Newspaper Page Text
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E.YBiya , CT'gQ--B,HTia!PJBri?P.HIA', - TOffD, OCTOBlSy TIT, 1013.
"SANTA CLADS GIRL"
j WILL AGAIN MAKE
:')- POOR TOTS HAPPY
'jvliss Olive May Wilson, of
! Pledges of Support From
SOON BEGIN WORK
ON GARDEN OF OLD
Homestead a Storehouse of
Heirlooms and Alive "Vith
Memories of C o 1 6 n i a' 1
OF SUNDAY SCHOOL
IN CHRIST CHURCH
WILL SOON GATHER
FOR ANNUAL MEETS
HISTORIC OLD PHILADELPHIA MANSION MADE NEW
. ... - '--! r I i 1 . jl
!.,' ft-; SSuBKSamuUmmhj H
, New England Folk.
Miss Olive Mny Wilson, the "Santn
Clous Olrl," who has gladdened the
hearts of thousands qf children with
Christmas Rifts, hns returned to her
liome In Jenkintown after a whirlwind
trip through the New Kngtnnd states In
which she Interested the people of that
acdion In the "Santa Claus" movement.
During her trip, which lasted three
weeks, Mis Wilson was In touch with
nian prominent persons, Including the
governors of two states. She addressed
numerous social nruanlrntlons, schootn
and child welfare societies In behalf of
"fivorj where I explained my plan to
rfve the children gifts," said Miss Wll
pon today In speaking of her trip, "the
people seemed to become interested In It
nnd Indorsed It heartily. Scores prom
jjed to do everything possible to further
Miss Wilson's trip through New Eng
litnd took her Into Massachusetts, New
JlnmpSiHro, Khotle Island and New Tork.
She called at the ofllco of Governor David
I Walsh, of Massachusetts, In- Boston,
but was unable to see that ofilclal owing
to the fact that ho was suffering from
n broken arm. His socrotary, however,
told the "Santa Claus Olrl" that the
Governor had heard of the work that
she wns doing and that he would send
her a letter of Indorsement as soon as
While she was In Boston, Miss Wilson
alto called on Mrs. Itugg Field, a promi
nent lecturer on contemporary subjects,
and the Boston woman assured her that
fhe would aid the "Santa Claus" move
ment. She also called at tho home of
Margaret Deland In Boston, but the au
thoress wan not nt home.
Mlsa Wilson brought home with her a
letter of Indorsement from Bhhop Suffra
jtan Samuel Babcock, of the Diocese of
Boston, who Is prominent In tho affairs
of the Protestant Episcopal Church In
New England Another clergyman. Bishop
Berry, of the Protestant Episcopal
Church, whom the Jenkintown girl met
In Providence, said that every one who
thought of Christmas as a holiday should
lane an interest in the work.
Governor Gothler, of Rhode Island, was
Jiot at his ofllce in Providence when the
"Santa Claus Olrl" called. Ills secretnry
also told her that the Governor had
heard of her work in furnishing gifts for
the poor children of the Governor and
that he would send her a letter showing
hli unqualified Indorsement of the work
which sne had been doing for the past
Six hundred girls at tho Abbott Acad
emy. In Andovcr, Mass., listened to Miss
Wilson for 35 minutes durlnc tho hn..t
exercises, nnd when she concluded they
declared themselves In favor nf th !.,
and each girl in the school promised to
HCt nit "Knnt-n Plmtn" tn n. I... -i.i
act as "Santa Claus
to at least one child
SAjNTA'S BAG RAPIDLY FILLING.
Although Christmas Is more than two
Jronthn off, Miss WIlBon said today that
she already had received KOO gifts to send
to poor children. As she told of tho work
In which sho was engaged a large limou
sine stopped In front of the Wilson home
v!JVm nnJ H,K,lland avenues. In Jen
kin own, and the chauffeur brought more
the! hoauscZCn m0r IarS ,ackaS '"to
Last year Miss Wilson sent out BOCO
presents to poor children m all partsT
the country. For several days before
Christian Postmaster Thornton sen?
roatofflce auto trucks out to Jenkintown
elffi' aTa' th tOJ'' nnd ther gf Wto
cnuureii whos. n?-.... ... . -. KV
buy presents for them
fifteen thousand r.tt. i. ...- .
J" "Santa Claus air " hopes to
My Dear Little Friend:
.-.SamAcl-'Us Is very haDnv to .. .....
