Newspaper Page Text
EVENING LDGER-PHIEAMLPHIA, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 13. I9lk.
flfl STOP SHIP SEARCH
j AROUSES NEUTRALS
i . .
Iweden Angered by Reply
I to U. S. Protest Main
tains Riglit to Continue Its
- i.iain n tc I D .uw. .--.. . ........
p y. expresses Erent dissatisfaction
IC; k ritnin'a rpntv to the Amerl-
K3f unai " - ---
I i.,.rnmuit's noto concerning delays
H commerce, declnrlnfr tlmt " ln,llc!tes
ff antettflnauon m "
l... ... hnrasslmr policy of Interfering
6y,i, .na restricting the legltlmnto com-
& ot r!rn1:'.
$Tti Dagoiau mniuiiuiia uim mo !.(,"-
footed by air Edward Grey In support
K (he contention that neutral countries
K imoortlns huso quantities of contra
.. i, Tfnlfrwl Sfntos for rn.exnnrt
KfHrmany are misleading, and concludes
i declaring that the Swedish pcoplo will
Klxir iubmlt to Great Britain's assump
lw " ... h rlirlit tn dictate limt
JP0" i. nf nnv particular eoodq
ttVei'n requires for ItB own consump
w . . MAli nt minli rrnnrln nlirt will
'X, permitted to Import.
WASttflKflTflN. .Tnn. ir
... n.t.nina rpnlv tn the Ailmlnlatrn-
'' . .LUntni. nrntpqt continued to nbsorb
JndalJ here and there Is a growing un
...i.. over the situation.
fjij reasons for uneasiness In tho
ft.t Denartment can bo net down prin
cipally to two causes :
Firat xne uAyivH ow.uii
' Great Britain of tho Dacla, tho
' ...k...M.AmAppnn llnpr rennntlv
S' Riven American register, will make
JC iltautlon more acute.
W Second Appeals by shlppors that
h United states snnn stand nrm
4 en the right to ship American car
. mm unmolested to neutral ports.
- Tho fmportanco of this latter conten
tion, tt WS" Stale ueparimeiii uuiumi uiu
itoday. cannot bo overestimated. Tho
tiround upon which this Insistence Is made
,T,y shippers i? this:
The uniteu csiniea, iniiy. nuimuu mm
the Scandinavian countries have agreed
tot to ship contrauanu 10 uio enemies ui
..... n.t,nln rlnua ryrtt nllnorA Itn natrolS
I U1CUV UtllUMI ww ..w. . ,- -
h hit ael'ed any United atates vessel with
f contraband, the ultimato destination of
which was Known 10 do a ubuwi ui
gkUnlted States shippers, having admlt-
" tew sent no conirnonnn cureci to mo
'iseniles of Great Britain, tho United
giates contention is mai American sniu-
.... ... nrlthln fliolr flrhtR find hVfl
r ucta a.o ......... ..... ..-. -- -
r tot violated tho neutrality guaranteed
m. Tr.l, anAa nnn.anHnn la tlinf
r If contraband cargoes out of tho United
Etates are iinciing meir way inxo Ger
many and Austria through one of tho
f iln' remedy lies with the country and
V Bt with tho United States.
GERMANY SILENT ON PLANS
, FOR ARMS EMBARGO LAWS
S WASHINGTON, Jan. 13 Tho German
S, Oovernment will withhold any formal ex
El preislon of Its attitude on the matter of
PAnnrlcan legislation designed to prohibit
Rtt exportation of arms from this coun
try to the European Allies, according to
tenons in cioso toucn wim1 mo uermnn
' This refusal of the Gorman Government
b commit Itself, It Is believed, was con
Teyed to Representative Bartholdt, of
lllssourl, and Vollmcr, of Iowa, who con
ferrea with German Ambassador von
"Tn the opinion of those who are In close
ranch with the situation. It would bo ln-
peoiulstent for Germany to voice any oppo
sition to any American shipment of arms
mM the Allies, Inasmuch as this practice
j,ms 6t Wolate any principle of The
mgiia treaties. If tho German fleet con
trolled the Atlantic, tho arms would go
utrmany and her ally.
