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Evening public ledger. [volume] (Philadelphia [Pa.]) 1914-1942, December 22, 1914, Night Extra, Image 5

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045211/1914-12-22/ed-1/seq-5/

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Keepers of the "Lighthouse"
and Hospital Managers
Prepare to Provide Joy for
Their Wards.
Kensington Is making wholesale prep
arations for Christmas. The varied nc
tlvltlcB and organizations which radiate
from the "Lighthouse." 152 West Lehigh
axenue, have declared against a policy
of delay, nnd already Christmas greens
and goodies and toys are being carted In
against the coming of the big day.
These are Indeed busy times for Mr.
and Mrs Tl. Porter Bradford, keepers
of the Light Four hundred children look
to the Lighthouse for their Yulelldo fes
tivities and they are not to bo disap
pointed. Each youngster Under 12 years
of age will receive. In addition to a gift,
a half-pound box of candy ,ond on Christ
mas afternoon an old-fashioned Punch
and Judy show will bo given.
Nor havo tile, babes who are regular
: Nlaltora been overlooked. A tree has been
provided for them and each and every
kiddle will receive a stocking cramful of
Christmas wonders.
Around at St. Christopher's Hospital
for Children plans arc being rnado to
have trees In eight wards, so that no
patient wilt bo without his glimpso of
Christmas. IJvcry llttlo lacker who Is
able to hold a pencil In his hand has al
ready advised Santa nf his wishes In tho
matter of gifts.
Mls Anna T. Jeffries, general superin
tendent of tho hospital. Is the medium
through which these Juvenile communica
tions have passed, and alio In turn has
passed them along to the charitably In
clined patrons of tho hospital, and It
wo'uld be a hard-hearted person Indeed
vtho could resist the appeals In these
There Is little Teddy Roosevelt Wick,
for Instance, who has tuberculosis of tho
eplne and who believes firmly In Santa
ever slnco the old gentleman permitted
him to pull his whiskers last jear to
mako sure that they didn't come off. The
xvhlaker episode was. In Teddy's estima
tion tho final test. Here Is what ho
"Dear Santa Claus
"Xl does not poem possible that I saw
jpu last year, but It really Is a year
since. Well, Santa, I would like to have
a nice game, a pair of gloves, a hat, and
a big black horse, that will suit me very
much. Threo great cheers and a Merry
"Sincerely ypur friend,
"Teddy Roosevelt Wick."
Just what Teddy Is going to do with
the hat and pair of gloves when, he gets
them Is more than the nurses can figure
Tho Lptscopal Hospital, too. Is making
elaborate preparations. A custom thoro
Is tile singing of Christmas carols by the
nurses up and down the corridors at
G o'clock In the morning. In tho opinion
of tho patients no more thrilling awaken
ing on Christmas morning could possibly
be devised. Hero, also, there will bo sev
eral trees, together with a sumptuous
Christmas dinner to be served to all who
are not too 111 to partake of It.
Baskets for 1300 Poor Families of
,. That Section.
Kensington's poor will participate In a
Christmas dinner which will be given
aivay In baskets by Mrs M. W. Ketchum.
who- has been christened tho "Santa
Claus Lady of Kensington." Mrs. Ketch
um, who lives at Frankford and Stella
avenues, said today she expects to glvo
away about 1200 baskets.
The bankets, which will contain cab
bage, potatoes, BUgar, chicken fruit, flour
and other eatables, will be distributed on
Christmas Eve at Stella and Frankford
Tickets entitling persons to baskets
are being distributed today by exper
ienced Investigators who for the last week
have been investigating destitute cases
III the Kensington section.
Great Good Accomplished In Other
,' Cities Needed Here.
Philadelphia social workers are greatly
Interested in the study of municipal loan
shops. Tho report from Kansas City,
JIq , where the city operates a. loan shop,
tells of the vast; amount of good the In
stftutionMiaa done the last year.
lit the opinion of Roy S, Wallace, head
ofv the Society for the Prevention of
Cruelty to Children, and president of the
Social Workers Club, the municipal loan
shop Is worth a trial here as a means of
protecting the people from excessive
pe.wn, shop rates and the "preying of loan
at eiiarKs. "i am greatly in favor of tne
Here the city of Philadelphia could do a
great; amount of good by establishing a
municipal pawnshop. It would do a
great deal In helping the poor and 'amelio
rating conditions, particularly In the pres
ent time of unemployment. It Is a well
known fact that the p6or, who are com
lielled to pawn whatever goods of value
they may possess, often are subjected to
srjat injustice by unscrupulous pawn
brokers. The city should step (In and do
away with this."
