Evening public ledger. (Philadelphia [Pa.]) 1914-1942, January 15, 1915, Night Extra, Page 5, Image 5

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    V'iviyiiw! RSBjy
Today f Sermon
wtrfr '"". "; " " '" '"
IE. risture, worKH i i" ...,
IK' ..... mtth nee. like Raphael's
iv I.iinn. DoVlnco's I.t Bupper,
ISL . . .HMt.itnf a f?nncmtlon! thn
.. . f:...iav Doro end Tlssot are all
aYr .-,... limn ivhiiti thflV burn
more louivj '- -'
sSfoht W" about t0 co,nc (,own upon
is city 01 uaoyion, ami me
Saw or her 200 tower lengthened into
Si, and the River i-.upnrairs roiiou
outlined by tlio iiery spicuuur u hid
. un: llRhtfl twinkled and glowed
liipark ot llnmoi tlio hanging gardens
. ..... forth their fragrance, and
fenrllKht fell upon the flowers and the
yjrbinif leavei, and they breathed their
.uuWs of the city wore lighted for
EL and promenade nnd dancing. The
& haunts of pleasure Invited the
iilh and pump and grandeur famous In
mi oW city. Bcencs of riot mingled with
K and mirth. Splendid equipages rolled
S the streets. They came to tho
hi place to do their hideous deeds of
.,,, A royal feast had been pro
JSmiid by Bclahaiwir. Chariots drawn
IL.fs'nd plunged, rind their charioteers
IT.,) jrit and whirl them around tlio
fSnns and thero were thousands of lords
rmd women uio n.. --
gltst Syrian age came to tho banquet.
'So Pn wide tho gatca and bid the
Suits come In. The chamberlain ana ino
ifcipUirers, they arc all there. I hear the
r',i.iikirki. ana me carois ot mo
.. j t ha Maxa of lewels and
fiBMIC, onu - -
BL t ..a nit unit minff from their cob.
pjyuji o- -
fan. Dot let tho night pass, let those
teiruei bo palilod that do not shout, 'Oh,
tWihatiar, king, Hv forever I tell you
k u no common sauer kraut, 'wlener-
vznt, protzel and lager Deor crowo mat
Inrltcd tnai nigm. it i win ii
-j. Th. rnmn me lorus anu lauics.
ul the mighty men of all tho land; they
ttmt around the table. They poured their
viae and lit It foam nnd sparkle and
brfnklo W tne gooicm mm i "
tolited every man his cup, nnd they
fciiik to tho health of Belshazzur, the
S'"And suddenly a stranffo conceit enters
. . . a ..-1.1...... n wl Vi. nltn t r
ft oeao oi ucioiiui", ii no ...w
to hU steward, and he leaves the ban
net hail followed by a retinue of aerv
U. and when they return they carry
b their arms the vessels of gold and
ftlher, had taken from the temple of
rn4l.m. which vesecls wero part of
& worship of Cod. and to show his
Jttred Of jenovan no orqerou viioin ui
01 them with Babylonish wine and
(iffed their wine and sang the praises
tf the gods of wood and Iron and brass.
d aneered at the God of clods, Je
torah. The hilarity grew, the voices
!nn,?r and louder, tho music nnd thn
i!!M. faster and faster flew the feet of
Sjtteff lewd and partly nudo dancing girls
Wit wrigBieu anu squinneu uv uuu uuitii
tatith the table and spun on their
fceefc and toes, and did their can can
md other licentious, wriggling, snulrm-
Ktn dances that In our day we call tho
& ... i. . & .1 At.. .!.. I.v .... n m1
Xoriejr irot un tn kj 14.1 wc, ,...
lather Qod-forsaken hell-born dances. Bud-
Inlr a nuh lIKe ueam reu over mm
tlMPhemous, Idolatrous, drunken, llccn
tlrat mi. and they cazed In transfixed
fiEence while from tho atmosphere they
mr an armless hand nnd upon the frieze
m the wall of the banquet hall It wrote
letters that glowed like (Ire. and cold
lirror wired pn that blasphemous crew,
for they leallzed that they were stand
far before suDernaturnl power. Belshai-
'' countenance changed, his thoughts
troubled, the Joints of his loins were
ben, his knees smote one upon tho other
'ui I'll tell you od Bell wan ahout all
B Uiat night. Now don't you rorgei 111
"When the soothsayers fdlled to read
5& writing on the wall terror again
Jeded Belahaaxar and the drunken crowd,
IM presently he sent for his mother,
jaj there's many a young fellow who
M no use for his mother and father,
ier for the preacher, nor for anybody
,ho givea him good advice, until he
Hats staggering drunk and rolling down
a the way to perdition, or runs his
ud Into some other man's pocket and Is
f? lis way to p. reformatory or penl
tmtliry, and he then realizes what a
Sfool he was not to have taken the advice
tfhis mother or preacher or anybody else
JM was advising him.