"Merry Christmas to you! '
3?h 'Pole, Christmas 19H...
n"i.M,"J.v"n h" the Inc
: V-f "enl " sn " others in oh,;.
ii.. m ""
ui inn iinvMu..i .
ii Sff ASSS "hat"? J "K!2.
. - - wnjir
ment win .. .U. ". "m lr
ass 0bfu J,r - sss: t'0 c,i:
tn"sylaper,ttbme T2& Th? JST, T'
dear lltu -mm "?.. ,n? Bitta to the
Mi l-ii " wnout cost."
Plp"to'gfv00waadvathat " make r
tn !,. . . way so many prety Rifts
tolhe unfortunate children at Christ.
when BlnS"pi 'k frwart to day
Ot bS dlHnn3"? aml thy "hould
Bama" &" ' !! jnt.t in the
shores m 7," "" win leae our
the soldiers InFCroni0 th' Ch,ldr"
"g"t',enrg a :orrat present
UNIVERSITY EXTENSION WORK
Program of Ninety lectures on Hany
.nGnrMt Interest has been aroused by th
on Th.Wi11 b! "x 'utrated lecture,
o" ah Ascent of Man" by Dr S p
Iiatlon.'f Mr. wod"w WlUon. Ite?!
5JiwSr,W'? Wl" be discussed by
f"f. William Starr Myers of PHn,..
ton Prof. Samuel Arthr King"":
?o7c3 cl'ilu?; wlu flv " "a
will b.rtlat'?n3,0' Amtcan Scenery'
by fK Vr,n la, tour "'trted lectures'
Within the next fortnight tho work of
restoring the gardens belonging to tho
old Morris mansion Is to be started. For
months n small army of mechanics has '
been busily engnged In the preparatory
operations, which Included tho rasing of
two houses almost as old, but not ns
largo ns tho stately home of ono of Phlla- I
dolphla's families of Colonial ancestry,
Tho present occupant and owner Is Mrs.
Israel Wlstar Morris, who hns materially
assisted lior son, Eninghnm B. Morris, In
tho work of restoration. Old documents
hnvo been gone over, family records
searched nnd personal recollections re
vived so that everything about the house
and gardens shall be tho same 'ns It was
over a contury ago.
Our fathers, nnd our grcat-grandfnthers,
too, wero familiar with tho big brass
plate on the double doors of tho house
nt 223 South Eighth street. It bears tho
slnglo name "Morris," almost obliterated
by polish and the use of the elbow be
stowed by generations of housemaids.
Tho lock on tho Insldo of the door is nl
most big enough for n Jail, and the koy
Incites the thought that It might belong
to an ancient fortress.
On each side of the door aro two win
dows, through the small panes of which
can bo seen blooming plants no matter
what tho outside temperature mny be.
On the second nnd third floors are ranges
oi nvo windows, all having tho same
small panes and broad sash bar's. To
tho front wall is affixed the old Con
trlbutorshlp Insurance badge.
Tho house is built of alternating red
stretcher and black header bricks, with
tho doorway set between fluted, and
quilled pilasters surmounted by a pedi
ment of simple design, but of most excel
AN OLD-FASHIONED GAP.DEN.
Through thli doorway admission is
gained to the hall which runs to a door
opposlto the entrance opening Into a gar
den full of box bushes and rose trees and
In season old-fnsldoncd flowers. Origi
nally tho jarden of tho mansion ran back
of a house occupying the lot at 229, but
this house, which was built in 183J by
Luko Morris for his dnughter, Mrs.
Charles Ellis, has Just been demolished
to make room for the new cahl.n whinh
Is to be a replica of the old ono of Colo
nial days. A low brick wall surmounted
by an Iron railing has Just been erected
to Inclose the property.
Between the little thoroughfare, which
was once known as Goodwater alley, now
8t James street, and the Morris mansion
was a houso belonging 'to the Philadel
phia Saving Fund. This residence was
also torn down by the owner for protec
tive measures, and a wall and railing
similar to that on the south side of tho
Morris houso has boen erected.
Changes of ownership, commercialism,
the extension of tho city and lines of
transport have worked havoc with our
Colonial mansions,- but in this Instance
tho usual order of things has been re
versed, leaving the Morris mansion al
most tho only one of the notable houses
of old Philadelphia unaltered by tuo
Quite a deal of romance and early his
tory havo Men woven about this land
mark, which was built by John Reynolds
in j, oo, soia 10 Ann Dunhln by tho sheriff.
