Evening public ledger. (Philadelphia [Pa.]) 1914-1942, January 12, 1915, Night Extra, Page 7, Image 7

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f Brumbaugh to
i -
ifoagc Will Be Addressed
?Io People or State and
iSVill Emphasize Meaning
'if Campaign Pledges.
Eterncr-elcct Brumuaugns inaugural
0 ... i Mini tiiraflncrA in thn
, will u "- "
"" . i. . ..,.11 . In tha
IG-W . it 1.. tllt tiftrn rrn.
0iil legislation "'""S sano llnPS'
SPSSUroWHilect la worktnfi hard to
Mt hi" nt meww by Thursday,
d,i Unt nt "ent tha end of the week,
Kliniuwrnl nddrtwi Is. In mv opln
lf he Sit Importance, and all other
..r. mut wntt until Its completion."
f- .M Yetertlii' nm nl worK on niy
'?,?. ww and "Pt to complete It
1 mlSdlo of the week. UnUl It lini
ftfSJSplSlttl other matters will bo of
Srr importance.
5?MurtIer thnt my first message ousht
&?nUn twa dlstlnct rtlrectloiiB. It will
Bui Indention to tno icgwiniuro oi mo
l&er Of legislation I wish to Bee en
ffi nd n mePMRO to the people of the
':,:;: .. tn how I Intend to carry out any
fco'S'uKh, nfter completing hl
P-1:." m definitely take up the ntics-
S.iof his Cabinet, nnd will then work
,tthronstt the State law-maklnc body
Kftltlon to which he pledged him
S duiW his campaign.
.".: .action with the personnel of his
7 Matt even Doctor Brumbaugh's closest
Si',,, belns kept In the dark as to
Si Governor-elect's choice for any of the
rjMMt places. A now Attorney General,
miliway commissioner and Secretary of
,1; Commonwealth aro expected to bo
winded In his first appointments. Tho
Sfernor-elect today eald that It has
trtn inssestcd to htm that ho call upon
trt Federal Government for nn army of
jnrto tako chnrKo of tho Highway De
"wrUnent. Ho would not express any
1j.i nn thli advice.
(SooTernor-elect Brumbaugh's program of
inbhtlon will havo the right of way
fa tie Leslslaturc, Speaker Ambler has
fct it be known that ho strongly opposes
rt former practice of tho Republican
. il Ih dlniilnrt at IfAf n nn I vm
0rJU"allOn IU . " TUWO UH 1111
BTltnt measures until tho end of a scs-
filon, and says during tno present scs
iiim tha lcdslatlon to which the Qov-
linor-clect Is pledged will be placed first
a the House calendar, so mai inero win
la plenty of time to consider it at length,
legislation urged by individual members
Vjl sot be taken up for consideration
ntil after Doctor Brumbaugh's measures
hve'liad full consideration.
Wltn me urumuaugn pieagos at mo
miof the House calendar, the danger
totrowdlng bills through, which method
lu In tho past given Republican Or
nalzatlon leaders tho opportunity to ln-
Kit mutilating omendmenta, will bo
Urjelr eliminated.
Speker Ambler was to havo conferred
tlti the Governor-elect vesterdav nftpr.
Boon about committees, but thin (Maxim.
lion has been nostnnnpd until lain in un
IWoseph It. Grundy has announced that
,ue vennsyivan a Mnnufnrtnrana' a .,-
elation will nirnln mnlntnin n lnViK,, ,
Harrlaturir to comhni who itan.
Regulative absurdities." In his annual
tiitai, which he delivered to the nsso
CMlon in tho Manufacturers' Club last
BUM, he said.
:;"Some of the most importantand far
reaching proposals affecting Industry that
t ever been discussed at Harrlsburg
j.tuuui io come up in tno session of tho
Leelalatura whlnh h.,nn Tn....nK.. r
JjBucIi of our mombors as have kept
lueic ears to tho ground aro awaro that
Igess proposals will Include workmen's
tOmCOnfiatiOn. (ntlrrarnn,A ii.UV. ..!
lioan and an effort to abolish tho Stato
,"v ur, uiai railing, to prevent them
wm doing service In caso of strike riots.
iTBeifl mav h nln. n MIIM..
