Evening public ledger. (Philadelphia [Pa.]) 1914-1942, November 16, 1914, Night Extra, Page 7, Image 9

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Store Opens 8:30 A. M.
Store Closes 5:30 P. M.
News of the Wanamaker Store
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Tvvetity Dominican Sisters
Rouse Sleeping Charges
When Sparks from Burning
'Stable Shower Orphanage.
NBW TOnif, Nov. 16. Twenty nuns
and 300 children under their chnrfte, wero
Rot gAfcly out of the Domlnlcnh SlBtors
JliAuc, 32) ISast C3d street, ;. esterilay,
whlld tiro rased In the Knickerbocker
Ice plant stftblo nearby.
Showers of sparks were sweeping oer
the orphanngc, and thick clouds of
amoko filled the rooms and hallwnys.
The cournRts of tho children was remark
able ns thev marched out of the building
In flood order.
Some of tho older rclrls carried steep
ing Infants, and other little children
clung to their skirts. The nuns, many of
them, carried two little children each,
nnd guided others. With clanging en
Klnes nnd confusion all about, tho Bisters
&nd their little ones kept their heads and
marched steadily on.
The whole orphanage, nuns and chil
dren, were given shelter In the Clara de
lilrsch Home, n Jewish Institution.
Chief Joseph H. Martin saw sparks
from the stable fire carried by a high
ilnd qver tho orphanage and ordered tho
place vacated. Captain Sullivan Informed
Jlotlier Superior Mnry 1'cter of the dan
ger, nnd tho children were roused from
Bleep nnd ordered to dress.
Nearby tenements wero emptied, too,
many of tho people going Into tho street
in scanty attire, lugging their effects
nftcr them. The fire cnusul n loss of
Dhcctor Porter Appoints Committee
to Study Cause of Accidents.
A "safety-first" committee of citizens
to studv tho causo of street accidents
and make, plane to minimize them has
been named by Director o; Public Safety
George D. Porter. Dr. V. D. Patterson,
director of the dcpaitmcnl of sanitation
nnd accident pie volition of the J. G. tlrlll
Car Works Company, lias been made
chairman of the committee.
The committee will net Independently
of the branch organization here of
the National Safety First Council, organ
ized three years ngo. The committee Is
comprls-d of Dr. Kdward Martin, Tho
odoro Uabrylewltz, James Robinson, John
P. Connelly, Oscar M. Thompson, Clay
ton W. Pike, William 11. Mills. Gcorgo
"W. Moody, J. S. Mullory, William H.
C'onnell, J. C. Johnson, Wllllnm H. Mur
phy, S. Boyor Dnvls, J. B. Douglas, H.
C, Lucas, Ralph T. Sentcr nnd tho chair
Itule Beducing Time Allowed Effec
tive In Warehouses Today.
Free storage In local warehouses was
reduced today from four to two days, and
free Insurance on Hour, liny and straw
beyond the frco storage period Is dropped
altogether, by rulings of the Merchants'
"Warehouse Company nnd the Pennsyl
vania Warehousing nnd Safe Deposit
Notices of the changes were Bent out
some time ago, nnd n committee to mako
a protest has been named by the Com
mercial Exchange.
Tho Kxchangc Is concerned only over
the matter of Insurance. The Merchants'
"Warehouse. Company operates In connec
tion with tho Pennsylvania Railroad, and
the other warehousing firm with the
Heading Railway and the Baltimore and
Ohio Railroad
Work of an Old Spanish Master for
Memorlnl Hall.
A rare picture by Antonio do Puga, an
old Hpaplsh master, will soon be hung
on tho walls of tho Wllstach gallery. In
Jlemorlat Hall, as one of the most tn.aa
4urea paintings of tho collection. The pic
ture was obtained for Philadelphia nt the
Bourgeois Galleries, In New York, and Is
entitled "Old AVoman Seated In n
De Puga Is not well known In America
or Europe, and his masterpieces are
found in few and valuable collections.
American Art News, In commenting upon
tho picture, spcko of It ns n recently dis
covered work of a little-known Spanish
The Good
MANY years ago, in a town in
northern Ohio, there lived two
littte children, Their names were Will
and Mary and they were the children
of a much loved physician.