OHclals of the German Kmhrnn nflnv
irefesjed Ignorance of the future Inten-
m ot the German Government In this
patter. It was ndmlttcd at the embassy
ttat tha United States as a neutral nation
,?M acting strictly within Its rights,
,wer lnterna)lonal law, In exporting
BRUMBAUGH SCHOOL REPORT
WINS PRAISE OF TEACHERS
ghveraor-elect Advocates Vocational
i, xraimng of Girls.
KTiiJ.hta .. .
Rinnki r"r BDC'a' worKers commented
K Ky i,oday on tha reforms advo
lSi..rv Qvernor-eIect Brumbaugh In
iK last rennrf in !. T j - tj. .-.,
lScttoint.lndent- Hla suffeestlon of re-
lb!.;r i '" "umDer 01 teacners' traln
IS S. t "" recelvetl " great favor
PrOetor Qrumhqiit.ii ni H.i 1.
I5n ?antalried to train more teachers
KatS. . c,tt "lu'res. He suggested
W7i,rv "U"""B scnoois be opened only
Iwtiii .t? puplla of tho heh schools on
IS ?"" and tnat no onB be allowed
Keaftn.;.7 Bluaymg without having
on.trated a special fitness for teach-
t" &? . ? establishment of
Iork ; .' "' lor Blr"' He praised the
Iteion, ihe ,nard of Education, but
KStnV,(l lhat u b0 luced from 15
IKl! a srnaller number. "The
fetm! . uu" spienam service," he said,
Wml- .my, mlni- U ,s t0 JarSa t0 be
y need of auditoriums In all ele-
Seal t "-"vu,a me city, or the pay
nwiii "WltaMe- salary to those en-
In teaching, of 30 feet of recreation
lie r,,,Zl Bry cnlld and of reduction of
BM tolih i Puplls coraPr'i'lng classes
IKiwm . . wjr me uuvernor-eieci.
Lir". lha work accomplished dur-
Kmi. "ii we people knew little of the
BftTi,w!,en he assumed office, while
Eir.i Persons visit tho schools and
ISr. V"u" ",em every year. "I am
iiLYn.,av,'..?0Jt done more," he said
? nV. ,.' ' "ave aono "8t coma,
Wla p m llfe work t0 tur" to new
8tot..C . . erB ot service, is no
lk en ir heart "' always be with
6k w t0 l lovo- ani wlth th8 schools
mp Wch I have wrought."
PGHAM LOSES $7500 JOB
C"r Tork Bridge Department Cuts
gWY0IlK. Jan. 13.Former Police
-wiuner rneodore A, Bingham, who
. eit a COnSllHlno. MinnaF In lin
Ss",Partment Blnca the settlement
LOavT, --"". mo iaio Mayor iuim
lfwr. will leave the department Feb-
..- LeOn Tl T.fnlealttn .nlA at h
ipM day desKn b)o will quit on the
StoS .Commissioner Kracke In an.
EKi b. retirement of the engineers
rchvrM,'wrry t0 P wltn them, but
isif lr of retrenchment, taken In
mfr?? ent t 4otnK little construction
TlL.1 rent- forced Wm to dispense
I a7 ""vices.
HARVEY A. ZAHN
Master electrician at the Navy
Yard who will be the chief mar
filial In the great rapid transit pa
rade tomorrow night.
HEARS AN ADDRESS
BY LADY GREGORY
Women Celebrate Twenty
sixth Anniversary of New
Grace Sung by Members.
WILMINGTON, Del., Jnn !3.-Tho "Wil
mington New Century Club celebrated to
day Its 23th anniversary.