In 1617, Luko Wlstnr Morris, the son of
captain snmuci .Morris, who was the enp
taln of the City Troop during the Revo
lution, purchased tho property, since
when It has passed by Inheritance from
one member of tho family to another.
A STOREHOUSE OF HEIRLOOMS.
The interior of the mansion Is a storo
house of heirlooms of the Morris and
"Wlstar families. Priceless chlnn, old fur
niture and portrnlt.i carry one back to
the long ago days when the tally-ho
punch bowl was more than a relic nnd
the aroma of tho "Fish House Punch"
was more than a memory.
Captain Samuel Morris was n Governor
of the State In Schuylkill for 10 years and
was president or tno Gloucester Fox
Hunting Club, and out of these two or
ganizations the First City Troop was
established It is a notable fact that Ef
flnghnm B. Morris. Jr., became a member
of this organization exactly 100 years
after the death of his great-great-grandfather,
According to family records, the genial
captain waa a man of singularly amiable
personality and one of the beat known
citizens of his day. An excellent horse
man, a keen sportsman arid one who was
Instrumental In bringing out clearly the
fox hunting side of Philadelphia life.
In the year 17G6 a number of gentlemen
of Philadelphia and West Jersey met
at tne rniiaaeipma corree Ilou'e, Front
and Market streets, to organize a fox
This was accomplished, and when the
war with the mother country was im
minent captain .Morris and his friends
wore found with the Philadelphia Troop
of Light Horse, all except four having
been members of the Gloucester Fox
Hunting Club. It was some time before
179T that the members presented Cap
tain Morris with tho china punch bowj
and In which the famous brew was
made from the Captain's own recipe,
which Is still In use.
Mr. Morris says that the Morris Houss
has been occupied three times by four
generations of the family, with Intervals
of a generation between the occupations.
"My grandmother was li years old when
Corawallls entered FhtladelDhla. ami
she lived to be it years old, and 'was
alive when I was a child living In the
house. Everything about it stands to
make the old garden look Just as ft
did when the city was a good many
years younger than It Is today," ha
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Protestant Episcopal Clergy
men From All Parts of
Diocese Attend Anniver
sary Services in Historic
Many Organizations to Hold
Sessions Here During Next
Two Months Boomer
Have New Slogan.
Old Christ Church. Second street above
Market, was crowded with Protestant
Episcopal clergymen from nil parts of
tho Diocese of Pennsylvania this morn
ing -when special exercises were held
In commemoration of the 100th anniversary
of the founding of the Sunday school
in the United States.
Th! celebration was the opening ses
sion of the 4th annual meeting nnd
teachers' institute of tho Sundny school
association of the diocese. The Institute
was continued In the Church of the Holy
Apostles. 21st nnd Christian street', this
afternoon. Tonight there will be a con
ference, with Bishop Rhlnclnndcr pre-
Tho anniversary exercises In Old Christ
Church were opened with the observance
of Holy Communion, at the close of
which the Rev. Dr. Louis C. Washburn,
rector of the church, delivered an ad
dress In which ho traced tho history of
the Sunday school In this country.
In the autumn of 1314, he said, two as
sistant ministers to Bishop White, who
wns then rector of Christ Church, as
well as bishop of Pennsylvania, started
a Sunday school In a mission of the
church In Northern Liberties. The two
ministers were tho Rev. Jackson Kemper,
who later became bishop in the mission
ary field In tho Northwest, and the Rev.
James Mllner. It was clnimcd thnt thli
was tho first Sunday school started by
any denomination In the country.
FORESEES NEW RACIAL ERA
Dr. Felix Adler's Prophecy Impresses
Educators and Lecturers.
Educntors. lecturers nnd business men
who heard Dr. Felix Adier, of New York,
predict thnt an era when racial bitter
ness would be dissolved was rapidly ap
proaching, stnted today that they were j 0f tho Military Order of the Loyal Legion
Impressed by the statements of tne leaaer
of the Ethical Culture Society
"Philadelphia, the World' Greatest
Workshop," is the slogan which mem
ber of tho Merchants' and Manufac
turers' Association are belnar urged to
uno on their printed matter and in the
course of correspondence.
