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EVENING LEDGER-PHILADELPHIA: TUESDAY; DECEMBER 29: 19X1.
BUSINESS CRISIS OF
: THAN IN '93 AMD '07
Comptroller Williams Tells
of Improved Methods.
Denounces Loose Banking
TMSIIINGTON, Dec 29.-Comptrollcr
of the Currency John SkeHcm Williams,
in his annual report, mado publlo today,
draws an Interesting comparison between
the financial crises of 1814 nnd 1893 nnd
10O7, showing how well tho latest cmer
ffency was handled.
For tho 12 months ended v October 31,
1914, ho says 26 national banks, with
aggregate capital stock of 42,610,000, failed
or suspended payment Tho liabilities
Wero 114,177,403. In tho corresponding pe
riod of 1892-83, 155 national banks sus
pended, with liabilities of S3,0I2,3I7. In
'the, six-month period, Octobor 1, 1907, to
April 1, IMS, there wero 22 failures, with
liabilities of (2,443,978. He comments:
In the crisis of 1914, unlike the panics
of 1893 and 1907, thero was no sus
pension of currency payments on the
part of tho banks of this country,
either In tho large cities or in the
smaller towns. In tho panics of 1893
and 1907, In addition to clearing houso
chocks, many artificial methods of
supplying a temporary currency wore
resorted to, whllo actual currency
commanded a premium of from 3 per
cent, to 6 per cent
In 1914 the banks of tho country
wero enabled, ns a result of the In
stant and active co-operation of tho
Treasury department, and through
tho operations of the aot of May 30,
1903, as amended by tho Federal re
serve act, to supply actual currency,
ven during the period of grentest
stringency, to their customers nnd
correspondents, both over tho counter
and In response to requests for ship
ments. Mr. "Williams asks that legislation bo
nut on the statuto books giving tho Comp
troller power to remove and dlsclpllno
guilty bnnk directors. Ho says:
Among tho many abuses and viola
tions with which tho Department has
to contend are execsstvo loans, over
drafts. Iooso and unbusinesslike
methods of accounting, excessive bor
rowing by tho banks, Investment of
tho banks' funds In securities not
authorized by law, charging of
usurious rates of Interest, unlawful
loans on real estate, oxcesslve loans
to officers, clerks and employes of tho
bank employing them, loans to banks'
officers or employes nnd others
through "dummies"; loaning money
directly or Indirectly upon the bank's
own stock, transaction of 'brokerape or
commission business by tho bank's'
executive officers, commissions thus
collected being sometimes appropriated
personally by the officers and some
times going directly or Indirectly to
tho banks; falso statements of direc
tors as to stock ownership and fail
ure or refusal to charge off bad debts
and other ascertained losses.
Williams recommended that the bylaws
of national banks be mado uniform, so
that directors' meetings be held regularly
and more often. ''The duties of officers
are frequently not properly defined," ho
declared, "and In many cases meetings of
directors are rarely held."
Among other recommendations was one
that tho law 'be changed so that officers
of individual national banks will not be
required personally to sign national bank
An amendment to the law giving to the
Comptroller of the Currency, with the np
poval of tho Secretary of tho Treasury,
the power to require tho removal of any
director or directors or of any officers
of a bank guilty of a violation of any
of tho more important provisions of the
national bank act, and to direct that
suit be brought is recommended by tho
The Comptroller said tho total resources
of the K.765 banks in the United States
on June 30, 1914, were 28.971,39S,030.96, with
liabilities of J18.517.T32.S79.01.
Total cash In vaults of the 7600 national
banks amounted to 3902,914,860 on Sep
tember 12. 1914, while they held gold coin
Tho United States bonded debt In
creased from J966.823,1M on October 31,
1913, to K-6S,S25,(50 on the earns date in
That bankjng Is one of the most profit
able businesses in the country Is shown
by the averago dividend rata of national
banks of 11.3) per cent Net earnings
of national banks for the fiscal year
amounted to 3149,270,170 and the dividends
The largest failure during the year
was the First-Second National, of Pitts
fcursh. The- banking power of tho United
States, Mr. Wllllems estimated, amounts
to 321,340,091,112. Individual deposits ag
gregated 118,617,7,879. Deposits In sav
ings banks were 31,936,531,815, the average
deposit being 3141 36.