Lady Gregory, who brought tho Irish
Players to this country, wim the guest
of honor nt n luncheon, at noon. Grace
was sung by a group of members Includ
ing Jlrs. E. T. Negendank, Miss Made
lino Heed, Miss Marian Frederick, Miss
Emma Lore, Mrs. J. Merrick Horn nnd
Mrs. Howard T. Wallace. The music
was composed v espoclnlly for this craco
by Doctor Clark, of Philadelphia.
Addresses were made by Mrs. S. J.
Reynolds, president of the State Fed
eration of Women's Clubs; Mrs Jnmcs
L. Wolcott, president of tho Dover Cen
tury Club: Mrs. A. Donnell Marshall.
president of tho Mllford Now Century
Club; Miss Winifred J. Itoblnson, clean
of the Collego for Women at Nownrk;
Mrs. Samuel Dancroft, Jr., vlco president
of tho Board of Directors of the Wil
mington Now Century Club; Mrs. I. H.
O'llara, president eastern district of the
Pennsylvania Federation of Women's
Clubs; Mrs. II S Prentiss Nichols, presi
dent of tho New Century Club of Phila
delphia; Mrs. II. Knowles Hvans, presi
dent of the New Century Club of Ches
tor: Mrs, Martin B. Young, president ot
tho Women's Club of Swarthmoie, ana
Mrs. J. Allen Colby, preildnnt of tho
New Century Club of Wilmington.
Following tho luncheon there was an
excellent musical program In charge of
Miss Emma Lore, well known ns a vo
calist and harpist
Lady Gregory delivered a lecture on
"Ireland and Worlds Unseen."
In Its 2C years of existence tho Wil
mington New Century Club has accom
plished bb much ns any club of women
In the country. It was through the ef
forts of tho members that women's clubs
wero established In other places and a
State federation formed.
CITY COAL BILL CUT $70,000
Price to Be Paid in Current Year
Shows Material Shrinkage. v
Seventy thousand extra dollars will
tinkle In the City Treasury because of the
foresight of tho administration In pre
paring Its conl specifications for tho cur
rent year. Director Loeb estimates. The
avcrnge bids fdr each class of coal wero
slightly lower than those of last year
and tho specifications nlso provide that
tho city shall have the benefit of tho lower
freight rate schedulo fixed by tho Public
Service Commission. This lower schedule
goes Into effect January 18
If the same quantity of coal la used by
the city as was used In 1914 tho nctual
saving to the city. Director Loeb thinks,
will be about $60,000, while a further
saving of $10,000, he estimates, will be
made under the lower prices asked by
bidders to whom the contracts have been
awarded. Roughly, It Is estimated that
prices average about 1 per cent, lower
than last year.
BECOVEBS, IS ABBESTED
His recovery from wounds ho received
In a fight on December 20 was fotlowed
today by the nrrest of Joseph Breiten
back, J305 North Newklrk street. He was
held under $300 ball for trial by MnglB
trate Emoly at his office. Breltenback
was accused of attacking Andrew Klopp,
1311 North Newklrk street, and John Fors
ter. 1313 North Newklrk street. In self
defense Forster stabbed Breltenback with
a knife, It was testified.
PENROSE WILL URQE
Cnnttnncd from riiKC One
maud a special electjon be held In March
to make possible the start of proposed
tines at the earliest possible moment.
From nil parts of Philadelphia business
and Improvement organizations will
march tn the Academy accompanied by
bands. There will bo little regiments
from Kensington, Frnnkford, West Phil
adelphia, North Philadelphia and tho
Lengun Island Navy Yard. Tho Wesjt
Philadelphia df-logatlon will havo rein
forcements In the shape of sevcrnl hun
dred University Htudcnts. The college men
will also have their own band. Provost
Gdgnr Fahs Smith has Indorsed tho
trnnslt movement, and Is 4JK1I to see the
Interest manifested by the student body.
Tho men from Kensington will have
WOO In tliclr delegation alone, and two
bnnds will ndd to tho enthusiasm. They
will Join tho navy vard employes on tho
north sldo of City Hall.