Bjuo, there's many a fool sissy wno
.8'l listen to her mother and keeps on
&wnln with her low-down companions
ttu! some day she'll feed the red-light
telct of your city.
Kfla Cama hla tnnthr. thn mlnan. and
M& Mid to hlmt 'Oh, king, live forever,
2 rei noi xny inougnt irouDio you,
.Pita la a vounsr man named Danish ot
,W Hebrew extraction, and he can read
II Ml rinn't nnrrv H.n tnr nanlal
loulne when he came I can see him
P to him and grab him and say,
-Tut It here. I am mlarhtv aiad to sett
Jl M that writing on tho wallT Well,
II jm my goat. I sent for the wise men,
W they are a punch of bluff and falsa
A4?D18. asra hnimiira ntlifr nnd fat.
ttttej on my table, and they can't tell
tat it la. Bo I wish you would dope
Mot and tell me what It Is. If you
?1 read that wHtlna fnr ma there. X
WHS, Eola rtng on yur "ner and a
tnn around your neck and let you
4t llat.1. .. I. . .1 I..
HpTta got a lot of rummies here, a
Kiica oj bush. leaguers gormandlzlnr ott
Pjo they can't figure out anything.
SAnt Daniel said: 'Keep your gold rind
UnVAHrf (. L-1. . ... . 4- ,..
Br '"u sum cimin; 1 uoni warn 10 nua
Ki'od you In your chariot: I will tell you
KHi the handwHtlnip f TTnvjt vnn fnr.
L'lkn that Qod irava Nabnehailnazzar.
UStMbcr, a kingdom, and when he lifted
W heart In pride, did not Clod knock
ff OOWn. and maL- film Mrl nn hla
llfidl iM 1.1. t 111.- .L. 1..--..
'fe.' -" A1ICCV IIHO (IIS VCEUia, H
HH not dwell with the wild aaaea; they
KiX ,,ka 0,cen' anil h' body w wet
ra tb dew of the heavens, and for
KP VS?? h ,Ived 1,k8 beMt ot th
B"j Will you never learn from example
lrou cannot defy God and blaspheme
jjgH"1 win reaa it for youi -weno,
lUnZt!.." "Pnarsm." inn 1 tne in
rtutlon of tho thlngl "Men. Ood
HS7wi "y kingdom and finished
r.c.V"' thou art weighed In the balance
'E3i!2!na Wan-Hns-. Pttres. thy kingdom
;5Med end jjv to tho MedM and
Rr?.,! that all,' say BeL 'Onl !os-
WMiu ""J00- That's nothing, fcet tho
Cdnflnftd y v .
fiuddt&lv !, ... IU . a -- .
KK,'. wh the Babylonian were In
PwIift..,Vl'!lr d""k8n rvelry. had
KyJ? wvadtre out a elopm path down
.. s "a through tne
, " na, up into the palace. The
l $1.11 WAS ttlfn Ihtfl d lf,rhf.
L Jtecd ftewid lattadof wl.
the Chaldeans, slain, Ite was weighed In
the balance and found wanting. You have
been weighed in the balance and found
wahllng. Tes, you aro going to be
weighed the same way as HelshaMnrs Ootl
will not spring a now book on you by
which to Judge youi It will be tho same
old book I nm reading from now! Clod
will Judge you, If It b EO.MO.OOO yenrs from
how, by the same old book. By that ye
shall he Judged. Not by your own esti
mation of your worth. In that you are
a heavyweight. Nor by public opinion,
not on your life.
"You may Tic a great man, but you
might not be a leading citizen of Phila
delphia, but p'ubllc opinion Is not com
petent to Judge. You may not meet with
the sanction of puhllo opinion, nnd what
publlo opinion would sanction Clod would
damn. There In no criterion to 10 by,
not on your life. You nsanult any old
nnd long-Indulged evil that Is remunera
tive to the .clique who stnrtcd It and you
mako yourself the object of falsehood
maledictions and their lies, and they will
assault nnd assamlnate your character
If they cannot debauch It.