ton .' 7.. u lutiiiiuuill WUHO
a notwithstanding tho general and em-
rwis opposition to It in tho 1913 ses-Uct
toi'e have opened temporary hcadquar-
'fartr.T caP"al cltV to stand guard
Mrf hn manufacturing concerns Iden-
If?,?),6 ?a!L d0 our best t0 demonstrate
HP Lefflslature, In connection with
caot these proposed bills, that unless
(je bo shaned as tn nnfAcimMi . ,i
?,;' "" " cnnot p?s-
thu.r . " "'" ueneui or any m
tJSrir .p.r cIass cnKaged in that indus-
m uqer as employer or as employe,
pwie eliall support nny measure which
Mi h. W" 'irornto Industry or Im-
r-iiv tun -mniiinti nv ( ,i..i,j l 1
ff. nla,"5frinK "'at first essential
Mr. iTii lu nappiness wages.
mt snail do what we can tn ill hi, on
m Winds of the hallucinations all
leffi. . . n , rccent ycara tha' thero
f r.terprIs? without reward, Invcst-
fcSSat Wlthnilt hnn. nJ .i.i .
ltUihM. u, H cntlnuo to emphaslzo
Ki.!bl'?bI? tth that If tho source
rA.. ". e. impoverished, the flow of
in. ,rl DB diminished."
J? ,uuowing ofllccra were elected:
S5SJS3U SSTP: wooa.
SW- rry J. Bnoemaker.
hi. 7 it """"Ti waiter una,
fi rollowing were elected to tho Ex-
, Erie;
Jwnj J, Lewis Hough. -WUllIams-
I .
I ''
Woman policeman, who wears a
regular uniform on duty at
If You Don't Believe It, Ask Patrons
of "Movie" In Kensington.
' Philadelphia has n woman policeman,
or, to ho painfully correct, a policewoman.
Any one who doubts tho fact can easily
find out for himself or herself by attend
Ing tho Hellovue Theatre, Front street and
Susquehanna avenue.
They will learn of her existence very
milckly should they become disorderly.
Her name Is Mrs. Mamlo JtcOlona, and
she's a thorough disciplinarian.
Bho knows whon nn audience should
laugh or when It should weep: therefore,
when any "frcshleV nttempt to "kid" the
pictures by laughing at tho sad scenes nnd
expressing their oplnlom out loud, a gentle
tap on tho head reminds them thnt the
first woman "cop" In Philadelphia Is "on
tlig Job."
She Is llkcwlso a diplomat. She believes
In using "molasses" Instead of "vinegar"
to quell a disturbance, but If the sweet
treatment don't work, then the vinegar
plan Is brought Into play, with tho assist
ance of the club, too, when It's necessary.
Mrs. McQIona Is physically fitted to en
forco her demands. Sho weighs 175
pounds nnd her general appearance Indi
cates that sho can back up what sho says.
There nrc two youths In Kensington who
can vouch for this. They attempted to
"get gay" In the theatre tho other night,
and whllo they were still laughing at their
own Jokes tho fair "coppess" caught them
by their necks nnd banged their heads to
gether. They saw stars, oven through the
darkness, and didn't know any more until
they were standing outsldo tho theatre,
considerably bumped and ruffled.
The word has gone round tho neighbor
hood that Policewoman McGlona "Is there
with tho goods." Therefore, tho moral
effect of her first arrest l)ns proved benefi
cial. Sho Is not partial to women ; those
who try to hide the pictures with hats as
big as refrigerators havo to tako them
off. Her motto 13 "One nickel Is as good
as another."
Mrs. McQIona understands responsibil
ity. Since the death of her husband sho
has been tho sole Bupport of two children
nnd also takes care of her aged parents.
She lives at 3512 North Mascher street,
nnd was sworn In by Director Porter on
January 2.
Tho woman "cop" realizes that pleasure
In life Is a necessity, and she's glad to be
In a position to keep the rough clement
from spoiling the "movies."
CwLr". po'elmo. Allentown: D. H,
Sir. o.i reh: M' J Deacn- R,(,6
SSJ?d' B&ver Falls; E. M. Zehn-
"tofS, ana "nr,lllam FTew Lonr-
iSffilai Si1'"""108 heId ,ast '' by
IE! wmu. 2: ola,e Chairman Detrlch
ftajV liT K aPer Lewis It was decided
IgJ; Washington party leaders will
iBtth'k nm Governor-elect Brum
gji'.tiiM announced hi .n.,u. ni..
fittM?.1? '?B 8C8s'on of the Legislature.
fi.-j Planned tn h Minmnn.