Harvey A. Kahn, master electrician of
tho navy yard, will act ns chief marshal
of tho parade.
A touch of the plcturesquo will be ndded
by tho bluejackets, marines nnd officers
from the yard, who will mnrch In full
uniform. They will bo followed by the
workmen, nil of whom will wear tall
hats nnd enrry canes. Thus, In this del
egation alone, the transit question will
havo both local nnd national signifi
cance. A large number of business men's or
ganizations throughout tho city havo
adopted resolutions declaring for a apo
dal election In March. Tho Oak Lnno
Improvement Association announced to
day that It had taken similar action and
sent a copy of the resolution to Coun
cils. Most of tho Councllmen In the city
have already gone on record to voto
for a spcclnl election In March.
Their views on tho question follow:
CHAP.LES SEOEIt, 7th Ward-I have
nothing to say.
FREDERICK GREENWOOD, 37th Ward
The election should bo held ns soon ns
ALBERT DE PREFONTA1NE, 3Sth Ward
Councils should fix the earliest possl-
blo date for tho election.
WILLIAM BOAL, 41st Wnrd-I will have
nothing to sny on the subject, as I do
not understand rapid trnnslt.
ELWOOD DAVIS, 23d Ward-I deslro to
have tho election In Mnrch.
GEORGE MITCHELL. 35th Ward I
would like to see the election tako placo
as soon ns possible.
SHELDON POTTER, 22d Ward-I know
of no reason why the election should
be hf Id later than March.
C. WALTER GLASGOW, 48th Ward
Either March or June suits me.
JAMES E. LENNON, 26th Wnrd-I have
made no decision on my preference.
WILLIAM II. QUIGLEY, 28th Wnrd-I
rnfuso to express my views.
LOUIS D. HUTT, 25th Ward-I think tho
election should come as early as possi
ble after tho peoplo understand what
rapid transit Is.
JOHN CONROY, 25th Ward I favor an
election In March.
OSCAR LEVY, 12th Ward-I certainly am
In favor of a Mnrch election.
WILLIAM NICKELS. JR., 11th Wnrd-
The quicker the money Is avnllablo tho
WILLIAM REBER. 42d Ward-Of course,
I favor a Mnrch election. We cannot
afford to tarry too long.
ROBERT S. McELROY, 7th Wnrd-I feel
March 15 would bo a suitable dato for
the special election.
HENRY KLOSS, 45th Ward-I favor nn
election as soon ns possible.
WILLIAM M. LEWIS, 32d Ward-I am
greatly In favor of the election In
CHARLES J. McKINNEY, 28th Ward
The earlier we havo the election, tho
sooner we'll have the subway.
ROBERT SMITH. 3Cth Ward I certainly
favor nn election In Mnrch.
WILLIAM F. PAUCH, 43d Ward Let us
have tho election in March by all means.
WILLTAM J. McCLOSKEY, 16th Ward-
I have nothing to say at present.
DR. JOHN H. LOCK, 31st Ward I favor
the election ob soon ns possible.
FRANKLIN A. SMITH, JR., 46th Ward
I would have the election tomorrow if
It were Twyslblo, for I think tho election
In March lias city-wide approval.
WILLIAM It. HORN, 23d Ward I favor
tho election In March.
JOHN A. LEVIS, 23d Ward The sooner
we havo the election the better.
CHARLES A. WHITE, 33d Ward Excuse
mo from giving an opinion.
FERDINAND BAUMGAERTEL, 33d
Ward I've been out of town; I know
nothing about It.
JOHN L. DOUGHERTY, 33d Ward-It 1h
Immaterial to me when the election
GEORGE II. VAN H. POTTER, 48th,
Ward I don't express my opinion nneaa
ilORRIS E. CONN, 8th Ward I am for
an election In Mnroh.