Their father, who was called "the
doctor" hy almost every one, always
kept very fine horses. For those were
the days before automobiles and
bany times a life depended upon the
seed of the doctor's horse quite as
much as upon the doctor's medicine
The finest horse the doctor ever had
was black Frank. And how the chil
dren loved him! They loved to stroke
his shining black sides, they loved to
ieen nim appies ana sugar, ana most
of all, they loved to ride behind him!
One fine day in early winter, when
the ground was covered with snow
and the river was gleaming and white,
the doctor stuck his head into, the
cosy dining room, which was the real
"sitting'' room of the orreat house.
"Any little girl around here who
wants to go for a. ride?" he asked.
Was there? Such a question!
Quicker than it could be tolil. little
Mary was bundled up snug and tucked
jiniv iiic sicigu. nit; uucior cnniuen
in ana gave a imai iuck to tne great
fur robe and they were off through
'the snow.
Over the vlllacre streets thev went.
little Mary nearly bursting with pride
and pleasure. Was she not riding
witfj father and behind Frank? What
more could a little girl want?
Down the steep hill along the river
they drove and out onto the ice. Then
L.mik surely did got He stewed to
ay 'Tvc only beta fooling before,
Matfc. sow 111 ratly take y for a,
Mar talked with fc.tr fatht aj4
Made in 1870 by a Philadelphia in-
Henry R. Heyl Originator of
Motion Pictures 'Taking'
an Elephant a Risky Job.
News and Notes.
"Who Invented moving plotures nnd
where were they (list shown7" The an
swer Is easy If you were nt the Acad
emy of Music on the evening, of Feb
ruaiy 5, 1S70, for It wns there that Henry
Tt. llejl, of 1241 South 52d street, gave
the list exhibition of his Invention, "the
Phnsmntropc." He also exhibited It be
fore tho Franklin Institute on March 18,
making the first exhibitions of photo
graphs to represent In motion living sub
jects projected by a lantern upon a screen
The following paragraph appeared In tho
This Is n recent scientific Invention,
designed td give to various objects
nnd figures upon the screen the most
graceful nnd lifelike movements. Tho
effects nro Rlmllar to those produced
In tho familiar Zoetropc, where men
are Reen walking, running nnd per
forming various feats in most perfect
Imitation of real life. This Instru
ment Is destined to become n most
vnlunble auxiliary to the appliances
fur Illustration, and wo tinvo the
pleasure of Inning the first opportu
nity of presenting Its merits to an
At that time tho flexible ilbbon films
and Instantaneous exposures were un
known, and It was necessary to limit the
views to thoso that could be taken by
time exposure upon wet plates, which
plates wero afterward reproduced as
positives 'on very thin glass plates The
device for holding them consisted of a
skeleton wheel divided Into IS parti. Into
which tho plates wero fnntened and tho
wheel then revolved before a lnntem'B
rays, cuuilng each picture to register ex
actly with the position Just left by tho
preceding one. The wheel was revolved
by hand and controlled by a rachct nnd
paul mechanism, enabling the operator
to control tho movements of the waltzing
figure, so as to syncronlze with tho music
plnjcd by the orchestra, and when show
ing those of an acrobat ho would come
to n full stop, when the acrobat would
complete a somersault.
Mr. Heyl can also lay claim to being
the first motion picture actor, for It is his
picture and that of a relative, now de
ceased, that was used In making the first
platen. And that also adds another
"first" for this city, for the photo
graphs were made In the galleries of O.
II. AVIIlard, 1MB Chestnut street, which
.makes that the original movie studio.
Had Mr. Heyl placed his claim before.
the patent authorities ns late as 1W5
he would now be receiving a royalty on
every foot of film produced, but as ho
did not, he now snys the Inugh Is on him
and he enJos It. For the last 30 years
he has been a director In the Franklin In
stitute, nnd dining that time has made
many inventions. When but a boy he
was the first one to make a paper collar,
which afterward became popular during
the war times. He made the first knock
down or folding paper box and up to a
few ais ngo controlled the patent and
those of a wlre-stltchlng machine for
ton Ins books together, and had Ills ma
chine shop on the ground upon Which
tho Curtis nulldlng now stands.
Horse Frank
told him all the things she had been
saving for just such a time as this.
For she knew he was interested in alt
she wanted him to know, even though
he could not talk with her every day
the doctor was a busy man!
So they rode and talked happily,
till suddenly crack I What was
Frank knew, the wise horse that he
was! He knew the ice had broken!