Adopted at ft recent meeting of Xh
board of directors of the association, th
slogan is considered appropriate In con
nection with the "Boom Philadelphia"
Philadelphia might also be called "Con
vention Cit'," Judging from the long
list of conventions scheduled to b held
In this city before January 1. The list
prepared by the association shows that
representative of nearly all trades Trill
visit the city Xom widely separated
The Electric Vchlclo Association of
America opens Its convention today In
the Bollevue-Strntford. Among the other
conventions scheduled for tho month art
those of the Amerlcnn School Hygiene
Association and the Investment Bankors'
Additional conventions listed are:
November 3 Prize Winners, High School
Agricultural Clubs of California.
November 3- State Horticultural So
ciety. November 5-7 Metal Trades Depart
ment, of American Foderatlon of Labor.
November & Amerlcnn Federation of
November 12-14 Conference of American
November 39-21 American Specialty
December 3 Ohio Corn Boys.
December 1G-17 Pennsylvania State Ho
tel Men's Association.
December 23-31 Jewish Chautauqua So
ciety. Docpmber 25 American Association for
the Advancement of Science.
December 29 American Association for
Others scheduled for December are tho
American Folklore Society, the National
Lodge of Good Templars, tho Supreme
Forest and the Tall Cedars of Lrhnnnn
From April 14 to 1C the 50th anniversary
Doctor Adler spoke yesterday before.
2000 persons In the Broad Street The
atre. His subject was "The Meaning of
tho World Crisis." The speaker's wordH
wero applauded when he declared that
racial bitterness would soon be eliminated.
25 YEARS IN PRIESTHOOD
"i me uimeu amies win be commem
orated. On December 11 the 75th anniver
sary of the Old Guards, Second Regiment
Infantry Corps, N. G. P., will be celebrated.
sxriGrtTrvL G7PDEV v ir7r or cry
P. R. R. SEEKS REPEAL
OF "FULL CREW" LAW
Statement Says Act Causes Useless
Expenditure of $1,100,000.
Voters are interested In an appeal made
by the Pennsylvania Railroad to people
of Pennsylvania, Now York and New
Jersey for their co-operation in trying to
obtain the repeal of tho "full crew" law
which was enacted by tho Pennsylvania
Legislature on Juno 19, 1911. and was
signed by Governor Tener.
Samuel Rca. president of tho road,
wiote the appeal, which has been printed
on placards and sent to all stations cast
of Pittsburgh and Krle, where they wero
posted on the station bulletin boards. Tho
appeal to the people of Pennsylvania
points out that the law causes an annual
waste of $1,100,000 In the employment of
unnecessary men and that this money
might better be used In the elimination
of grade crossings, improved tracks, sig
nals and bridges or the buying of steel
The law at present demands that a.
freight train of 30 cars have a, crow of six
men, trains having less than this number
of. cars must have at least five men,
while a similar number is required on all
pessenger trains of three coaches and a
baggage car, or six men for four coaches
and baggage car. Pullman emploes aro
not considered as part of a train crew In
WILL RECEIVE NEW PASTOR
COURSE IN PUBLIC SPEAKING
Will be Opened Tonight With Free
Lecture at Central Y. M. C. A.
The course In public speaking at the
night school of the Central Y. M. C. A
will be opened with a free session to
night, when the speaker will be Dale M.
Carnagoy, of New York. Mr. Cnrnagey
has been an Instructor for some years
In New York and Brooklyn Y. M. C. A.
schools, nnd Is well known to educational
association workers throughout the coun
try. His subject tonight is to Le "Self
Confidence and Talking to Win."
The course will be offered each Monday
night during the winter.
DIRECTOR HARTE WARNS
AGAINST TWO AILMENTS
Advises Parents of Perils of Diph
theria and Scarlet Fever.
As a safeguard against the spreading
of diphtheria and scarlet fever. Director
Harte, of the Department of Health and
Charities. adWses that children with sore
throats be separated from their families
and playmates until they have been ex
amined by a physician.
A sore throat may be the advance sig
nal of a serious malady, said Doctor
Jiarte in his weekly bulletin. He added:
"People are too prone to try home
remedies first or to wait for some striou
symptom before consulting a physician,
who Is the only person qualified to make
a proper examination of the throat, and
who can have a culture mad If neces
ar. Delay Is especially dangerous when
the sore throat happens to be diphtheria
In this dlstase it Is highly Important that
the cure for It, diphtheria anUtoxia, bu
Slven as early at posslbli."
The Itev, T. E, Winter to be Enter
tained by Third Christian Church.