Wtmr present Beslon the Washing-
iWhlti. aeiearea two years
KW , . toplnIon was expressed yes-
em fuimi ii.: r ':"" i'vo ""'
ita!r2;ft Srvau.ymM th;
mLi hy the aaaoclate super-
o. ti "7 " imamjiiiiiia BCI1UQ1S,
PHrumbaugh renewed his campaign
fi, J.,,'"" "KM In )ho open," he
fiftV.111. flKh the square, and I
Vn -. V"n' Th0 Public then can
n opinion of tho results of my
SJ.'lon of Tlvn n.n mi.i i. m
Psage of Emergency Act.
Unqtom t ,. :....
f S ;,," Chamberlain reports that
flV ' VeMl of 3-HWO gross tons
"TTWl granted Amrin nanl(rv
INCREASED BY $1,406,31 0.37
Aggregate r of 30,074,045.85 Larg
est Ever Recorded.
The total revenues of tho city during
19U Increased by $1,400,310.37 over tho rev
enues of 1913. The city's Incomo for tho
last year aggregated J33,075,045.Sj, tho
largest over recorded for a single year.
Receiver of Taxes w. Freeland Kcn
drlck has compiled a summary of tho re
ceipts for tho year Indicating the sources
of the funds. City taxes yielded JU.032,
427.92 of the aggregate; school taxes com
prised $7,606,971.02 ; personal property
taxes, $2,249,410.52. Collections for water
rents wero $5,1S8,185.82.
Delinquent tax collections during the
year amounted to $2,159,420,01, an Increase
of mpre than $600,000 over delinquent tax
collections In 1913. Receiver Kendrlck at
tributes this Increase during his first ydar
of ofllco to a campaign Inaugurated by
him resulting In increased activity of the
deputy delinquent collectors.
The total Item of $3,183,185.82 for water
rents Is $240,CS5.S1 greater than tho rev
enue from that source In 1913. Tho num
ber of delinquents In payment of wator
rents Is declared to have been reduced by
approximately 7000.
At tho request of Receiver Kendrlck,
the branch tax offices In various parts of
tho city havo been authorized by Coun
cils to make dally deposits In authorized
banks, thereby enabling a messenger to
carry n certificate of deposit to City Hall
Instead of cash on his dally trips. Re
ceiver Kendrlck has commended his
office force for prompt work that made
possible tho closing of the work Imme
diately after tho closo of the year, In
spite of the fact that the closing days of
191J brought almost $3,000,000 In tax payments.
,W emergency ship registry act up
M0S& Of Ia .,A.l- yi i n.
.tk - . "w. JJU1UIS mo
r it.??'' teamshlps were entered
i ,iSJ n "Wttry. These repre-
? Wb. the names of owners,
K Breitun, Jj, Msrquett.
?" 1 Dries 4 Co.. 3fli Nw
w Union Bui. cwowuny. 1T0. Nw
r-. Joiir a. a u, oie, bv
Man Released Prom New Jersey Jail
Qoea to Eastern Penitentiary,
TRENTON, Jan. 12 As Charlea Keas
ler was leaving the flew Jersey State
Prison this tnornlner, having been paroled
after servings portion of a sentence from
VA to 3 years for assault and battery, he
was taken Into custody by Pennsylvania
authorities. He was token at once to
the Eastern Penitentiary, where he Is
wanted to serve time having broken his
parole from that Institution.
Governor Fielder signed tho requisition,
which turned the man over to the Penn
sylvania authorities.
At the 40th annual meeting of tha Book
keepers' Beneficial Association, held In
Fraternity Hall, 1414 Arch street, the fol
lowing officers and directors were elected
for the ensuing yean President, William
M. Boone; vice president, O. Howell
Arthur; treasurer, Thomas II. Turner;
secretary, J. C Kensell; directors, Frank
O. Treston, Orlen T. Klmbell, Harry W,
Spohn, II. warren Mease. Aitreo. ts.
Byrnes. Robert F. Delmasse and V. de
Paul Allen. A report of the president
showed assets of $26,000 and a membership
of 634.
p. B. B. Hard Coal Appeal Delayed
HARRISBURQ, Jan. 1.-Char)es. II.