He stopped so suddenly that Mary
and her father were nearly thrown
from the sleigh!
Yes, the ice had broken and good
Frank went down into the river. He
had stopped so quickly that the sleigh
stayed up on the ice and Mary and
the doctor climbed out over the back.
The doctor saw at once that he
alone could do nothing, so he hur
ried to a nearby farm .house for help.
Quick as could be. they came, for
every one was willing to help "the
doctor." But though they pried with
poles, though they pulled and tugged
with alt their strength it was hours
before good old Frank was pulled out.
Poor fellow! Though he was hun
gry and frightened, he seemed to
know that they were doing all they
could for him, and he kept as quiet
and obedient as he could.
At last they had him safe on the
solid ice. But it was too late! The
fright and the hours in the ice cold
river were too much for even strong
Frankl He toppled over deadl
When Mary and her father reached
home with the sad news, Wilt rolled
on the floor and cried and the whole
family grieved for the horse they had
loved. And though that all happened
years ago. Mary aqd Will, now grown
folks, still talk of tbe good horse
Vfiiurrwl HA flanlffninajr Rant.
( ith Qltu Jg .N4, I
Great Memorial Service to
Be Held at Westminster
A b b e y "Bobs" Died
Keeping Promise to Men.
LONDON, N'ov. 1.
The body of "Hobs" Lord Ttoberts
mllltary hero of modern England, will
be burled In the quaint little cemetery
of All Saints' Church at Ascot, accord
ing to tcntnthc plnns announced here
today. The War Department Olllce wns
notified that the body of Karl Huberts,
who died pf pneumonia Saturday eve
ning while on a visit to the Indian
trotopn In France, would probably reach
London on Thursday.
The funeral service over tho warrior,
who wns an Inspiration to his soldiers
and his friends, will be of a simple na
ture, In nccordance with hli wishes, but
England will pay her tribute to the late
field marshal In n great memorial serv
ice at Westminster. This will be attend
ed by King Clcoigc and Queen Mnry and
members of their fnmll the Cabinet nnd
all the high olllcials of the Government.
It became known today that Earl
Roberts sacrificed his life to keep a prom
ise. When the Indian troops reached
France their commander telegraphed
"Ilobs" that his men would appreciate
ft visit from him. Earl Roberts replied
with a message of appreciation, at tho
same time telling when he would come
When the field mntshal reached Franco
the weather hnd become very bad, and
he was advised not to go to the front.
"My boys expect mo and I am going,"
was the reply of "Hobs."
Ho went, nnd, though attempts were
made to shield him from exposure, ho
was drenched to tho skin. Pneumonia
quickly developed nnd ho died among
soldiers, as ho had lived.
Three Persons Killed Near New
York Yesterday Thirteen Injured
NEW YORK, Nov. 16 -Three persons
killed and 13 Injured was tho toll of auto
mobile accidents In the neighborhood of
New York yestetday.
Joicph Rogner, hotel pioprlctor, was
killed at Enst Elinhnrst, when his auto
mobllo skidded nnd crashed Into n tele
graph pole. Injuries received by Wnlter
p. Munder ptoved fatal an hour after his
machine turned tuitle at Brandon, N. A.,
and pinned him under It. Lewis O. Turn
er, a chauffeur, suffered a broken spine
and died almost Instnutly when the auto
mobile owned by Ariel Mltchelson, former
Connect'cut Legislator, struck him ns ho
was repairing Ids machine at the edge
of a road In East Hnrtfoul.
New York Woman Shares Lot With
NEW TOniC. Nov. lfi.-Mrs. Ida An
drews Sloven nnd 3Irs. Evelyn Andrews
Elllnghnm, twins, of 30 Rlverdalo nvc
nue, Yonkcrs, think so much of each
other that when Patrolman Thomns went
to nrrest the latter yesterday tho former
rnndc such s. fuss he had to tnko both
Thomas wanted Sirs. Elllnghnm, and
when ho accosted the two ho could not
tell them npai t. Finally ho had Sirs.
Elllnghnm Identified, but her sister in
sisted that he could not take the one
without the other.
The twins, 2D years old, were accused
of disturbing neighbors and Interfering
with their sleep.
Ex-Governor Not Concerned About
Contests in the Legislature.