The Rev. T. K. Winter, of Fulton, Mo.,
has accepted a call to become pastor
of the Third Christian Church. Aspen
street and Lancaster avenue. Members
of the congregation wilt give a recep
tion for him and his wife tomorrow even
The Rev. Mr. Winter Is a graduate
from Hiram College, and completed his
studies In Yale University, the University
of California and Hcrl.ley Theological
Seminary. Ho has been pastor of the
Christian Church In Fiiifan. Mo. for
more than four years, and previous to
that work was a professor the Bible
College of Missouri, at Columbia.
RESULTS OF THREE CIVIL
SERVICE TESTS POSTED
Fifteen Applicants Qualify for Three
Lists made public today of applicants
qualifying In the recent crvll service ex
aminations for positions In city servtoo
HEAD LAUNDHTMAK. DEPARTMENT OP
' PUBLIC HEALTH AND CHARITIES.
Salary, 11300 pr year.
Char-lei B. Duran. 201T X. 24th it.. 00.
Family Away, Thieves Take Violin
. Detectives today are making efforts to
rind a valuable violin stolen from tho
home of Marcus Mathias, 60CO Belfleld
avenue. In the absence of the family The
thieve entred a side window at the Ger
mantown home despite the fact that many
extra plainclothes men had been placed
In that part of tho city to put an end to
Frank Moras. S227 Sanaom at.. Til,
Charlti W Craig-, DOS N. Fallon at . 78.
Leaier R- Scball. 184 Rreen lana, Manayunlc,
Claude G. Dulln, Philadelphia Hoapltal for
Contagious Diseases, 70.
STENOGRAPHER AND CLERIC. MALE.
Salary. 4600 to lcs than tU0 per year.
Evrrttt Rowland, "-' S. Cecil (t.. W.&.
Gforgo W. Wallman, 1WC R Mth St.. 63,
Harry M Grosiman. SHO Wilt at., 77 4.
CLIMRER, ELECTRICAL TltJHBAU.
Salary, 13.00 par day.
Cnarlts Falrman. 31)43 Redncr at., 01,.
Marie D. A llrady. 24 T S. Ithan at.. 83.0.
QeorxB C. Xander. OS0 N. 85th at.. bS.7.
Otorga Carland, 123.1 Dor et., SO 8
Bernard MeNtcholl. KM 8 Juniper at. SOI.
NeUon Dean Jlinaman, srai n. Toni at .
78. . 1 .
Charles 1 tterrer. wr.. - nnian n . u w. i
DENMARK AFTER MORE ARMS
King's Affent Sends Inquiry Here
Asking Cost of Rifles. !
Evidence that King Christian of Den
mark Is contemplating an Increase in
tho fighting strength of his nation Is
shown by Inquiries received here asking
the cost of 1000 rifles This Is one of
several recent requests of a similar
nature which have been made In this i
The Inquiry 'was received on Saturday,
signed by A. Kartsen. one of Denmark's
military contractors, who not only re
quested prices, but also the names of re.
liable Inspectors of material who might
bo employed by his Government.
AN ISSUE IN CAMPAIGN
Every Legislative Candidate Must Go
On Hecord for or Against It.
Rvery candidate for the State Legisla
ture will be compelled to go on record
for or agnlnst the principle of a smaller
and reorganized Councils.
This question will ho presented to the
candidates by independent political lead
ers of the city, according to Franklin
Spencer Edmonds, candidate for tho
State Senate on the Washington party
tli'ket from the Germnntown-Manayunk
district, ho made an announcement to
tills effect yes,terduv. savins thnt ..vnrv
candidate will be asked to sign a pledgo
committing hlmelf on the subject.
Mr. IMmonds said a bill for the aboli
tion of the dual otllceholdlng evil had
also been drafted and would be presented
to the next Legislature.
TODAY IS SEMI-CENTENARY
OF "SHERIDAN'S RIDE"
Veterans Revive Memories of Great
Cavalryman's Famous Exploit.
..i.,B, -DH.,, nt Untl,,r Coph. . --.-.. w varans or tne Grand
iLlLUUlDl, .w. w --0- Arrn. oi
lan's Anniversary Ceienrauon.
With Archbishop T'rrndcrgast and more
than 100 priests from this and other cities
In attendance, the Rev. Gerald P. Cogh
lan yesterday celebrated the i'.'th anni
versary of his pastorate nt the Roman
Catholic Church of Our Lady of Mercy,
Broad street and Susquehanna avenue,
and also the loth anniversary of the
erection of the church.