"That's why that dirty, low-down con
temptible, sneering, snlrfllng-black-leg-ged
whlHky gang Is after iner
"Them Is nothing they will not atoop
to do. Doctor Jenner said- "I have dis
covered that by vncclnntlon I can reduce
the mortality In smallpox ' Ninety-eight
out of 10O were dying of smallpox, while
today only four die. I would rather have
smallpox, a hundred tq one, thnn I would
typhoid fever or pncnmonla. Take a bath
once In a while nnd smallpox won't bothei
"Doctor Jonticr fald I can reduen It,
nnd they sneered nnd laughed at him
Thnt was public opinion. They con
demned It. IIi was right.
"Some people swell up over their cul
ture and refinement. If they only knew
how little they weigh In salvation. You
can't hire a (substitute In religion. Noth
ing takes tho place of the necessity of
faith nnd public acknowledgment of
Jesus as your saviour. Take the Ten
" Thou shalt havo no other gods
before Me.' I am going to take the
moral law for my sermon tonight anil
the Ton Commandments as a basis
largely for whnt I have to say. An let
md say that I stand here and ready to
believe God Almighty wrote the Ten
Commandments. You can say that Moses
wrote them, as the Infidel can say that
Humo wrote them. But, hold on there. I
don't care n rap who wrote tho Ten
Commandments. But any citizen In this
audience or In thla city or In this State
that Is not rendy to live by them ought
to be In the penitentiary. That Is the
place for him. Tho transgression of law.
There can be no good citizenship where
in" "n commandments are broken or
Infracted. Nothing of political reform,
no movements In social reform thnt nro
not built upon the Ten Commandments,
and when I say to you that I stand Arm
and square on the Ten CommandmontB
and when this old world Is burned to
ashes, I will have n foundntlon as euro
and enduring ns tho God upon whoso
law I stand tonight. If you don't obey
them, you'll bo damned Just as sure n
you live and breathe.
"What la a man's god7 Anything that
he thinks more of than he does of God,
With some people It is money. They
worship money. Money Is Just as truly
their god as If they would hang a fifty
or a hundred dollar bill framed on tho
wall and pray to it before they get Into
bed. They do things in buwlness be
cause there Is money In it and they don't
care whether they break the law of God
or man to make money. Many a man
will sejl his conscience and sacrifice his
honor to put a few dirty hundred dollars
or more in the bank In a year than hn
possibly could put In If he had obeyed
the laws of God and man. Other people
are worshiping society. They do things
in their social life, In their dre; and go
to places because society demands it,
and if they didn't they would lose their
standing. Ypu put society first. If you
put God at all, he has to come tagging
along after some beer, wine or champagne-soaked
society leader and Ood has
to play second fiddler and be 11 trailer
to every Jack-rabbit proposition that
comes along,
"We're making money by the buckets
full in this country, but we're going to
hell in carload lots, freight prepaid. It'a
a good thing to have money and the
things it can buy, but It's also a good
thing to sit down once In awhile and
think of tho things we might loss which
money can't buy.
"Whisky Is many n man's god. He
thinks more -Af, a whisky bottle, a keg
of beer or a case of wine than he does
about God. Oh, there are men hero to
nlgftt who, if they were to die you would
not need to preach their funeral sermon.
Embalm them, put them in a coffin, carry
them here, then go down to the booze
Joint 'and get a bottle of whisky er
ohampagne and put It in their coffin. That
Is the story of their Ufa. All they have
lived for Is to booze. There are men here
tonight If they would die you would not
need to preach their funeral sermon Put
them In their coffin, carry them In here,
buy a pack of cards and a faro bank
and soma red and white and blue chips,
put them in the coffin, and they will tell
the story of their lives. That's all they
have lived for, the dirty, black-legged
gamblers! That Is the story of your life,
you blackler.
"There are others' where a bag of fold
or a bundle of bills put in their coffin
with their mortgages, stocks and bonds
would be the sermon. There are others
who need no funeral sermon. Put their
carcass In the coffin and hunt up the
girls and women with whom they have
profllgated and look upon It as amuse
ment for thtlr paaalon and lust, and lead
In the girls whose lives are broken and
whose honors have been torn to shreds,
and let them stand here and rain down
their tears. That Is the story of a good-for-nothing
libertine's life. He has Just
lived to gratify his luat and paaalon.