TRENTON, Nov. KS.-Ex-Govemor Ed
ward C. Stokes came out with a state
ment today In which he said lie did not
Intend to become a party to any Indhld
ual contest within the Republican ranks.
Referring to the contest for tho honors
in the Assembly. Sir. Stokes says "thrt
statements that I differed with Mr. Kates
lust year on legislative matters is abso
lutely false. I had no difference with him
or any other member of the Legislature."
ife adds:
"Tho association of my name In con
nection with the Morris Canal Is totally
without foundation, nor do I know any
thing about the purported Interest of a
prominent Democrat in the speakership.
"Members of the Legislature will keep
faith with the people, carry out their
platform pledges and legislate for the In
terests of the State."
British Monarch's Kin Visiting '.a
New .fersey.
NEW YORK. Nov. 10,-Prlnce de Lan
das IJerghes et dn Rache of Austria, who
Is also the lit. Rev. Bishop Rodolphe
Krancls, arrived yesterday to visit Arch
deacon MlUbank at Freehold, N. J,
The Prince was born In London and
educated In Paris and Berlin.
A cousin of King George and n kins
man of the Kaiser, ho has many rein,
tlvcs In the German and French armies.
"Rattlesnake Bill" Held for Fire
BLAIRSTOW.V, N. J., Nov. 1S.-"nattle-snake
Bill" Van Horn Is again under
an est, nnd at present Is In the Wairen
County Jail. The catcher of rattlers
was arrested at Mlllbrock by Constable
Jacob Reck, of Halnosburg, on a charge
of halng set Are to the Blue Moun
tains, which burned for a week and
did thousands of dollars' worth of dam
age, 2000 Hunters Roam Delaware
DOVER, Del., Nov, 19. Approximately
:00O gunners today Invaded the woods and
fields of the State In search of rabbits,
quail and woodcock. The season opened
at daybreak, although ducks have been
the legal prey of sportsmen since the
first of the month. Chief Game Warden
John P. Lefevre estimates 2000 licenses
have been Issued.
Jessie Willson Stiles
Stanley Batrd Reed
Cailla Polka La nuaa
Ball Roam Fd Fsrlilan Ball Room Ttnf
Ona-Sttp Cinlir Walts
PU Fhooa Sorve 4.
Studio of Modern Dances
Mr. Btlutoih IV Rcid, Cb;roa.
Sprue Sifsl-
lh C. JEUweoU CsrpftMar School. JIM Utaitl
nut M Bxparttaaid taatraetar. TMh tat
larr UlMt sum dally froa 10 a. pa. Brasettta
atatrwfejta. folyfcat. FMtart 30T.
StrlAala Laaaea
Weather Forecast
ready for the Christmas
start. Sixty thousand
square feet Is nearly an
acre and a half, and that's
the most room a toy store
ever had' No crowding
o r confusion where
there's so much room on
two well lighted floors.
Please look at the Sc
rapi Carpets which are
new in the special show
ing of Oriental rugs on
the Main Floor, Chestnut
I Street. Similarly low
prices have never been
marked on genuine Per
sian Serapis to our knowl
edge, and we have been
selling Oriental Rugs for
many years.
12.1x10.2 .... $125
12 xlO.G .... 119
12 x 0.6 ... . HE
13 xll .... 145
10.7x 0.6 ... . 107
12 xlO .... 110
12.Gx 0.7 ... . 113
The showing of smaller
rugs has been .kept con
stantly freshened up by
new lots, and today the
assortment is still fine and
every piece is a paying in
vestment at its price
$12.75 to $35 each for
Mossouls, Shirvans and
(Main Floor, Chestnut)
New little mesh bags of
German silver are very
much liked. One of the
latest ideas in these
dainty accessories is to
have bags of German
silver fitted with the
needful feminine toilet
The bags are in new
shapes, have strong
handles and are fitted
with purse, mirror, puff
box, lip salve boxes and
other pieces $3 to $15.
Other new mesh bags not fitted
$1.75 to $15.
German silver vanity cases, $1
(Jlnln Floor, Chestnut)
Every woman appre
ciates a suitable theatre
coat. Sometimes, how
ever, it is difficult to find
one that is sufficiently
handsome yet not too
elaborate or conspicuous
to wear in trolley or train.