JOSEPH P. GAI'FNEY, 26th Ward I will
be guided by the desire of the people In
FRANK D. STOCKLEY, 26th Wnrd-I
think all public Improvements should
bo pushed through as soon ns possible.
WILLIAM J. -BENHAM, ISth Ward-Why
not hold the election ns soon as possible?
FRANK J. RYAN, 36th Ward I have not
given tho matter a moment's thought
ISAAC DEUTSCH, 5th Ward The quick
er the election Is held the better.
C C. A. BALDI, 2d- Ward If plans are
made by March, I say go ahead.
SIMON WALTEn, 20th Ward-I am en
tirely non-committal. '
DR. W. W TRINKLE, 20th Ward-I re
fuse to discuss It.
DR. THOMAS II. MORTON, ?0th Wnrd-
i aon 1 ininK a jinrcn election will
hasten matters any moro than one held
In June. '
JACOB GINSBURG, 4th Ward-I'm In
favor of nn rarly election, nnd I want to
see the city get tho best transit plans
MICHAEL J. MORRISEY, 44th Ward-
I favor an election tn March. June
would (be too lato
GEORGE CONNELL, 40th Wnrd-1 have
not given the matter siimclcnt thought.
CHARLES T. MARSHALL, 34th Wnrd
I nm strongly In favor of an election
In March. Voting In Juno on the mat
ter Is absurd.
J. F. SMITHIES, 38th Ward-I'm for tho
best method for tho furtherance of
Dlroctor Tnjlor's plans. If n March
election will aid them, I am for It.
P. OLIVER DERR, 37th Ward-March Is
a good time for the election; thero's no
reason to wait until June.
FRED SCHWARZ, 4'Hh Ward-Let's got
things started. I'm for an election
HARRY KBENE, 19th Ward-March 1 Is
tho best tlmo and I am for It
HARRY S. SHAW. 46th Wnrd-We
should have tho election In Mnrch or
earlier to give the unemployed work
nnd tho people transit
WILLIAM D. ASNIP. 28th Ward-I favor
a March election.
GEORGE P. DARROW-I do not wish to
see any unnecessary delay.
JOHN B. REYNOLDS, 19th Ward-If it
Is legal, I faVor nn election on Mnrch L
DR. E. B. GLEASON. 9th Wnrd-I favof
pushing the plans for rapid transit to
completion ns early ns possible
CHARLES A. SCHWARZ, 6th Wnrd-I
am for real rapid transit as soon as pos
sible. DR. RICHARD D. BURKD-I am for
Director Taylor's speed lines, but I
don't caro to express nny opinion con
cerning the clectlon.i
GEORG11 A. COOKE, 42d Wo.rd-1 want
to look Into the matter before saying
EIBE ALARMS NUNS
Apartment House Damaged Neal
, Notro Dame Academy.
A flro which damaged tho Plymouth
Apartment House, 216 South 18th street, to
the oxtetit of $300 enrly this morning
caused considerable excitement among
tho nuns and pupils of the Academy of
Notro Dame, on ltlttenhotiso Squnrc, and
other residents of the fashionable section
of tho city.
Tho blaze wns discovered In tho npnrt
ment house shortly after midnight. With
the pxccptlon of a enretaker and his wife
tho building wns unoccupied, but tho
Bound of tho fire bells nroused the 25 girl
pupils, many nuns and attendants at tho
BOND ISSUE FOB WILMINGTON
Lonn of 91,250,000 for Permanent
Improvements Will Bo Asked.
WILMINGTON, Del, Jan. 1.1 -According
to the figures so far considered, tho
city of Wilmington v. Ill nsk tho present
Legislature to give authority to Issue
bonds to tho extent of $1,250,000, the larg
est amount asked In soveral years.
On this sum $100,000 will bo for the Im
provement of streets; $350 000 for complet
ing tho park system; $150,000 for con
structing new storage rescrvrlr for tho
water commission, nnd $150,000 for an ad
dition to tho Wilmington High School.