There are some women here tonight It
they would die they would not need to
preach their funeral sermon. Put you
In a coffin, go to your home, get rolir
Jewels anil your clothes and bring them
In here, put them on your coffin. All yiu
have lived for Is to show off In society
nnd all you think your body Is for la to
be a fashionable frame upon which to
hnng fashion's garments nnd a digestive
nppnratus with which to gormandize upon
alt tho viands that a rich husband can
give you With some people God Is put
In the background for pleasure. Get
some dnncu programs and theatre pro
grams nnd things of that sort. Put them
on their coffin and they tell the story of
their lives.
" 'Thou shall not take the name of the
Lord thy God In vain. How much nru
you there? Many a man will break that
commandment nnd think It Is of no con
sequence. He speaks lightly of tho matter.
Go to him and tnlk about being a Chris
tian and accepting Jesus Christ nnd he
will say: 'Why I never killed nnybody.
I never stole anything. I never committed
adultery. I nm not very bad.' 'Thou
shnlt not take the name of tho Lord thy
God In vnln, for the Lord will not hold
him guiltless that laketh His nnme In
vnln.' I would not trust a profane man
any too far In any transaction. One of
tho things that shows the foundation of
n man's character to bo rotten Is to hear
him cuss and spew and vomit out oaths.
What does ho want to cuss for? What
would you think of n man who would
stand up and publicly cuss his mother or
his wife or his children? Better than
your mother, your wife or your children
Is the God whoie nnme you take In vain
nnd Is thn Chrlt who died on tho cross:
nnd the uay tnpn spew and vomit out
thlr oaths vou would think Jesus Chrltt
wns a' wretch.
" 'Hememher the Sabbath day to keep
It holy.' How much Sabbath-breaking
wo havo In this country I I want to locate
It all for you so you will remember It
and I am golnc to glvo you the worst
Sabbath breaking cities In this country
and In their order. San Frnnclsco first
'San Francisco is a cesspool of hell.
San Francisco Is as near a pagan city as
any In tho country.
"Then comes New Orleans, a perfect
cesspool of filth nnd rot Then Clncln
nntl and St. Louis. There they are In the
order of their vllenesi and rot nnd their
Sabbath-breaking proclivities that damn
and rot this country today; nnd I tell
you. whenever a city turns Its thentres
loose on Sundny nnd has Its bascbnll
parks open. It Is putting the rod flag down
the track You put a red flag down a rall
rond track and let the train come thun
dering along, and thnt engineer will shut
off steam, put on tho air. throw thnt
engine Into the reverse, pull tho throttle
orn, hn will burst tho boiler and flatten
every wheel on that train before he will
Th. m"i l1'?1 nnB' "" wl" nut " In
the ditch before ho will go by.
"Yet God has put tho red ring out and
we are running past it llko stampeded
came. Micmemocr tho Sabbath day to
arop it holy- To tho Jews the Sahhath
day was the seventh day, commemorntlng
tne Lord s crcntlon, and to the Christian
It Is tho first day, commemorating the
Resurrection of Jesus Christ, and the fact
that wo keen the first dnv nf tho ,.,
Is 1 ono of tho strongest arguments In favor
"' '" '""Burrecuon '"at you can find,
Thero must havo been some tremenrinim
event that would cause Jews like James
and Peter and John something of tre
mendous importsnee to happen to cause
them to change from keeping the first day
and to change without nuthorlty. And
from the day that Jesus Christ got out
in mr nepuicnro until today we have kept
that day holy. And he blesses the people
that do It.
"Yuu show me a man that breaks the
Sabbath and I will show you a man that
will break every other day. You show me
a man that has no respoct for the Sab
bath and I will show you a man that has
no respect for nny other day. Show me n
man that will break the Sabbath and I
will show you one that will break man's
law. The best Christian will be thn best
citizen. The man that has the moat re
speat for God's law will have the most re
spect for man's law, and the man that
has thn least respect for man's law will
break Gods law. 'Remember tho Sab
bath day to heep it holy.'
