Martha
Washington and equally
pramuuDt hotels, aW at the
leading clubt. SaU by good
ft " t
cHARm l mm co.
GIHL SOLOIST AT BOYS' SCHOOL
Miss Itawlings Plays for Students ot
They all sat In the assembly room of
tho Central High School, at Broad and
Green streets, today. Tho roster showed
that tho entire student body was present.
Their eyes were fixed upon Elizabeth
Itawllngs, IS yeara old, of 1418 North 13th
street, who Is a Btuden.t In the William
Penn, High School.
Miss Itawllngs. who Is a freshman, was
at the Central High School to return a
treat which the students of that school
had Riven to her school companions a
year ago. '
A yeargo a delegation of students of
the Central High School went over to the
William Penn High School and sans for
the freshmen. Recently Miss Rawllngs
announced that she would sing for the
boys of the Central High School. Miss
Kan lings today played several piano so
los. "U'ien she was through she was
LETTERS FOR SANTA CLAUS
Postmaster Will Send Them to Jolly
Saints' First Aide.
All the Santa Claus letters dropped In
mall boxes, for "Santa Claus, Nortli
Pole," by children In this city, with re
quests for Christmas toys, will not be
sent to the old white-whiskered gentle
man, but turned over to his first assist
ant, Miss 011o May Wilson, "Tho Santa
Claus Girt," 301 West avenue, Jcnklntown
This announcement made today by Post
master John A. Thornton.
Already the pile of 'Santa Claus" let
ters Is beginning to assume great propor
tions. Two hundred or more have been
received at tho Tostomce and It Is ex
pected that the pile will steadily grow
bigger and bigger as Christmas ap
proaches. The postmaster said that while Ml.-s
Wilson would rccelvo most of tho letters
other organizations who wished to get
In touch with needy children could liavo
Borne of the letters In order to make the
little onea happy.
The Land of f
"Link the Americas
S.. S. "FIXIiAND" leaves Xew
Vork Jnuunrr 27th. nuil Ilaltlmore
January SOtli, 1015.
Thti magntneent steamer Using
tin AmSrUau rlar will Include
In tho Itinerary every place of
Interest In South America, re
turning by way of the Panama
Canal. The flret complete cir
cular crutie of South America,
arriving back In Ilaltlmore May
11th ami ew York May l'-'tli
An unexcelled opportunity for
the bualnees man and tourlet
cost av i:Tiitn ciimsi:
Se-00 .WD UPWAIIDS
full particular. Itinerary, ralci,
plain and reeenatlon of staterooms
THOS. COOK & SON
gh li auuiu ufUHn raw, miiuciimih
Eg Cook's Travelers Checks Good
For Christmas Gifts
Platinum, when mounted with diamonds and other precious
stones, makes the most beautiful and artistic jewelry. It is
accepted as the utmost in fashion and good taste. We, have pro
duced many really exquisite combinations of this metal with fine
gems at surprisingly low prices.
PJatinum Rings set with dia
monds, pearls and sapphires,
$18.00 to $100.00
Platjnjum La Valjierea set with
, diamonds. 'pPBrls and sapphires,
$12.50 to $50Q
With a convenient classification of our Diamond, Wath
Jewelry and Silverware Departments, our new catalogue enailg
you to make easy selection flf a suitable gift. Bvery article is
accurately described and priced.
This is the largt jewelry catalogue ever pubUibed, caotakiuf 340 fmU
and over 22,000 photographic iiluttrotiou. If yw would lft ta lgMp a oeffat
lutttK for reference, we wtU utir or five you aw m ratfUMiV It is tree
S.K1ND & SONS
Si ' Chi.it, L'ntii
Photo by International Nona Service.
YOUNG WOMAN ACCUSED -
BY AGED BENEFACTOR
Complainant, Who Is 88 Years Old,
Says She Was Defrauded.
A bent, whlto-haircd old woman testi
fied today bbforo Judge Audcnried that
a young woman she had befriended and
given a homo had defrauded her of real
estate and securities alucd at nearly
J30.000 by inducing her to sign papers
the contents of which she was Ignorant.
Tho complainant is Saiah J. JlcCormlck
and the defendant Miss Edith L. Tcar
Icks, both ot 26fi0 Bridge street, Brides
burg. Miss McCormlck, who Is SS years old,
denied statements In a formal answer
filed by Miss Ycarlcks that it was un
derstood the latter was to get her estate
when she died. Sho declared she signed
papers conveying tho property and se
curities to Miss Yearicks with the understanding-
that the oung woman was to
act as her trustee.
The aged woman testified is a volco so
weak that her statements had to be re
peated to tho court by her attorney. She
dcclaies tho papers sho signed made her
absolutely penniless and that she is now
dependent on Miss Yearicks for support.
Just from London
from $2 up
1121 CHESTNUT STREET
English Sheffield Tea
Old and Modern Shef
field Plate English.
Dutch and French Silver
Importer Established lit)
Wedding and HolldaGllta
tfith and Walnut Sts., Phila.
New York City
Newport, Ft. I.
Bar Harbor, Me.
Platinupi Bar Pins sot with dia
moods, pearls and sapphires,
$14.00 to $90.00
Platinum Scarf Pins sot with
diamonds, pearls and sapphires,
$5.00 to $6Q,0Q
1UO CHESTNUT STREET
Three persons were Injured, one et
whom may die, and several others
escaped with bruises when a. trolley
crashed Into ah automobile s driven by
Wesley Hartlng,' tl jears old, West
Johnson street, Germantawn, at Old
Tork road and the NortheasD Boulevard
The accident occurred lost night
The injured are:
EAHLE C. HERMAN, 2? year old, 2S
New hall street, concussion of the brain.
fractured arm and lacerations of tht
bod. May die.
MISS EMILY W. BAM,. 20 yexi old.
6223 Muagrave avenue, daughter of
Chief Ball, of thn Bureau ot City
Property, lacerations of tho hands and
WESLEY HAtlTING, 82 years old, 31
East Johnson street, bruises ot the
head and body.
All three woro treated at the Jewish
Hospital. Herman's condition was so
critical last night that an operation
could not bo performed, and physicians
stated this morning that he may die.
The party in the car was en route to
a dance at Bustletown. Hartlng -was
driving the machine. The trolley car
was coming south and as tho machine
crossed the tracks at Old Tork road the
collision occurred. Tiie auto turned
turtle, burying Herman beneath It
Motorcycle Policeman Kemmllle was
unable to obtain an ambulance and
placed the Injured on tho trolley car and
sent thorn to the Jewish 'Hospital.
Mrs. Antolnetto Vacharicke, 60 years
old, nnd her son William, IS years old,
1970 Hunting Parle avenue, were run
down and Injured by an automobile de
livery wagon last night as they wire
crossing Hunting Park avenue In front
of their home. Both refused to go to a
Give him an Overcoat for
Christmas, and qualify as a
Now, a SPUG is a ntem
ber of the Society to Pro
mote Useful Giving!
Nothing else to do to
join, Madam, than to choose
for his Christmas present
the most' useful thing in
Ask him about "N. IB. T."
Suits and Overcoats, just
off-hand, like, and see what
Fine, big, comfy ulsters,
20 up. Long tourist Over
coats with roll-up storm
collar, $15; Winter Suits for
Men and Young Men, 15,
18, 520, $25.
16th .Chestnut Sts.
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