Our new coats, shown for
the first time tomorrow,
may be used with perfect
taste for any afternoon or
evening function, except
of the most formal char
acter. Two heavy, warm cord
uroys with' opossum fur
collars. One is two-toned,
and they are both full and
belted in front with silk
linings; $25 and $30. Rus
sian green, brown, black
or navy.
Handsome black silk
plush coats, slightly fitted
at waist and almost full
length, $25,
Black broadtail cloth
coats, full and belted in
front, $45.
(First Floor, Central)
Some New Brassieres at
75c are of pink net and
finished with pink rib
bons, and are very dainty,
They are new and to be
found in the Corset Sec
tion on the Subway Floor,
.Store Notes
No quarantine on rnbblt meat;
and many n Run goes out of the
Sporting Goods Section. Subway
Gallery, Chestnut.
No matter how crowded the
larger Toy Store, there's always
room nt the top. Third and Fourth
Floora, Market.
Old-fashioned Scotch tweeds
nro greatly liked for suitings, the
London Tailoring Specialty Shop
finds. Subway Gallery, Chestnut.
jV sprinter who won a race:
"Your shoes did it! You have to
run to keep up with your feet in
shoes like that!" $3. Main Floor,
New: hemstitched batiste for
slips or dresses for women or chil
dren; 15, 27 and 40 inches wide;
pink, lavender, blue; 25c, COc, 75c.
First Floor, Chestnut.
A new doll from Germany
squeaks "Mama" appealingly if
squeezed. Third Floor, Market.
Lnmb's wool soics to mako
slippers on; children's, 25c; wom
en's, 30c; men's, 40c. Main Floor,
Tho fancy decorative linens
centerpieces, lunch cloths and
such show that gifts can have
much prcttiness at little cost. First
Floor, Chestnut.
"The axe that tries to cut iron
will not afterward cut wood," but
axes' that will turn any wood to
kindling are here a-plenty. Hard
ware Section, Subway Floor, Chest
nut. "A proud father totes his first
born as gently as a fresh-baked
cake"; but not so gently as a Pull
mnn coach: $17.50 nnd up. Fourth
Floor, Market.
All of tho fabrics shown in the
London Tailoring Specialty Shop
are special importations that's
why the title. Subway Gallery,
Men's fur caps and gloves for
automobiling arc right inside the
Market Street door near Juniper,
Eyeglasses can often be re
paired while you wait or use your
own eyes to look around the store.
Main Gallery, Chestnut.
All great achievements are the
fruits of great character; for proof
see any biography in the Book Sec
tion. Main Floor, Thirteenth.
Skunk and fitch are no
tably good-wearing furs.
Many people buy them for
this reaspn, many more be
cause they are so pretty
in themselves. Both kinds
are very fashionable this
year, and are likely to
stay so.
Another good point is
the wide range of prices.
For example, a skunk col
li rnn be had as low as
$16.50 or as high as $60, a
skunk muff from $25 to
$80, the latter being the
new large melon shape.
Fitch scarfs in soft,
creamy, yellow and brown
markings go from $12.50
to $35 and muffs from $30
to $60 ; the latter is a large
melon shape.
(Third Floor, Chestnut)
Beautiful fur cloths are
very much used. Some
times they take the form
of neckpieces or muffs,
again as hats and trim
mings of suits and, in the
lighter weights, such as
broadtail, they even make
the entire costume.
Such a variety of
choice! Baby lamb, cara
cul, broadtail, pony, civet
cat, ermine and even
tiger, wolf and leopard.
Prices rise from $2 to $10
a yard.
Black Astrakhans are
$3.50 to $12 a yard.
Fine imported plush
cloths in imitation of chin
chills, otter, seal, mole
and beaver are $6.50 to
$15 a yard.
(Klrat Floor, Chea(uul)
Compact little manicure
cases, with all the needed
articles, may be had for
$1 and $1.50 each in the
Toilet Goods Shop. Each
set has five pieces and is
in a little folding case of
leather or cloth. They'll
take up little room in a
traveling bag, Other
manicure sets, $1 to $25.
(Mala Floor, Chcatnut)
iiiii mm i jm nHiii niiMiinininirnrii i n hihihi ilium
of that new Section on
the Fifth Floor, Chest
nut, where so many curi
ous and Interesting
things are? It Is well
worth a visit at any time
and a great resource If
one is searching for a
rare or distinguished gift.
(rirth Floor, Cheatnui)
Light colored silk
blouses are good; go with
any skirt. You may have
them, white or flesh color,
in crepe de chine, or one
style in white China silk.