MOTHER! Oh, how we are lowering the
standard today In our respect for our
father and our mother. Many a young
buck calls his father 'the old man' and
his mother 'the old woman,' and he seems
to think It Is a mark of manhood when
he can speak of them In sort of a pass
ing disrespectful strain. 'HONOR THY
young man or young woman who la
ashamed ot his or her father and mother
because the brilliancy has faded out of
their eyes and the roses have fled from
their cheeks Is a fool. If your mother
had thought a little more of herself per
haps she would be Juat as pretty as you
think you are now, for there was a time
when she was Juat as handsome and at
tractive as you are now, you-llttle frizzy
headed sissy. Bay) If your mother had
thought more of herself and less of you
she might year better clothes now than
she does and you would not be ashamed
Best Coal
Egfr $7, Store 97.25, Chestnut 37.60
Large Round Pea Coal. $5.60
Laroett Coal Yard in PhlladelpMa
Trenton Ave. & Westmoreland St
A tJt Mtottta BJWH, &ea B tl
Sirs h feU4!pfcl ArtfeUe yr4e Ajaosiatj
to have her around when soma of your
little fool dancing, card-playing, wine
drinking gahg ctimes to see you, but she
made her on dress Ao service a vear
longer Id order that thefa might be money
enough to buy you a, dress of the latest
pattern nnd tytve a dressmaker make It
in tho latest style and design.
"And I want to tell you that the
wrinkles In her face nnd the caro lines
In her cheeks, and that weary, tired
look In her eyes, those scars are love
marks for you, and yet you pass her
up. Bay, young fellow, perhaps your
father doesn't nppear ns well an you
would live to have him, nnd you blush
Just n little bit when you meet some of
your friends when you are in company
with your father, nnd you get Uneasy
when some of them come to tho house
to see you, for fear that your father
might walk Into the parlor with his coat
and hla collar off and In his stocking
"But remember, sir, that his bent form,
his hard hands nnd his bronred cheeks
tell of his kindness, his unselfishness
and the suffering that ho endured and
the sacrifices thnt he made In order that
you might have the prlvllego of going
to college to make you am bright iuj you
think you are now. Remember, young
fellow, that he worked hard and paved
tho way for tho schoothouse ana church
In order that he might leave a good home
for you, paid for, and the farm well
stocked nnd a lot of money In the bank,
so you would not have to worry your lit
tle fool head. So when you look at your
father's white-hair and his wrinkled face
and his slow step and his awkward
hand, remember that these marks and
mnrrlngs of humnn beauty nro simply
Jewels In his crown of love for you, you
"When President Garfield was inaugu
rated he stepped from the platform after
the ceremony was ended, walked over
to a plain looking little woman with
wrinkles In her face and dressed In an
otd-fashloncd Mack dress and he gath
ered her Into his arms and kissed her.
It was his mother.
I "When the mnrtyred MoKInley'a mother
lay sick In bed In her home In Canton,
O., Just at the time when the Preeldent
had tho burden of the Spanish-American
War upon his mind, a special wire .con
nected the White House wlUi tho little
home In Cnnton. The mother lay upon
her sick bed rolling and tossing and she
en Id to those about:
"'I wish William were here; you can't
havo told him how sick I am or he'd lA
here ' One night they flashed to him:
"Mr. President, we tWnk you'd better
come,' and he wired baok:
"'Tell mother I'll be there.'
"A special train had been watting la
the yards wltll steam up and It rueheI
him aenms the country to Canton. A
team of thoroughbreds trotted at the
depot, and the Mayor of the town, or
dered alt other trafllo off the ntreets.
Over the town those steeds dashed, strik
ing sparks of fire from th blocks with
their Iron-shod hoofs. Up the stairs,
three at a time, the head of the nation
dashed, and, reaching his mother" bed
side, he took her In hl arms and kissed
her, and she said!
'"William, my baiby, I knew you'd
"Would you laugh at him? If you did
I'd spit on you,
"Thou shalt not commit adultery. I'll
not talk on that now! some other time.
For every 1J marriages In the United
States there Is one "divorce. Cincinnati
led all the cities In 1912. There were 4216
marriages and 1184 divorces. Remarrying
Is sought by M out of 100 divorced per
uons, and In nearly every case the man
marries the woman who was named ns
co-reipondent or the woman marries the
man In the case. ,
"You want to know why 1 condemn
the theatre, Welt, Til tell you one rea
son. Fifty years ago plays and popular
songs upheld the wife and the marriage
wv Today the sent they love to h
and the play they lor to see scoff at
the vdfs and marriage. Vi Love- Hf
Wife, bat Oh, Yira KM' b dirty, flUby
stuff. It isn't the grownups whs pa
tronize these places so much fl th
alsaliled, little, empty-headed klrttf with
their sklit to their fehoetops who go
there and snicker.