Bergner, attorney for the Pennsylvania
Railroad In Harrlsbursr, said that up to
noon today he bad received no instruction
regarding the appeal which It Is under
stood the coal carrying railroad com.
panles would take In the Dauphin County
courts from the decision of the State
Public Service Commission, reducing the
tariffs on hard coal Wetwesn the mines,
and Philadelphia- It Is Intimated that
7. ,l,t t tha acDeal Is now In course
!M4a. xr... '. iof preparation by lawyers of ths cor.
Residential Neighborhood
Bordering on Fairmount
Park Is Fertile Ground for
Real Estate Operations.
Green street, from 20th street to 22d
street, has been growing In nctlvlty dur
ing tho Inst few years. This growth Is
likely to Incrcaso during tho present year.
The section Is ono of tho flno residential
neighborhoods of the 15th Ward, being
70 feet wldo nnd bordering, on tho west,
on one of tho principal entrances of Fair
mount Park.
Tho trolley Bcrvlco In tho, section Is
fairly satisfactory; tho ground Is high
and, nt provnlllng prices. Is favornblo to
tho location of churches and high-class
Former snles In tho section show a
rather quiet demand:
1,y.7,i "Wi" S.l atao Green street, lot
ltl liy pi. rrot, Riibjfct to lrrcilemalilo
ffiound rent m $uu $1S00
January I'l-lilUI Clrecn street, lot 10
by V.o lent, into 11. liigiis to Mary C.
lilng 6000
October 4-2131 Oreen street, lot 10,1) liy
! ''', Joseph A. houclihclm to
. Felix N. OcrBon 7500
IMS, October s-2140 Oreen street, lot
JJ liv tii.3 leet. Mary A. Tryon tp
Matilda A. Mlllwnru " 4C0O
l!Hi, Ma 2il-Sl.'l7 Oretn utreet, lot
lii.O by lttl.7 feel. n-tury brick real-
rtenee, pold by H. T. Freeman Co 6000
1011, Juno 0-21.l Oreen street, lot HI
by If2.a feet, Louis' 11. Albrccht to
Anna F. AlUIn OOOO
AURiut ( L'JOi Oreen Mrect, lot 20 by
lii ..1 Teet, Frank O. tiayro to Frank A.
Illrachbcrir M50
April L'o-LVJ9 Oreen Btreet, lot 24.10 by
117 feet, sold by S. T. rrceinan & Co. 022S
A period of dulncss then appeared. Dur
ing 1912, 2013 Green street, lot 20 feot 2
Inches by 100 feet, was offered for sale
at 312,500, nnd 2033, lot 20 feet by 103 feet,
was nlso offered for snlo nt $5000.
Early In tho year 1911 It was determined
to erect n chnpcl, under tho will of
Cornelius Ambrose Land, nt 22d and
Green streets, and on Jnnunry IE, 1914,
Edmund F. Prcndergnst purchnscd from
Frank A. Hlrschberg 2200-02 Green Btreet,
lot 10 feet by 177 feet 3 Inches, for $20,500.
No. 22ul was nlso ncqulrcd, lot 20 feet by
177 feet D Inches, for 39300, or $30,000 In all.
These purchases, together with tho pur
chase of 2319 Green street In 1912, ad
joining tho parochial rcsldenco of St.
Francis Catholic Church, lot 23 feet by 318
feet, to Wallaco street, have been n strong
argument for better prices nnd more
1014, January KV-2112 Qrccn street, lot
1C by 82 0 feet; Harry 1 Saunders to
Jonepli W. Cinwford S7000
Marc. .11-2018 Commonwealth Tltlo. In
surance and Trust Company, to Con
vent, Sisters, Senants of the Im
maculate Heart of Mary, lot 21.10 by
117; asHcsscd, $11,500, former homo of
Abraham 1.. HnKllsh 0760
July 18 2i:i2 Oreon street, lot 10 by
hi.S feet; Walter S. Steenson to
Thomas H. Ilnruood 4150
December 112111) Oreen at. lot 10.li by
1U.1.7 teet, Nlta M. Weil to Ida 'N. Stern 5030
1013, January 112113 Oreen street, lot
lli.ll by 10.17; Thomas V. Schrlver to
Joseph M'. Harlan 12000
Very much bettor prices aro likely, as
nearly all property which has been on
the market, Is now In Strong hands.