PLANS TO QUESTION
Continued from Faxo One
further delay In the beginning of work
on the badly needed reconstruction at
the West Philadelphia Institution. At the
last meeting of Councils a blanket ap
propriation of virtually the entire $11.
300,000 loan wns made, the only exceptions
being the $1,000,000 for Blockley and $400,000
for tho Municipal Court. Sufficient land
has not yet been obtained for the latter
Councils gave ns Its reason for not ap
propriating for Blockley the so-called con
troversy between the Department of Pub
lic Works and the Department of Health
and Charities. Whatever controversy
there wns has been eliminated by tho
resignation of Director Hnrte, It Is said,
and Councils now will bo called on to
appropriate for Blockley or admit that
It is deliberately trying to hold up tho
AGAINST JOHNSON CONTRACT.
Action ngnlnst the Johnson contract Is
now looked upon as a certainty, regard
less of how the money1 Is npproprlated.
Tho procedure. It Is understood, will bo
for tho Director to whoso department
the $1,000,000 Is appropriated to declare
tho Johnson contract abrogated and nd
ve'rtlse for competitive bids from archi
tects. It then will be up to Johnson to carry
tho matter Into tho courts, halt the work
on Blockloy by Injunction and attempt
to provo tho legality of his contract.
Provlous decisions In hla fnvor, It Is
pointed out now, are by lower courts
This Is taken to indicate that the mattel
will bo carried to the Supreme Court on
Its merits. Tho feeling among thoso who
opposo tho Johnson contract Is that tho
previous decisions have hot been final
and have not been based on considera
tion of tho whole contract.
COOKE JtcFUSES TO COMMENT,
Director Cooko refused today to fnak4
any (comment on a statement Issued by
Dr. Richard II. Hnrte, former Director of
the Department of Health and Charities,
In which the ex-Director asserted that
when he attempted to bring up for discus
slon at a meeting of the Mayor's Cabinet
the matter of Philip II. Johnson's perpet
ual architectural contract with the Health
Department only vilification of the archi
tect wns elicited from the Mayor and
FRICTION WITH WILSON PERSONAL.
"The attempt on tho part of tho Mayor
nnd Director Cooko to vilify the archi
tect In question," oo declared by Doctor
Harte, was doubtlessly along the line ex
pressed by Director Cooke In his annual
report, where he saldt "For the archl
tccturo of the city to each a very high
lovel Is Impossible so long as Philip It,
Johnson Is continued ns tho principal con
sulting architect" That opinion Is known
to be similar to tho one held by the
Mayor on tho Johnson "perpetual con
tract" obtained by Organization power
during the Ashbrldge Administration In
Doctor Harto in his statement declares
that his friction with Alexander M. Wil
son, Assistant Dlroctor of tho Health De
partment, was puroly a personal matter
and that the real difficulty arose over
Johnson. The contract of Johnson would
yield him $300,000 In tho $6,000,000 recon
struction of Blockley planned by Doctor
STORE OPENS Sinn A, M. CLOSES AT B30 V. 31.
: MAIL Oil PHONE O It I) I3IIS FILLED
Clearance of our odds H
I and ends in tho sca
1 son's best shapes.
1 They arc fine felt nnd
.wool In latest shades.
FIRST FLOOR, 7TH
& MARKET STS.
II ATS TRIMMED FREE OF CHARGE
Double Yellow Trading Stamps With Every 10c Purchase Until
Noon : After That, Until Closing Time, Single Stamps
Market Eighth Filbert Seventh
There's a wonderfully largo vnrlety of
splendid quality merchandise to chooso
from, when you Belcct premiums In ex
That's why theso stamps aro tho best
Specials in New
Wo'ro ready with tho silks that Fash
ion decrees most popular for tills
Spring nnd wo're nolo to underprlco
a great many ot tliom.
$1.50 Colored Chif- $ 1 OC
fon Taffetas i,w
Beautiful, smooth, silks with
bright, richJlnlsh. Splendid va
riety of strftit and ovonlng shades,
also whlto and Ivory. 36 in. wldo.