LOGAN SHORT OF POLICEMEN
Thieves Successful for That Rcasonj
Because of many robberies In Logan
the last few days, It was said today no
tion will be taken at tho next meeting
of the Logan Improvement League to
obtain more pollcemeli and street lights
for that section.
Itesldtnls of tho suburb declared the
lack of policemen In that district gavo
thieves opportunity to wolk. The blue
coats have to cover1 too great a distance,
Edwin J. Larforty, president of the
Logan Improvement League, said ho was
ready to Indorse any plan to give Logan
belter pollco service and moro lights.
He declared Lieutenant Itornsby, of
Branchlown station, was laboring under
dlfticuttles In covering his district. "Lack
of policemen rather than Inefficiency la,
responsible for tho robberies In Logan,"
said Mr. Lafferty.
GREETED BY CHEERS
OF 1500 EDUCATORS
Chief Speaker at Sixty-fifth
Annual Meeting of State
Educational Association at
IIAIUlISHUIia, Dec. 29. More than 1B00
persons from every county In tho State,
delegates to the G5th convention of tho
State Educational Association, In tho
Technical High School hero, cheered Governor-elect
Martin O. Brumbaugh when
ho entered tho auditorium this afternoon.
Doctor Brumbaugh, an ex-prcsldcnt of
tho body, was the principal speaker.
Doctor Brumbaugh referred to his con
nection with the association, telling how
ho attended the sessions here In 1883, how
ho became a llfo member and In 1895 pres
ident. The schools, said Doctor Brum
baugh, belong to tho people, and they ex
ist to mako democracy possible.
"Moro potent than armies and navies
aro s6hoolB," he said. "Thq soldiers apd
tho sailor must sharo with tho teacher
tho honorable and patriotic service of pre
serving our national life. The schools ex
ist primarily to mako our civilization nnd
our civic progress possible."
Doctor Brumbaugh advocated keeping
tho schools near tho hearts of tho people
"Just now," he continued, "rre have a
striking Illustration of a great educational
need In this country. Almost 10,000,000
people under our flag think in tho Span
ish language. Tho world-wide nnd un
fortunate war has opened suddenly a now
market for 3600,000,000 of American prod
ucts in our sister republics to tho south.
They all uso tho Spanish langunge."
Doctor Brumbaugh spent o, busy day
here, arriving this morning In time to
attend his last meeting as a member Qf
tho Stato Board of Education. With
other members ho attended to much rou
llno business, which kept the board at
work until after 1 o'clock. Ha held a con
ference with members of tho Legislative
Commllteo of the Stato Grange, listening
to suggestions for proposed legislation In
favor of tho farmers of tho Htato. Tho
next Governor woUld not discuss politics
or his appointments. He will remain here
until this evening and then leave for
XMAS CHEER TO SUFFERER
Sympathy for Bedfast Boy Shown In
A little bird has brought happiness and
cheer to three-year-old Harry Strough, of
2746 Coral street, who is lying strapped
to a cot in the Episcopal Hospital suffer
ing from tuberculosis of the Bplne as
tho result of a fall In front of his home
three weeks ago. Harry will have to lie
in the same position for three weeks
more, then ho will be opernted upon. At
least a year must elapse before he will
be ablo to romp about.
Three weeks ago the story of Harry's
misfortune appeared In the Evenino
Ledoer. and little Thomas Bird, a live-year-old
youngster in Vljlanova, read of
the mishap. He talked about It with
his chum, Dorothy, and slater, Elizabeth.
The triumvirate came to the conclusion
they would send little Harry some real
Christmas "gqodles." The pile of books,
sweets and toys are now beside Harry's
cot as a silent tribute of real, sincere
and unselfish childish sympathy.
THIEF CAUSES PIBE IN HOME
Mysterious noises startled Mrs. Qustina
Vincent. 1807 North 62d street, as she was
eating dinner at her home last night.
Footsteps were heard in a room upstairs,
but a hasty search failed to disclose an
Two hours later a fire was discovered
In the third floor back, and Mrs, Vincent,
her two daughters and Raymond Kirk
extinguished it after throwing two burn
ing mattresseg out of the window. It was
then discovered that a .gold watch and
small sum of money had: been stolen. The
thief Is thought to have concealed him
self from the searching party by hiding
In a closet
The Little Girl Who Didn't Have Any Christmas
iNCB thero was a little girl who
didn't hayo any Christmas.