The Public Ledger Real Estnto Guldo
for January, Just out. Is a compact sum
mary of doings In the world of real
It Is tho ofllclal organ of tho Philadel
phia Real Estate Board and will prove
a great benefit to city and citizen, espe
cially in tho matter of better transit and
better real estate conditions.
Tho transfers are arranged In street
groups In the guide, easy to refer to and
most useful In every otllce.
The Board of Viewers held a meeting
yesterday to hcar,tost!monyof owners
for property taken In the opening of tho
Parkway from 19th to 22d streets. Tho
following claims wero heard:
Numbers 23S nnd 258 North 20th Btreet,
1910 Vine etrcot, 2011 Winter streot and
2010-16-18-20-22-28 Vine street. Tho next
meeting will be held on January 18, at
10:30 n. in.
The contemplated demonstration, on
January 14. in favor of Immediate action
by Councils on tho matter of rapid
transit, Is of tho greatest Interest to
real estate men. Delay by Councils will
hold up a great deal that Is planned.
The real estate men of the city see no
reason why the subject should not be
submitted to tho people at the March
election. LESSOR.
Storm of Protest Boused by Increase
in Price.
TOLEDO, O., Jan. 12. Bread Is selling
hero Joday at G cents per loaf and the
loaves aro one ounce lighter than usual,
aa the result of a resolution adopted by
the local bakers' and retailers' organl-i
The high prlco of wheat Is tho reason
assigned for this step, which has aroused
a storm of protest and Is expected to
cause great hardship to the poor.
Bain Puts Damper on Marriage Mar
ELKTON, Md Jan, 12. Business In the
matrimonial market here today was dull,
dus to the rain. Only threo couples camo
to Elkton In the heavy downpour and
wero married. They were John N. Peter
son and Marie Baldt and Charles II. Hoi
loway and Mary Slbbet, all of Philadel
phia, and Qeoreo 13, Bates and Jennie T,
Martin, Chalfonte, Pa.
Colorado's New Governor Takes Oath
DENVER. Col., Jan. II. After six years
of Democratic rule, George A. Carlson,
Republican, was sworn In as Governor
of Colorado today. In his message he
recommended passage of workmen's com
pensation and Industrial commission
laws; measures that will enforce rigidly
the State-wide prohibition amendment,
and an enforclble land lean -act.
Fttt Hecup ration Recreation
TUB WINTEIi INN Buck Hill Falls. Pa,
etn for eiclulv patronage: oriental C.
lonlal t urnlshlDK ; Southern cocklnjr. yacht-
a. Air. ana nn, 4. if. jji
Ins. sol', ttnnl
frlvat baths; welmlrt. A. N. BLAIR.
New Oar
and Byenlac
I tut
DnturpaMed equipment. Ex
pert ma teqettcre. tiena. (or
Store Opens 8:80 A, M.
Store Closes 6:S0 P. M.
At the Armory on New Year's
the Boy Scouts quickly made a fire by rubbing
sticks togetherjust as the North American
Indians still do.
Before the days of brimstone matches people
used to strike and strike with bits of flint or steel
to get a spark to kindle the tinder.
People in business well know how much
perseverance and hope is necessary to get the light
of ideas and system of service in operation here.
Sometimes one must rub and rub the dry wood,
and strike and strike the flints dozens of times in a
day to bring together the right commodities from
all over the world, directing the cables and tapping
the manufacturers to find what is wanted and have
it ready in time that good customers are not
January 12, 1915
And Now Comes the
Empire Bride and Her
Ushering in the Empire Fashions for
Posed today and succeeding days in the Fashion
Salons, First Floor, Central, at intervals from 11 to
1, and from 2:30 to 4.
The new Empire gown of white bridal satin with
its high waist will be posed first, together with the
bridesmaids' gowns which set the new color fashion
soft, high-waisted affairs of pinky blue-grey chiffon
with silver lace, and posies and wreaths of pink and
blue flowers. .
Next comes the bride's cotton gown of white
voile and lace. The attendants' gowns for this are
also of cotton hand block-printed cotton, with the
quaintest of ruchings and ruffles.
(Floit Floor, Central)
Imitation Ivory Toilet
Articles, 5c to $2 Each
They are the results of quite special purchases. All
good toilet articles, they were made in America, and some
in Europe. Most are firsts, some few are "seconds." All
are much less in price than usual.