This latter has a collar
that can be worn high or
low and it costs $3.85. The
crepe de chine blouses are
variously trimmed one
with accordion pleated
ruffles at $5, another
with insets of imitation
Venise lace at $5.50 and a
third, with white benga
line bands down the front
and forming collar and
cuffs, it is $6.50 and un
usually pretty.
(Third Floor, Crn(rnl)
Men's London ulsters
are here in time. And not
a day too soon for motor
wear. Some of these
nights get through a fall
These handsome ulsters
are as smart as ulsters
come. In Aintree, Balma
caan, raglan and the new
Taglione models, in Scotch
cheviot, chinchilla, vicuna,
Irish fleece and Shetland.
Colors rich and various
and every coat beautifully
Prices $35 to $50.
If a man wants a lighter
coat, there are London
top-coats that are
weather-proofed at $32.
(.Meii'H London Shop, SnlMvny
('nllcrj-, Chratnut)
New mirrors are ready
in the Picture Store. First
come oval mirrors of
ornamented French gilt,
23x35 inches, $9; 24x43
inches, marked $10.50.
Oval mirrors with bow
knot, 18x27 inches, are
$5; 19x34 inches, they are
Another style is oval
with French ring at top,
French mirrors, $1.25
to $5.
Mahogany framed mir
rors, $1 to $30.
(Eighth Klnor. Central)
Many men want "soft
handkerchiefs," and they
are the ones who will be
interested in seeing these
new silk ones, which are
of good quality, absorbing
silk and quite new in de
sign. Generous sizes ; white
grounds with colored
stripes and plaids, 50c
each ; $6 a dozen.
(JUIn Floor, Central)
A Special Showing of Low-Priced
China, Art Objects and Novelties
has been arranged in the
China Store near the entrance
to the Fourth Floor division
of the great Toy World.
Here you will find several
tables laden with the most
gift-like and attractive things
imaginable at the prices. 10c
for a bread-and-butter plate
in a pink floral decoration,
with gold edges and lines, up
to $9.50 for a fern box of real
(Fourth Floor. Central)
iiiiammTTiiMiiii ann urn iirninmiii
Is the Essence of
We may laugh and eat
and play games, but the
day is incomplete without a
It is not so much the
present year we have in
mind, as the years behind,
and the memories that go
'way back.
An old song and the lilt
of a dance almost forgotten
how the joys of all the
years come trooping back!
(Most Wonderful Instruments)
is the magician's wand
with which anyone may in
voke the perfect rendering
of any music that ever was
It is the piano-player
pre-eminent, honored by a
hundred imitations, equal
ed by none.
We have had it built in
side five of the greatest
pianos of America the
Chickering, the golden
stringed Schomacker, the
sweet - toned Emerson, the
virile Lindeman and the
celebrated Knabe, for all
five of which, as
we are the sole Philadel
phia distributors.
The terms on which we
market these fine instru
ments are tempered to the
wishes of each individual
purchaser. Used pianos are
accepted in part payment
at their full current market
nppd hft without music 8
and the song and the dance
made possible by music
on this Thanksgiving Day.
(UKTptlnu Hull, Second Floor)
"There are more $5 um
brellas for women in the
Umbrella Store just now
than many umbrella shops
have in their whole
store." At least, that's
what somebody who saw
them the other day said.
The covers are pure
silk; frames very well
made, and the handles of
so many kinds that this
advertisement would look
like a catalogue if we
were to list them all !
Expect to see plain and
fancy effects, silver, metal
and stone trimmings, and
all shapes. g
(main .rioor, nratnui;
Very useful fountain
pens may be found in
many varieties and a
number of styles in the
Commercial Stationery
The Wanamaker pen is
a very good sort and
comes in thirteen styles,
at $1, $1.50, $2 and $2.50.
Waterman's pens, in all
styles, $2.50 to $8.
(Sulnvny Gallery)
Dresden ware in typical Dres
den decoration.
Besides which there are
pieces of Fancy French and
German China, prettily gilt
mounted glass flower vases,
light cut water tumblers,
"cute" nursery china fo.r
babiae with nursery rhymes
inscribed on it, various pieces
of rich cut glass, art wares
andfbronzes, all at prices be
low the established values.
nuTTivimrmi" .... . - r -
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