Not any tree, not a present No candy,
no, popcorn, Not a sign of Christmas
not one single thing.
And she wasn't cross or hateful about
It, either. Not one bit Bhe knew that
When a little Blrl's father hasn't had any
work for a long time and her mother I?
sick and-and all that then, sometimes,
Santa Claua does forget to come.
Bhe puzzled about It qui to a little. It
HaW ' '
Cuu.U vm pttunii. u(r, 4 yo had
tift OoU out hu9 in vw urwur"
titroi tbe shoe window and look at
t& toy ,u4 prtnd that tu wet lien,
On, tt ieal fuu' Mtt plotuJtl
1M-1 1,1164 lt VwUl4 BU (MM & IW-
te' 4t! ik bid su ii.a;. U uui ourne
very tlmo that he didn't come. It was
queer. But she Anally decided that it
would do no good to worry or fret (which
was true), and she mado up a happy
little game of her own.
She would go every day and stand In
with her that she could hardly carry
them. Just Imagine having so many bun
dles of toys you could hardly carry
them I Oh, what a jolly game!
But as the days went by the toys In
the window -were sold. One favorite thing
afUr another was sold. Still there -were
plenty to pretend with jet.
Then Christmas Eve came. Tho little
girl didn't feel much like pretending that
night. It isn't much fun to pretend on
Christmas Eve when you know KNOW
that you're going to get nothing at all.
But the day after Christmas the little
girl went to the store as usual. v
This tima there wero not so many peo
ple on the street. And tho little girt
could get up close to tho window.
She pressed her faoe so close she eould
see her favorite things.- Thero they were!
The doll with ths browrr"eurU funny no
one bad bought her--and tho doll piano
Just tho size for her to play.
Tho little girl looked at them with all
her eyea She forgot that sho was' on
a sidewalk, sho forgot everything but ths
doll with tho brown curls. She talked to
her as if she hold hr In her arms.
Just at that very minute who should
come walking akmg ? walk feut a man
who had no little girt at hisWjj. A man
who was so loassoao that h had tHd
to forgot ChrUUmiu and sitajt days.
Ho almost stumtriod ovr the UttU girl
who was profnrttng by tho window; the
be notloed aor. "Soar mo." ho said
Madly, as be i4dxd what sho was da
lag "Cou)d't you EUal oaaJor U you
had that dolt out hero in you? arma?"
That's tbe way it all BAt&od Tba
Bttl girl got hr Christmas. od h
dtUi t car a bit it, it " a day Imi
And tho tottasvwe man wu glad to ib
tttu of hU hear i that ho w4d pay
Suu. CIau. H lkv4 U- tleitd. too,
i'v4i ilitt t,Jwr im-m mbvo,
BUSINESS MEN MOVE
TO MAKE MUMMERS'
PARADE BIG EVENT
Merchants in All Sections In
dorse Plan of Advertising
City Through Annual
Enthusiasm over the coming mummers
parade has become cltywldc, and, ns a re
sult, business organizations In nil sec
tions are In favor of a plan to plnco
tho annual frolic of the shooters on a
Those who aro urging such a step
realise that It Is Impossible for every
section of the city to see the "shooters'
pageant, because It woutd bo a physical
Impossibility to send tho parade to every
community. As the next best step It
has been suggested by men who have
taken a prominent part In civic nffalrs
that every business organization In the
city unlto In tho prize-giving and co
operate, so that all who desire may see
the parade on Broad street or Increase
the present route.
Several business men said today that
this could bo done by the erection of
stnnds, ns was done during the Founders'
Week celebration, and giving various
spaces to organizations representing dif
ferent sections of tho city.
It wan pointed out, for Instance, that
each association could give substantial
cash prizes to the shooters and bo re
imbursed by tho sale of seats In the
respective stands. Proper supervision by
the city would prevent anything savoring
of a commercial deal, tho shooters would
collect prlzo monoy worth whllo and tho
capacity of Broad street, from a spec
tator's standpoint, would bo greatly In
creased. FAVORS BIG CARNIVAL.
Among those who approve of co-opora-tton
along this line Is Common. Council
man John II. Bnlzley, II. Bart McHugh,
special agent of Councils' New Year Com
mittee, nnd Edward B. Martin, of tho
United Business Men's Association. This
association Is adlllatcd with 32 other or
ganizations throughout tho city.