Business Men Prepare for Big Dem
onstration in Academy,
tilfihtly meetings are being held by busi
ness men's, organizations In all parts of
tliAclty In preparation fcr the high-speed
transit demonstration in the Academy of
WBrilo on January 14,
Indorsement of Director Taylor's tran-i
It program was given today by the
Chamber of Commerce through Secretary
N ft. Kelly
A. eommlttee vylli be, appointed in a few
&&J to co-operate with other organixa.
tlSW In plans for the big central mass-
meeting ana parfqe.
1 nMtH.n.. nM,.lln i -. -I-.......,
"from Front and Arab, streets to Frank
foa, introduced before Councils two
wks ago by Common. Cpunettman Peter
K. Uostello, was condemned by Uje Board
ofi$Tade The- board contended it would
interfere with the general plans already
Wtfovea and, therefore, should be de-
I! ; mvjna. junvxiu xuuts
fMciv i nunc, oi me department oi
iim, is planning is
tkft aarvtajm af li& 1ft vittltfnc
of the pivUloA'of Child Ity&Heae
the unemployed of the city. The
2Jtt CanAl&tltlv at uiulr fxi tba
Itbl UiiftO!. tit ttlA ultu li4 .hAl
It tteTwltidlCA of lAfulltlAJU In bA nnw!.!
dlgWpta, tb Director . will be 1
vatwtiiU tn tbe ma naerseno
Wrtttof Hrte U arrmutfBg r the 4U
tjjjfeWioa of the m. municipal roUof
ajairfi.ii braa- tB Biaeraeney Aid
t stajhlus, ass will loale that tte mtm
jtte muim tuM ryonilwyy for to
'.L1 M
W eci.ffu4 f (Wteuttug ast tjr
tn. itj ti.mi wltt insure iiii ji
Three Country Clubs Will Din Irftds
nnd Give Them Presents.
Caddies In three of tho most prominent
country clubs In the suburban part of
the city wilt bo entertained at the annual
Christmas dinner given by the club mem
bers this afternoon. At bne of the clubs
widely known' society women wilt serve
turkey and cranberry sauce to the bojs
who carry tho bags during Ihe Rolling
reason. Tho boys wilt not only bo fed
to the limit, but will receive many Christ
mas gifts In the form of money, warm
sweaters ond candy. About 400 caddies
r'III enjoy the entertainment
The clulri are the rhllmont, at Tlill
monti tho Huntingdon Valley, at Noble,
and the Old York noad, at Jenkcntown.
About in boys will be entertained nt tho
Phllmont Club. hcA by Caddy Captain
Inam. the tads will march Into the din
ing hall of the clubhouse Ellin A. GHm
bcl, president of the club, will address
the beys The Greens Committee and
Mr. Clmbcl will make the presentations.
At the Huntingdon Volley Club the din
ner and presentation of gifts will be fol
lowed by an exhibition by the boya of
the styles or ploying of prominent Phila
delphia golfers.
George C. Boldt to Continue
Men as "Cocktail Artists,"
He Tells Grill - room
Patrons of the .Bollevuo-Stratford grill
need havo no fear that dainty blue-oyed
maidens will be assigned to the artistic
task of mixing their favorite cocktails,
highballs, rlckeys or frappes.
For several dnys the sole topic In Clover
aley. tho grill, cafe and dining halls
has been a report that George C. Boldt
contemplated placing women, appro
priately gowned, at the various drlnk
mlxlng posts. Mr. Boldt Issued passports
to all male employes, with the exception
of bartenders. In the etIU of the Waldorf
In Now York recently and It was re
ported tho plan would also be carried out
in tho Bellevue-Stratford.