$1.50 Striped Tub QO
Theso nro the better grade, all-silk
quality for men's and women's wear,
shown In now, up-to-date striped
effects In tho prettiest color combi
nations. 32 Inches wide.
65c Lustrous Mcssaline OQ.
Silks r. . OZ,C
Popular silks in great varloty of
Smart, nttractlvo now Spring silks
for waists and dresses. 40 inches wide.
FIRST FLOOR, SOUTH
Announcing a Glove Sale Extraordinary Read On!
e Line of Famous Bent's
And Special Purchases of Other High-Grade Celebrated Makes,
Including All Sizes for Men, Women, Boys and Misses
It is our Annual Sale, quoting prices a generous third to a half less than standard market prices
the only time in the whole year that this exceptional opportunity is presented.
Dent's $1.50 to $2.50 $"g
For Men Samples of kid, mocha,
suede, Royal buck, cape, etc. Tan,
white, black and gray.
Dent's $1.25 to 7Q
$2 Gloves f '1
For Women, Misses and Boys In
cape, pique and kid. Tan, white
Fine White Kid Mousquetaire Gloves
At the Lowest Prices Ever Quoted for Them
1 Never out of their tissue wraDnlnirs sd!c. snan
iand new. Beautiful quality a famously cood
$1.75 and $2 Ten-Button Q Q
$2.50 and $3 Sixteen- $J OQ
Button Gloves X .027
;$3.25 and $3.50 Twenty- $S CO
1 Button Gloves ji w
Dent's $4 to $7 $0
? For Men and Women. A limited lot. No mail or
5 'phone orders.
I Men's & Women's $2 to $3 $1 Cf
Lined Kid Gloves, 1,JU
5 A limited lot No mail or 'phone orders.
$1 "Kayser" Leatherette Gloves, 50c
Two-button style In white washable.
Women's $1.50 Gloves, $1
Two-clasp pique walking jrloves in tan and white.
with Paris point bucks. s
FIRST FLOOR, 8TH ST. SIDE f
Famous "Pelhara" Suits & Overcoats
We purchased the entire Stock of the well-known Philadelphia firm of '
LIVERIGHT, GREENEWALD & CO., 8th and Spring Garden Sts.
PRICES AVERAGE HALfr. AINU Lt
JiL III I
en's $18 to $25 $"
Samole Suits at
Hand-tailored from the smnrtest Winter materials. Belnp samples,
there Is a Breat variety, both in tho swagger double-breasted styles with
Boil roucu cuimr, ia wcu . m wn"v Tk.. . -.... .-
Other Suits That Are Much Underpriced
$12.50 Suits $7 .SO 1 $35 and $28 Suits $15.50
r. 4- r Balmacaans and Semi-Fitting
Excellent variety of blue nnd gray meltons, blue and black kerseys, Scotch
IWOeUS, U1UU, uiunn twi to j ,..........
$12.50 to $15 Kinds, $6.75
IN MmVAY AfcSO
$16 and $18 Kinds, 8 75
IX SUmVAY AtSO
$20and$22 Kinds, $10.50
$22 and $25 Kinds, $11.75
$23.50 fo$26.5Q Kinds, $2g 7g
$28and$30 Kinds, $14.50
,,, Ti rT,iilXT"l Reserve Stocks from Philip Walcoff Co.
BOYS CLUirlllNvJ and Regatta Wash Suits Co. Neio York
Boys' S2 and S2.50 Wash Suits 5
... . .. 1n.AB nn wVlltA rtf tlltlfi
ehambrays. percale, madras and poplin.
Sailor, uuver xwiai, uoi -SECOND
FLOOn. 7TH AND now Tommy Tucker styles. Sizes -
A4A4ViVlwi. QJ. JO XV yctttPi
Boys' $7,50 Suits, $4.40
With extra pair of Knickerbocker.