More than 2W0 members of the con
gregation attended a Solemn Hlh Mass
with Father Coghlan officiating. The
Rev. Charles W Lons. of Boston Col
lege, preached the sermon. In the eve
ning Father Coghlan sang bolemn ves
pers, and r. sermon was preached by the
Rev. William G. Carrlgan.
1700 MARINES COMING BACK
Sea Soldiers In Mexico to Return to
Preparations aro being made at the
Philadelphia navy yard today to receive
1700 marines, now on duty at Vera Crur.
This Indicates, naval men say, that the
local yard will continue to be the adance
of the Marine Corps.
While officials deny that one of the
three military companies of tho Marine
Corps at Veia Cruz will be returned to
Philadelphia, It was said at the navy
yard that a portion of the artillery equip
ment arrived recently on the supply ship
NEGRO WELFARE DISCUSSION
Independent League Will Review
Topic at Convention Tomorrow.
Announcement was made today by the
N'ntlonal Independent Civil and Political
League of America that the rights and
welfare of the Negro race will be dis
cussed tomorrow evening at the annual
Tho convention will be held at the
Varlck Institutional Temple, 19th and
Catharine streets Ministers representing
a number of Negro congregations will
the Republic are quietly cele
brating today the Both anniversary of
General "Phil" Sheridan's famous 20
mllo ride from Winchester to Cedar
Creek, that turned a rout Into a victory
for the Union forces.
,i,?r.en1 7,,h0r.r!7,;il ln cava-y commands
during the Civil War, and especially those
who were In the victorious battle follow
ing Sheridan's ride, are telling the story
today to their grandchildren. Old books
cu verso are being thumbed for tho poem
nil , nanan -tteaa. "Sheridan's
". mapirea Dy the exploit of
CHURCH BURNS MORTGAGE
Baptist Congregation Wipes Out Old
Debt at Celebration.
Burning a mortgage for J1J.0O0. the con-,
gregatlon of tho B-ethlehom Baptist
Church. ISth and York streets, has ended
its 36th anniversary celebration. The
mortgage, had been reduced from year to
year, and the llver anniversary wj
made tba occasion of wiping it out. Tha
l.Vr ,V' W'vB'r' "" wu-. 4
ciated and preached, a strmoa.
l what the nubile demand, of u
drug atore when prescription ure
lonerrned. For nrarlj fly yrar
we hTe Inalstrd un nrcurarj.
purity and pruniplneM, (hun In
kiirlnE afety flrat and lu.t. Mar
e till your neit prescription?
riilladelphla' Standard Irug Store
1518 Chestnut Street
Vltui. ft. ........
Hoth l'hones 1,
Walter E. Hunt
formerly Trytnoy, 7nnt d Co.
NOW LOCATED AT
Lower rents enable us to sell
our quality furniture at lower
prices than when we were on
Furniture Made to Order
Easy Chairs, Davenport and
Living Room Suite, covered
In Denim and Tapestry
For Estimates, Phone Dickin
son 7-05, Race 30-77, and wo
will call and give same
Car Route 32 on Market St.
Metal and Slag
Roofs Are Standard
RESIDENTIAL WORK A
Crescent Compound keeps roofs
watertight for five years, and is
Real Estate Roofing Co.
2M3-Z349 Wallace St.
Ba-foylar tin JC.vlo oe II II
'TIS A FEAT TO FIT FEET
mericaL Kaic "Four-Fifty"
Ijdta- fc. v
Bhoe Pr"r. "fc A
footwear for young women
ottnaues every desire of stj'le,
quality and a moderate purse
In this gaiter boot the grace
ful curved lines at vamp and heel
make the foot appear very
dainty, and small in size. Fashioned
in patent or dull with fine weave cloth
top in fawn, prey or black and leather
Louis-Cuban heel. "
The Big Shoe Store
1204-06-08 Market St.
STANDARD MAKES OF HOSIERY-Qot. IMh-StorTaTT
5-M P. M.
Any other store with such
values and such quantities
of Suits would import a few
European siege batteries to
make a noise about them I
They're Just in the ordinary
Eight styles of Suits at
$15, and for each style we
cut between three hundred
and five hundred Suits!
Lots 15302 and 15303,
Suits of a beautiful brown
diagonal rib effect. Some
are two-button sack coats,
some are three-button sack
coats Hundreds of Suits
Several thousand $15
Suits for you to choose
Perry & Co., b. t."
16th & Chestnut Sts.