Then followed tho reports that even tho
bardtenders In Mr. Boldt's hotel here
would be replaced by women. "Horrors!"
exclaimed cafe patrons. "A manicurist
near tho grill may bo all right, but a
woman bartender? Never!"
' As frequent imbibers were mobilizing
to protest what they termed a "Bertha
the Bartender" plan, Mr. Boldt came
oer from New York In time to hear
such remarks as:
"Huh! I suppose wo will have to re
move our hate when we buy a elgar nnd
ask permission to smoke.
"I suppose we will have to get shaved
before breakfast or do without an eye
opener." J'It won't bo long before they advcrtlso
a manicure with each pitcher Of brew."
These weio only a few and mild ones
at that.
"Tho innovation at thi Walddrf." said
Mr. Boldt "Is only an experiment, al
though I expect It will be permanent.
There were many contributing reasons
for the change; reasons which, for thel
most part, do not hold In Philadelphia.
I do not have in mind any change hero.
"The class 'of men, one gets for cashiers
and Btand tenders In New York are not
particularly desirable. They are almost
Invariable transients, and stay nowhere
a long time. For the same money I can
get a woman as a permanent employe,
who, Is more accurate, prompt, careful
and trustworthy In every way.
"The men who apply and hold similar
positions In Philadelphia are a different
class of men entirely. For the most part
they own their homes, have families, and
are thoroughly substantial.
"Another very Important reason for tho
change in New York. Is the fact that the
class of -patrons of the bar Is different
from that here. Many are extremely un
desirable, and the presence of women
In the bar may act as some means of re
"How Is the hotol business at present7"
Mr. Boldt was asked. "Conditions have
been Indescribably bad." he replied, "but
the Indications at present are for a re
sumption of prosperity. The opening of
the Stock Exchange Is a tremendous
factor In reviving business conditions In
all lines, but It will take some time for
It to have Its full effect.
"The hotel business reflects the general
tone of commercial conditions better than
anything I know. When people are pros
perous they patronise hotels, My favorite
means of sizing up the situation Is found
In the porter's room. If I find It full of
suitcases and traveling bags, business Is
not good. That means that persons uru
staying only a night or two and plan to
get out as soon as possible. No hotel can
exist on transients. A few months ago
suitcases were the only form of baggage
in the porter's room. There are more
trunks now." t
Pull-slred Edifice Will Journey
From Olney to Logan,
A full-sized church will travel a mile
cross country and over a bridge from
Olney to Logan.
It Is the buUJlnff of the Olivet Reformed
CongregatlonKfth and Rockland streets.
Olney. Sktdways are ready today to roll
the edifice to It now home.
Following the recent call to the pastor
ate of the Rev. Maurice Samson, of Spring
City, Pa., a member of the congregation
donated e plot of ground at 10th and Itus
comb streets, Logan, for a new church
The trustees decided to move the old
frame church to the new site and to use
It as a chape) for the new building which
will be erected
The church will cross the Reading' Rail
road on it trip, going over the bridge
near 6th and noekland streets.
Gift Coal
to a needy family. The best
Xmas Gift; Surely nothing is
more acceptable and useful.
Just telephone us, -giving
Main Office. 9th k Matr
Prompt pavf y E vry wfcr.
Boy Scouts Stand For High Code of Honor
With this issue Ihe Evening Ledger inaugurates the Boy Seoul
Column. . .... . ,, n
The Evening Ledger takes thts step becauec-t believes tn the Boy
Scout, with his clean, healthy body and his code of honor. The Boyn Seoul
represents the inanly and the good element of our young eitttenship. He
is honorable, loyal and trustworthy: "the honor of a Boy Stout" is rapidly
becoming a household phrase. Daily he does his "good turn" unknown,
Unnoticed, ,
Permanency is stamped on every feature of the organization which
binds the Scouts together; it has become a vttalijaitor in the training of
the Americamboy of today, the American citizen of tomorrow The move
ment has grown, is growing and will continue to prow, but it should be
fostered and its precepts furthered'in every possible way.
Anything that is good should bet kept constantly before the public's
eye. The Boy Scout movement is distinctly good.