Norfolk style, suits In, seventeen
different styles, of fancy nil-wool
fabrics. Sizes 7 to 18 years.
Spring & Southern
In Channiny Presenta- 2
tion S how inn Those (
Fashions That Arej
Guiding the Thoughts 0)
Expert Designers 1
''aria. New York anda
ttv Own Tlnr.-rm-",
They are made of fine
tngal and hn'i",,-d
straws, pretty faille silks
, ind mallnes the trans
parent hat of the latter
materlnl and entl ely
'without frame being one
of thj salient new notes.
Flat-Crown. Narrow-Brim j.ui-S
!.... I. !-. -I
ore. Like Sketch. Are Among the)
Smartest Shapes for Tailored j
Other leading? styles Include the
'dressy nroaa-nnm picture nat and
tiny, cnic acotcn turoan tnat con
1 verges to the front and back.
A Special Display at
$4.98, $5.98, $6.98
Values enulvalent to the millinery
. for which you would ordinarily rjav
at least one-third more anywhere else.
MILLINERY SALON, THIRD FLOOR
At Nearly Half of
Their Former Prices J
We Have Taken Another Great Reduction
$60 Beautiful Fur Sets, $34.75
Lustrous Black Fox. Rich Sabje, Isabella or Sitka Fox
-reseaU-crseTe'cUd skins and nicely
Vox Seta . ...
Fox Seta . ,
Pox Seta . ...
CA irnif.nn ffeitl Set
trimmed) , ...
75 Near Seal 37
18.1 French Seal
140 lludien Sea IConJj;
8120 Dyed HI"
0O lludion Seal Set"
85 Monkey Set
Stole Seta ,.,,,..
SDS French Seal
IMIO Trlmmeil French
1210 Hudson Seal Coat
(ermine $ Q7-50
225 I.tuUoa Seal Coata
lau Jj-f.) .,,, lt3
33 Illack 1 Q
Fox BIuffM ... 17
S12 Uriuaela Ss.75
Seal Sluffa .... 1U I Lynx Sluffa ,,, O
.117 I Seal Slatta .... tO
18.50 French 1 ft.75
Seal Slufla ... AC I Seal 3IuW .... -
Neckpiece to Match Thne Huff) at Similar Reduction!
January White Sale Continues Its
Great Outpouring of Dainty Bargains
Many Kinds Exceptional Qualities and Low Prices That Are Crtain
to f tease on date Mam Arcade ana Secona btoor
Maids' 40c Slip-On OQ
Of flerured and striped percale, fastening
In baolc. pocket on side, full length,
Maids' and Nurses' $2.50 Dresses, $1,95
Of black mohair, have high neck, turn-over i
collar, plaited yoke. Sizes 36 to 46 Inches.
Children's 40c Diaper 'Drawers, 25c
Of nainsook; Embroidery edge. Sizes to 3 yrs.
$1.49 Percale Wrappers, 98c
IliKh neck. Ion? sleeves, turn-over collar, full
skirt belted at waist. In gray, blue, black.
60c Princess Aprons, 49c
Of checked gingham, full length, ruffle at bottom;
pocket. Fastening In back.
$1.50 Extra-Size Gowns Qftr.
Nanlsook high, Y-neok and slipover styles; laca
or embroidery beading & ribbon 'trimming. Llka out.
Mil tA&tSf A
rHtf,li, 1 i-iT,TTA , I
98c R U
60c Long Petticoats IQ
Some have deep flounce of lace
or embroidery Other models
have beading and ribbon. Like
40c Corset Covers, 2 fig
Of nainsook, some trimmed
-with bands of eyelet embroidery,
ribbon and lace. All sizes. Like
IN OT7H Bia IlESTAVRANIV-UEST OF BVEUlTMnxa AT 1C01V12ST V(UCS FIFTH S00i
! LIT UltO'UIEHS
--anui. IWCIVCU VV
l fc.rtlslg.-iA.,, i