In discussing tho matter today, Mr.
Martin said: "Tho plan for a moro elabo
rate celebration will be considered by the
association at Its next meeting. The
three-day celebration on tho Fourth of
July was a great bucccss and I certainly
think wo ought to havo a similar festival
In midwinter. I am most heartily In favor
of the plan.
It was announced todny by Councilman
Balzley that tho parade would start at
Broad and Wolf streets, so that tho
patients at tho Methodist Hospital could
view tho procession.
PRIZES TO BE AWARDED.
At a meeting of tho Councllmanlc New
Year's Commltteo nnd tho club captains
last night, II. Bart McHugh announced
that tho following prizes would be award
ed to tho clubs following tho ofllclat
route from Shunk street to Glrard avo
nue. Comic section First prize, $650: second,
$300; third, $200; fourth, $150; fifth. $75;
sixth, $60. For tho Mno3t comically
dressed captain, $100; for tho most comic
Fancy section First, $650; second, $400;
third, $200 For tho bost-drcssed captain,
$100, and $50 for the handsomest costume.
Thero will also be special prizes for
brigades, special features and floats.
Four prizes will be awarded to brigades:
First. $100; second, $60; third, $50; fourth,
Awards for floats will be: First, $150;
second, $100; third, $75; fourth, $50, and
Prizes for special features will bo as
follows: First, $100; second, $50; third,
A prize of $25 will be given to each
club In lino providing It has at least 50
men and one band.
The judges will be Charles P. Garde,
Harry B. Call and Joseph Kelly.
As Superintendent of Police RoblnBon
said that ho could not give proper pollco
protection to clubs on Columbia avenue,
on account of tho width of the street,
they will not parado on that thoroughfare.
FIGHT FOR $400,000 ESTATE
Cousin of Francis "Way Smith Denies
His Testamentory Capacity.
Testimony that the Idiosyncrasies of the
late Francis Way Smith had led guests at
the Dennis Hotel. Atlantic City, to call
him n "funny character" was given today
at the resumption of the contest over his
$100,000 estate before Judge Dallett In tho
Orphans' Court. The witness who told of
Mr. Smith's peculiarities was Joseph G.
Engart, of 4423 Baltimore avenue, a for
mer night clerk at tbe hotel.
Mr. Bmlth died In the hotel on July 1,
1913, 63 years of age. By his will Samuel
M. W, Briggs, manager of the Colonnade
Hotel, where the testator lived during the
winter months, receives $100,000 in cash
and a $1500 annuity for the upkeep of an
automobile given him by Mr. Smith. John
F. Rearden, close friend of Mr. Smith, Is
made residuary legatee and executor of
The contestant of the will, Ross Rey
nolds Smith, a cousin, charges that the
provisions of the testament were pro
cured by these two beneficiaries through
coercion, fraud and undiMilnfluence.
SETjTI.EMENT BELy CHAETEB
House Equipped WloJ Kindergarten,
Day Nursery nnd Beading Booms.
The Joy Settlement, through Attorney
John S. W-urts, today made application in
Court of Common Pleas No. I for a char
ter. The organization, financed through con
tributions, maintains a settlement houso
for neighborhood Improvement at E1S
Brown street. The house Is equipped with
a kindergarten, a day nursery where
mothers may leave their children and
reading rooms. H Is planned to extend
the scope 6f the work and establish read,
ing rooms for older girls and women and
manual instruction for children by the
first of the year.
Miss Margaret Weston, of Dayton, O,, la
director of tho. settlement.
HOSPITAIi PATIENT HISSING
York, Pa., Young Man Disappears
From Institution Here,
Tho police are today scouring the city
for Samuel Gray, 19-year-old son at
Thomas Gray, of York, Pa.
The young mafi, who has been a patient
at the Orthopedle Hospital and Infirmary
for Nervous Diseases, 17th and Summer
streets, since April, disappeared from that
institution Suaday alterooiwrand has not
boon sp since. His Barents say he ha
not returned to hie home.