A! Badgo of ScrVlCj) for every Philadel
phia Boy Scout Who participated In the
recent JJO.000 campaign will be ready for
presentation this week. It was. announced
today at Boy Scout headquarters, In In
dependence Hall. Seven hundred Boy
Scouts' who collected the money will re
ceive the tokens.
Tho badge, which w'as designed at head
quarters ond which Is purely a local In
signia, Is circular and one Inch In diam
eter. It Is of oxidised silver, with a
transverse bar of green enamel bearing
the words;
' 1014.
It will be worn on the sleeve.
"The Boy Scouts who took part In the
campaign made an Impression on Phila
delphia that will not be forgotten for
years," said Walter S. Cowing, Scout
executive. "Nearly everywhere they were
received with open arms and the moro In
accessible places were caslty entered with
the aid of American (lags.
"A remarkable fact Is that, In sptte of
Polico Havo "Billy" in Captivity,
But What Can They BoP
Enlightenment Is needed Immediately on
the law pertaining V goats.
Tho polico of the 10th and BUttomvood
streets station have a mutinous Billy on
their hands, and don't know what to do
with It. Ho was arrested today by Po
liceman Ambrose, assisted by Policemen
Weckcsscr nnd Haltics and Sergeant
Cavanaugh, on tho chaige of vagrancy
and malicious mischief,
"Billy" was wandering down Ninth
street eating peanuts, oUl pants In front
nt Rinnrl.lmnt ntnrAfl. And Christmas
wreaths for dissert. When the"oat' Was'
arrested, he was arguing with a Ninth
street trolley car, much to the disgust
of tho motormon.
The four policemen got him Into the
station house after a zigzag chase which
covered fullv half a mile. ,
When "Billy" waB placed In a cell, the
turnkey forgot to lock tlio door, so the
goat went up stairs and stnrted to cat
tho bed covers on the sleeping cops, for
He was then token before Magistrate
Belchor. The Maglstrate,.an'd the police
decided to send tho prisoner to City Hall.
But when the City Hall police were called
up they refused to receive "BlUy."
Then the societies for the prevention of
cruelty to animals werp communicated
with and the police were emphatically
told that they could not turn tho goat
loose, especially In view of the high cost
of living.
Tho Magistrate Is In a-quandary. "Wo
can't keep him here," ho said, "we can't
send him to City Hall and we certainly
cannot let him run wild on the street."
"Billy" was glyen a normjil goatee break;
fast while a further conference was" held.
It Is 'probable that the City Solicitor
will havo to be sought regarding the' dis
posal of the peculiar prisoner.
The charge of criminal libel made b
C. O. Tratt against Thomas C. Kelly, aa
the result of a dispute In Local No. 477
of the Trolleymen's Union, was brought
to a Conclusion In Quarter Sessions
Court today with the recording of
Kelly's plea of nolle contendre- Judge
Llttlo suspended sentence on Kelly,
Kelly, It is alleged, was the author of
a reply made to an article appearing In
The Plain Dealer, the organ of the Pratt
faction. Kelly's alleged libel consisted
of broad Intimations that Pratt had re
ceived 000 from Chicago street railway
Interests to use his Influence against the
union and that after obtaining the "money
he "double-crossed" the railway Interest.
Xmas Watches Al
Knowing; tbe stupendous saving; offered (o you by I. Press A Honir, how
could you buy your natch anywhere rlef We say tills uiiacllliihly wr ilo
not want to muuopollse the Jewelry business at Philadelphia, Hut In Justice
to yourself, and In Justice to our creditable policy come to us and sate
nearly one-half on your Christmas match. Stall orders filled promptly.
O Vnnrjunrd 9
Solid 14 Ut. Gold
Watcbea. 860 Value.1
23 Jewel $
Holla 14-Karst v
Gold Watches.
$ZU Vtloe, at
17 -Jewel
Elgin. 14
Jtt.. Gold-
16-Size Elnln, $
Watches Value
311 a
A fa HZ Slihr-
I llvtlue yfT" iifv.
"v WiA Jis 'm.
J. If Ml- I HAMlSrow AM
I H Ml Jt " TH1
. m?'