Hair brushes, 50c to $1.55.
Mirrors, 75c to $2,
Puff boxes, 10c to 65c.
Hair receivers, 65c.
Soap boxes, 5c to 15c.
Salvo boxes, 10c to 20c.
Practically all the pieces are in white, some few are in
shell, pink or blue. (wt alio
Bonnet brushes, 25c.
Nnil polishers, 10c to 50c.
Combs, 5c to 35c.
Talcum boxes, 20c.
Nail files, button hooks
cuticle knives, 10c nnd
Trnys, 10c to ?1.
The New Colored
Taffetas Brought Forth
For Spring
Dark shades for afternoon and morning frocks and
lighter colors for evening gowns, and one thing is certain
taffetas particularly suit the quaint flounced skirts that
are to be so much used this spring.
In plain colors, a beautiful soft glossy quality comes at
$1.25 a yard and another is remarkably good at ?1 a yard.
(Flrat Floor, Cheatnut)
Very Smart are the Strap
Wrist Fabric Gloves
So cleverly do the fabric makers imitate the real skins,
that you are surprised to discover these glove3 are cotton
and not leather.
They are very new, cut in the fashionable strap wrist
style, and come in white, mode or gray. They are pique
sewn and wash readily.
$1 pair, imported and exclusive at this Wanamaker
Glove Store. (Main Floor, Control)
Short Lengths of Laces,
Chiffons and Nets
Some very pretty imitation Venice lace bandings,
white and ecru, 25c to $8.75 a yard,
White embroidered chiffons for evening dresses and
waists, "some with colpred flower sprays, others black and
white effects, now,?l,75 a yard.
White chiffon with printed flowers, 85c a yard.
Black net embroidered in color and colored net with
self-colored embroidery, now 60c a yard.
(Mala Floor, Central)
f .$ ? f f f
The Sale of White
Please take it for granted, whether we go into details
or not, that there are thousands of fresh and snowy under
muslins in the Sale at all. prices from 25c drawers to
$16.50 for a nightgown. Also that the variety is kept up
from day to day.
Crepe de chine nightgowns are one of the novelties in
the Sale white or pink color for $5 to $12.50.
(Third Floor, Ccntrnl)
10,000 Yards of Table
Linen, 90c to $2 a Yard
Every yard pure flax and loomed expressly for this
store with the idea of giving you something distinctly
better than you can buy for the same prices outside of it.
Let the goods themselves show how the idea has
become a reality. Between 90c and $2 a yard there is wide
choosing of other grades at various prices.
To go with this table linen there are thousands of
dozens of napkins in scores of floral and geometrical
designs all made for us1 and all your own.
The table linen at 90c a yard is bleached Irish 70-inch
goods. Napkins to go with it are 23 inches square at $8
a dozen.
At $1 a yard you can choose bleached Scotch table
linen, 2 yards wide, with matching napkins at $2.85, $2.85
and $3.50 a dozen in 20, 22 and 24-inch sizes, respectively.
There is a 2-yard Scotch double satin damask at $1.25
a yard, and napkins to match it at $2.75, $3.50 and $4.50
a dozen.
The table linen at $2 a yard is a very fine double satin
Irish damask, 2 yards wide ; the napkins to go with it being
?5.50 and $7.50 a dozen for 22 and 25-inch sizes.
I (Flmt Floor, Chestnut)
An Extraordinary Sale
In the Jewelry Store
of Silverware
Sterling silver dishes and platters for the table.
English hall marked silver platters, breakfast'
sets, etc.
Richly executed silver coffee spoons and souvenir
A great assortment of silver-plated ware.
Holland silver in quaint designs.
These assortments include table silver and ornamental
silver articles of nearly every kind except knives, forks and
(Jeuclrr Store, Main Floor, Cheatnnt)
Broadcloths are
Foremost Among Spring
Either for the tailored costume, the separate coat or
handsome gown for street wear.
And there are all the very fashionable shades here
sand, putty, Russian green, military and other blues, tete
de negre, purples and khaki, which reports say will be very
popular this Spring. Also all the light evening tints and
plenty of good blacks,
Colored broadcloths are $1 to $3 a yard. Black, ?1
to $4, (Flrat Floor, Cheatnut)
""Erfi iir-"