Bids tar $176,000 School Supplies
The Ttbooka and SuiwlUs Commltteo
U thai HAflnl nt IMiiAatlA- tut. - T
received htda on contracts for school ta-
iwry. sMaygrouna, acaool cardan.
iv iuiu nnsnonaBoous auppUoj
BiHMBtr or oau received was far is
"" ih mu.1 rear, uiose ror statiuanry
WNHf uwauutg 4. iojrOT lott qrf
clcras imtoedlaiely was detailed to subetl
ul4 ihiu. ana It is eapeuted the coa
Uaiw U1 be awarded wuhln a week
rtm eittirjtlhmvj ou ta auvt-Ues will
Store Opens 8:30 A. M.
Store Closes 5:30 P M.
EDNESDAY AT WANAMAKER.'S
Sir! you arc very welcome to our house.
It must(nppear In other wnya than words.
Some Facts Publish
Tile difference between the new and old kind of Store
Is easily perceivable.
It is just as easy to keep a "be tft home" house,
neighborly house, as it is to keep a clean house, a cheerful
house or an orderly, comfortable, house.
When one comes here once he is sure to learn something,
and he wonders why he did not come before and see what
modernized store-keeping is.
The attendants are all human, but none above their
business when they show the welcome which is a clearly
settled part of their duty
All Eyes Brighten in Doing Things
Small or Great Pleasantly
It is fair to say that this is a well-furnished Store, for
there is hardly ever less than seven millions of dollars in
stock and the sales arc large enough daily to require new
goods daily which makes the Store fresh.
Decembcr 20, 101U
The Sale of Women's Dresses,
Suits, Coats and Wraps Is
Going Oh Merrily in the
If a woman wants anything whatever of a clothes
kind this Winter, now is the time to get it while this
clearaway of our own and manufacturers' stocks is
In it she will find serge dresses as low as $5
though they would have cost her twice as much at the
first of the season; day dresses at $15 and $19.75,
including satin frocks, velvet frocks, cloth frocks
edged with fur and lots more than we can tell about.
She will find evening dresses dozens of styles
at $8.75 and $13.50 ; and evening gowns that are noth
ing short of wonderful at $25. We speak of these
especially but there are gowns here all the way up
to $95 which have had equally important reductions.
Plenty of suits here, too from the simpler sorts
at $7.50 to the fine novelties at $95. Corduroys, fur
trimmed cloths a really great variety.
Virtually all the fine day and evening wraps and
coats in the Coat Salon have been reduced also, and,
may be had for $10 to $75.
(First Floor, Central)
Children's and Babies' Winter
Hats and Caps Marked at ,
Warm and pretty bonnets, hats and caps, both domestic
and French, for babies and boys and girls up to six years,
offer an important opportunity to mothers, for prices are
now 25c to $10 that have been twice as much.
Velvet, felt, corduroy, silk and fur are included, in be
coming and fashionable shapes.
(Third Floor, Chestnut)
Sweepers Should be
The Bissell Sweepers are the last word in sweeper con
struction. They have all the latest improvements, with the
elimination of every unnecessary which means ease of run
and minimum of cost. We have sold hundreds of thousands
of these sweepers, and just for the reasons stated.
The best seller of the group is tho American Queen at
Then there are t
The Quaker City ?2.7B and $3.25.
The Parlor Queen ?4.25.
The Superba $5.25. ,
(Subway Floor, Central)
Paris Lillian Corsets
One graceful model for average women is reduced to
58 only a little more than half of what it originally sold
All sizes from 23 to 28,
(Third Floor, Chestnut)
-Favors for New Year's din
ners were never cuter or prettier,
Subutay Floor, Chestnut.
Now poke the fire; or better
still, cuddle up to a gas log fire
that needs no poker. Subway
The boy scout has a special
spy-glass with a compass in the
end, in a leather case for his belt;
$4. JVfoiw Gallery, Chestnut.
There's a soap-like substance
called Putnam dry-cleaner which
added to gasoline removes all dirt
from the goods. Subumi Fhor,
Tweaty-ftve-eeat hoekey eapa
are oly e f a seore of hat
epeafoUiea oa 54nNy GalUry,
Bankers and lawyers take to
tho large-eyed tortoise shell spec
tacleyftat lie lightly on the face;
imijaPon shell, $3.60: real shell,
$yWd $6. Main Gallery, Chest-
The watch-pocket carbine
camera is carried constantly by
many newspaper men it is so
quick for press snaps. Wain.