$8.80 CF SasS
Ladles' Elgin or Waltham Watches at Proportionately Low Prices
wioiESAiB &mf$L jmmxss.
ljpE1wi Jl k
is an especially good gift to buy for
late purchW. You have both deal
en' and tnaHufecturcf i guarantee and
the exchange futygef. You know
it wd. (lease everyone wko wntea.
Made in perfectly plsia aa gold ?
silver mouMted hjU f Stf-Flig, Safety and Regular Tyjm,
Wrtm fim m
L S. WiBKMi CbcaMnW.
the thousanUs of dollars which passed
through the hands of the boys and the
opportunity for losing money, not a penny
was lost, Thts waB determined by a
checking- system. The Impression that
the team captains received 'rake ofts' on
the mftney collected la an error. Every
cent of the 150,000 and more collected
goes direct to Scout work and not Into
the pockets of the men who collected
the money. All tho expenses of the cam
paign were paid by a fund previously pro
.vldod for so that the campaign collection
Is mtact."
Mr. Cowing said that additional local
service! badges will bo presented to Scouts
doing work, for tho relief of the Belgians
and the city's poor. The badges will be
similar to the campaign badges, with tho
exception of the lettering on tho crossbar-All
unregistered troops which Inlend to
take part In the New Year Boy Scout
rally are required to register at head
quarters before Saturday, December K.
Believe He Will Havo a Walkover in
House Caucus Baldwin Hopeful.
Charles A. Ambler, of Montgomery
County, will havo a walkover In the con
test for Speaker of the next House, ac
cording to his friends In Philadelphia
who launched his candidacy and Who are
now busy lining up tho local option vote
for him. They asserted today that. In
addition to the united strength of the
members of the next House who are
pledged to local option, Ambler would
'have tho solid voto of many county dele
gations, which havo switched their alle
giance from Richard J. Baldwin, tho Re
publican "whip" of the House at tho last
session, since the word was passed that
Ambler Is the'Brumbaugh candidate.
Word has reached Philadelphia that
Allegheny County's Representatives,
who met last Saturday to Indorse Bald
win, but adjourned without doing so, are
now in fa,vor of Ambler. The Dauphin
County delegation has also been heard
from, and Is also said to be solidly In
favor of the local option candidate.
Representative Baldwin today lelter
ated his assertion that ho would not with
draw as a candidate. He added that he
would support the nominee of tho caucus.
"I am still confident, however," ho added,
"that I will be named. I have received
many assurances of support I bellovo I
will attract addltlonnl strength nnd that
I will beat out Mr. Ambler. I do not be
hove the,aovernor-elect wllL,back Ambler
to tho exclusion of nny one'etai.-1 have
also had a-talk with Doctor Brumbaugh
and I am satisfied with what ho had to
Landlords of tenements were notified
today by Sheriff A. Lincoln Acker that
dispossess proceedings against poor fami
lies will nbt be entertained until after
New Year's. Sheriff Acker told owners
of houses In the tenement belt that he
did not believe In evicting the pdor before
For years It has been nothing unusual
in New York to see poverty-stricken fami
lies evicted on Christmas morning for
falling to pay their rent.
George Russell, who) Is solicitor to
Sheriff Acker, said:
'Tor years It has been an unwritten
law not to evict tho poor on Christmas.
The same rule will be enforced this ear
in Philadelphia."
Nearly Half -Price
17 JEWEL q
&4 Hamilton P
Solid 14 HI. Gold
Walchca.Vslae 40.
17-Jewtl Hamilton Sffl t
16 Slit. 10 Year 18
Gold-Filled H .
$20 Value J&-1
17-Jewel Hamilton t
Gold-Filled v
Watches, .
vaiae sib i
15-JtwtIElolnor i
l aiiBBiu
FUled Wi
Valae JIO
16-Slxe Elfjln $j
VW ft V 44 3 O
Complete, ,
Value B3JJ0 "
Latl Store.
ITS Brau;dwi.v N, VA-
There are several troops nhlch liae not
Boy Scouts lit uniform tvill assemble in
Independence Square at 9:45 a. tn. Mon
day, December 28, to Inspect the ilant oC
tho Curtis Publishing Company In full
"Do a Rood turn dally," one of ihe prln
clpnl mottoes of the l3oy Scputs, Is Inter
preted by 8c6u(s in various Jlghts, some
of them highly humorous, Recording- to J.
Woodbrldse ration, deputy Scout com
missioner. "I lent a fellow a. penny," was the
"Rood turn" a Boy Scout reported at a
meeting last week of Troop 123, when tho
members of the Iroop were the sueHte of
Mr. and Mrs T. Walton Montairue, 6121
Locust street ,t, B, Smith, Mr. Patton
and Sc6Utmnsters Stanley Armttftftc, War
Ins and Deacon made addresses. Mr.
Montague told the troop What benefits his
son, Horace Montague, of Troop 123, had
derived from his amilatlon with the Boy
The third number of the Philadelphia
Boy Scout News was delivered to sub
scribe yesterday. Several thousand
copies were Issued. The paper, nn elfiht
pnee bl-wecUly, wan founded last fait
ns the Pickle, the ofllclal orsnn of Troop
87. It wss u j-etkly and survived only five
Issues. Troop 67 nett published the West
Philadelphia Boy Scout News, which was
almost Immediately supplanted by the
present piper, when other troops were In
vited to' share Jn tho publication. No
profit 1 made in the venture. The officers
are P.' F, Lnngley, president; O. Dallas,
secretary, and V. L. Duhrlns', treasurer.
The staff consists of 11. W. Zimmerman,
editor; B. Wharton, assistant; J. W. HIII
lof, Jr., business manager; Robert Barr,
Vccivlnc editor, and II. Franklin, comic
In an Impromptu flrst-ald contest
brought about by a discussion among sev
eral members of Troop C4, Patrol Leader
Joseph Pelkln won the prlte, a hunting
Knife, from Scout Scribe II y man Rich.
Tho troop will celebrata'Clirlstmas with a
acoutcraft contest tonight at the 38th
District police station.
Girl Scout News
Orders have been Issued to all captains
to completo the monthly reports by De
cember 29 so as to be ready to begin the
New Tear with a clean slate. The names
of all girls to be registered In the Qh-l
Scouts of America miist be pn the loll
prior to .that date.
Yellow trading
are the very beit, be
cauie they secure &
hlrher grade of mer
chandise tn a better aa
aortment than you can
ret with any other
atampi. Doable eta raps
In the morning".
Here's the
$600 C
the Gift
1 '
If you have a piano we will take it in
exchange, allowing you full value for
it as first payment on a "Concertone."
With Each Concertone We Give
A icarf or rubber cover, a player bench and twelve Colls of music of
your own selection. And we keep the instrument tuned and polished
free for a year, piano Salon, Third Floor
These outfit have famous Pootey
and are conceded to oe tne nnc?t
ThU rive you Vletrola IV at ftS, a -well-matched JU
genuine Poolay cMnet (er 4t,M W4 six douUfr-ftsul 10.
lneh reeorda of your own ideation at li.$B. which lv$
you a. down of the itet 6ne entlro outfit, tsa.48.
Ttr. fc.v Munfetuad tha sseular Victrola
a hxjulaowe gtaufete reoloy eaMcxt
la tale otrtftt at is.t aa4 a macea
iAMda t 19 il ut. a
V TV Sitifu With VMtmlMi Scne
Politicians Believe Alle
gheny County Man Will
Succeed Bigelow as High
way Commissioner.
dooree W. aillcsple, noad Commis
sioner of Allegheny County, Is the strong
est candidate for the orflce of State High
way Commissioner under the adminis
tration of Governor Brumbaugh, to suc
ceed IS. M. Bigelow, politicians saldo
day. Mr. Gillespie believes, as does the Governor-elect,
that toll roads should be
abolished In Pennsylvania ns soon as pos
sible. He has expressed tho opinion that
tho State should start Immediately to
put dirt roads In repair nnd keep them
In repair. Governor-elect Brumbaugh. In
campaign, frequently urged the 1m
provement of dirt ronds as one of the
most important reaturcs of a compre
hensive plan for better roads.