Ice skates. Beautiful Snow
shovels, and all the inclemency
implements on Subway Floor,
Whoa elaeirie lights were
first lit in this store people were
warned to keep away freia taem;
row people fairly flk around fha
elitr lamps. Fourth Floor,
"The Most Honestly Made of
Blankets" in a Low Price
They are made by the Amana Society, of Homestead
Iowa. On the surface they look a bit rougher than most
blankets, but they are good through artd through, being
woven of pure wool, every pair finished with a wide binding
of silk. "The most honest blankets made" an expert blanket
man called them.
We are clearing a group at the special price of $8 a
pair, size, 70 x 84 inches. -
The clearing also takes in blankets woven of pure Aus
tralian wool, and now marked at special prices.
60x84 inches :'. .810 a pair.
72x84 inches $12 a pair.
80x8G inches $13,50 a pair.
80 x 00 inches . . . . .$14.50 a pair.
Blankets woven, 80 per cent, from Australian wool, 72
x 84 inches, $9 and $10 a pair; 80 x 86 inches, $12 a pair.
(Fifth Floor, Market)
9x12 Rugs at Very
A little collection of these popular-size rugs, in good
weaves, desirable colors and attractive designs.
$9.75 for special Tapestry Brussels rugs in Dxl2-foot size.
$18 for standard Axminster rugs.
$23.50 for high-grade seamless Axminster rugs.
$20 for Body Brussels rugs.
$12 for seamless Tapestry Brussels.
All in 9xl2-foot size.
$6.76 for seamless Tapestry Brussels rugs, 6x9 feet."
$14.25 for Body Brussels rugs, 6x9 feet.
(Snlmay Floor, Chestnut)
When the Next Rainy Day
you'll be glad of the protection -which one of these good $2.50
umbrellas will afford.
The umbrellas are particularly good for the price.
Those for men have covers of silk-and-cotton, and those for
women have all-silk covers.
Handles are of natural and fancy woods; plain or silver,
(Slain Floor, Chen(nnt)
We Sell More Sewing Machines
and Sweepers in January
Than in December
Why? Because many who get Christmas presents of
money think it best to invest it in practical, lasting, labor
saving forms. The Wanamaker sewing machines are ball
bearing where the work is heavy if a machine isn't a labor
saver it's a labor maker wears out the operator while wear
ing itself out.
We have two makes of sewing machines the
Wanamaker and the Wanamaker Standard. Both are
rotary that is, they make seven stitches where other styles
make four; and the more rapid work, because of no lost
motion, calls for less expenditure of muscle.
The Standard is both a lock and a chain stitch; the chain stitch
can be easily pulled out an advantage in making growing children's
garments; $32 to $55.
The Wanamaker Rotary is $30 and $35. It is a lock stitch only
and has an automatic tension which adapts itself to any thickness of
The Wanamaker Long Shuttle Machine the machine on which We
built the business is the best vibrating shuttle machine that we (or
you) ever saw. It can be had for $18 up to $28.50.
The Wanamaker Automatic is noiseless and a trouble saver, be
cause it is exceedingly simple in make and easy in operation; $37.50
These machines may be bought for cash, or for an
initial payment of $2 and $1 weekly. Experts are here to
give necessary instructions.
(Sub-fray Floor, Central)
200 Boys' Suits SpMal
at $5.50 v '
Brand-new purchase from a manufactu who is
anxious to clear his stocks and get ready i6r Spring
Every suit at a saving of at least $2 some as
much as $3.
Worsteds and cashmeres in good, well-liked
brown, gray and plaid effects; all serge lined, and for
boys 7 to 18 years.
(Subway Floor, Market)
A Sofa Cushion Special
for the Housewife
Think of a handsome velour pillow cover, in brown,
green, blue or some other harmonious color, with the pillow
in it, for $1.50 or the same pillow, covered with embroid
ered velour, for $2.
Find it in a special group we are showing. The covers,
made up, may be bought without the pillows for $1 and
Interesting also is the pile qf odd and decorative for
eign pillows at new prices much under what they ware
marked when first they cme over.
Prices Less Than Half
Those with lacquered frames are lined with paper w
cretonne, and are to be cleared out for 50c each. &Jnw of
these are a bit shopworn.
Those of silk or cretonne are $1 to $10, Thf foe
AU of them are priced far bisw orjf ial pica.
(FoarOi Flar, QsatssU