Political leaders emphasized tho fact
that Mr. Gtllcsplo Is a closo personal
friend of the Governor-elect, who has
frequently told his friends that ho con
elders the Pittsburgh man a good en
CulT Buttons.. $2.50 to
(Sift I
Stone Rings . . $2.50 to
Scarf Pins . . .$1.50 to
Market Street at 18th
opisx nvKNiNns until asias
STonE ornxs 8iso a. m. and closes at b
Gift That Lasts
That Everyone
We Are Doing Our Best to Supply Every
This Christmas
from the Vjctrola IV at $15, up to the wonderful Viclrola
XYI at 200 and
We Can Deliver Whichever One You Want
Deliver it immediately or just before Christtuasr-aa you desire
We also hae Special Outfits for Christmas Gifts which we sell o
our Club Plan at the cash price just m the same way we sell Vtctrolas
and records.
Cabinet which are made right here
at ineir Kina in com material and workmanship
An exceptionally ftn Viotrol IX
at S0, a. Rcauln Pooler cabinet
fully worth m for 111. and U
10-ifceb. double-faA.d 1004 of
your own aeltottoa at M. awUnc
' taiue wumi
$1.25 a Wek
u VIII t pn
m wit
that ire aje
gineer and rt good etecutlve. The Oev-erndr-clec'l
conferred with Mr niUespfs
several times duilng tho campaign ahd
slnco Ihe election.
The nppolntment or Mr Gillespie is
generally considered to depend Upon thi
reappointment of Bobert McAfee h (Sec
retary of the Commonwealth Both of
these appointments. It Is said, wilt not go
to Allegheny. If McAfee Is reappointed,
which Is unlikely, Blgelow'e euccessof
will come from the eastern or central
section of the State. Mr Gillespie is
virtually elated for the highway comthls
slonershlp If Governor Brumbaugh turns
down the Penrosc-Ollvcr wing of the Re
publican party and appoints a successor
to McAfee, said political leaders today.
Mr. Gillespie has been a member of the
llftad Commission of Allegheny County
for seven yearn. For three years of that
time ho has been Koad Commissioner,
supervising tho construction of alt of the
roads built In Allegheny County. He has
frequently been called In by tho State as
nn'wpert In proceedings Instituted by the
Slnte Highway Department to purchase
toll roads.
"I believe that we cannot abolish toll
roads too soon," Bald Mr. Gillespie, when
he was In Philadelphia. "The people
who travel over them pay nn enormous
sum every icar In tolls. If this money
were turned Into the Stato Treasury, the
ronds of Pennsylvania could be put In
good condition In a short time.
"Tho abolition of toll roads and Im
provement of dirt roads are tho principal
things that need to be dono at once.
Kvery year the Stato puts oft buying the
toll roads that now form parts of State
highways, they become moro valuable,
and within a few ears It would cost
much mure than It would cost to purchase
them now. They could not all be bought
at once, Of course, as that would Involve
too largo a sum." :44tKfi
Here's an index to our splendid
offerings. A large variety of
each to choose from
Itfcn's Watches $5.00 to $100
Women's Watches ..56.00 to $75
Diamond Rings ...$15.00 to $350
Bracelets $1.50 to $90
$25 Pendants
.$1.50 to $75
$45 Men's Belts
.$4.00 to $5
1 Send
i for
jj Catalog
v. m.
Any ttylt. any prlrd
Victrola. you dctlrt Lot
ua know which one YOU
No utampn nlth
Mctrolaa l
a lifetime
Can Enjoy
THE music of the world is at
your command when you have
a "Concertone." Anyone can
play it everyone will enjoy
it, not only for an evening but for
years and years to come. The young
folks can have their dances at home.
The music of the latest soiyjs the
correct tempo of the newest dances
the sweet familiar airs of years ago
the favorite hymns or the enthrall'
ing masterpieces of the world's great
est artists all can be played on the
"Concertone" with wonderful ex
pressiveness. And the outlay in money will be so
conveniently distributed that you'll
scarcely feel the expense.
JL Jl JlL. JCj
Home With a
ut Philadelphia
uuiy vre.
or $5 a Msatb Pay For It,
Kladly wad w gr dtfeuU taforiMt tln tMiX
your club agar o a
Concartone or Vlctrel Ottfeafe
lllVfiatt w aa.:((
Street ...,
. .
1 . f
1 ri mVMiM
gfiS sS
, i n MuyHijuis sbbSbss.. i

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