"If the present rate of Inefeas In
crime, divorce, desertion and drunkenness
continues the American home will taund
the depths of hell.
" 'Thou shalt not kfll.' Somebody says!
Wo nre all right there, "mil," we haven't
murdered anybody.' But (latent It doesn't
say anything about that There ar
other ways of killing besides sticking a
dagger In somebody's heart, shooting
their brains out, pounding their head to
a pulp with a club or an ax. There are
other Ways of killing. There Is many a
husband who Is killing his wife because
she has found he la false to his vows and
his promises. Many a husband Is killing
his wife by neglect. He Is showing more
love for some other woman than for the
woman who left a great deal better home
than ho ever gave her. Bhe left more
hnpplnens than he has ever furnished her.
She has never hail anything but heart
ache and groans with him. Many a man
Is killing his wife with cruelty because
Continued en rage Six.
stout; opens a mo a. at. clorixb at buio p. ii.
Victor Records
It Is much plensanter to purchano your
Records whero you hnvo tho Inrgest
selection We glvo you this ndvnntnite
Inre, for wo hnvo prnctlcnily every
Victor Record In the ontlro catalog.
Convenient Weekly or Monthly
Payments If You Desire
No trading Hampt. SECOND FLOOR
Lit Bftlars
Double Yellow Trading Stamps With Every 10c Purchase Until
Noon : After That, Until Closing Time, 81nglo Stamps
Market Eighth , Filbert Seventh
SATISFACTION In aclectlnp; the
very hnndsomo premiums thnt you
can secure with full books of
It's hotter merchandise thnn you test
with other trading stamps.
Jutiwi iniiiiii
Continuing the
Clothing Disposal msS
The Final Shipment Is Now in Full and Complete Readiness or the Selection of Every Man Who
Knows and Wants GOOD Clothing, But Whose Purse Is Limited,
They represent the wind-up of the entire stock of celebrated "PELHAM" Brand Suits and Overcoats.
roSr Liverieht, Greenewald & Co. Boys' Clothing
of 8th arid Sprinjr Garden Sis., Tills City. AVc Paid 50c on the Dollar and Offer
the Advantage of the Same Saving to You.
Smart Fashionable Winter Overcoats
Populnr rjalmacann nnd drossy aeml-flttlns; effects In blue and t?ray meltons,
black nnd blue kerseys, blue, bronn and srny chinchillas and rich Scotch tweeds.
$12.50 to $15 Values, $6J5
$20&$22-50 Values, nn.SQ
822-50&$25 Values, $H75
$16 and $18 Values, $8J5
$23,50 to $26.50 Values. $12.75
$28 & $30 Values, $14.!;n
Regular $15 to $20 Hand-Tailored Suits, $9
Include favorite doublo-brensted effect with soft roll collar and all other latest
styles. Also
5 Full Dress and $1 A
ixedo Suits "
.50 Trousers, $9g
$12.50 Suits . . . $7,50
$25 & $28 Suits, $ g.50
Reserve Stocks From Philip Wal-
coff Co. and RegM Wash Suit
Co. Extraordinary Values
Boys' $2 & $2.50 $J
Wash Suits . . .
Sailor, Oliver Twist, Russian nnd
tho latest Tommy Tucker stylo; in
striped pain tea, tan, white or
blue -jchambray, percale, madras
and poplin. Sizes 2 to 10.
Boys' $7.50 Suits, $4.40
IVIIIi Mxtrn I'nlr or Knickerbockers
Norfolk effects In soveiiteen all
wool fabric. Sizes 7 to 18 years.
Boys' 85c Pants, 59c
Rloomers and Knickerbocker in
fancy chovlots, cassimeres and blue
serfre. Sizes 6 to 17 years.
Boys' $7.50 and A CQ
S8.50 Overcoats.. ttJK
Double-breasted models of fancy
' chovlots and tweeds. Bizcs S to IS
Boys' $3.50 and
S1.R0 Reefers
Kanoy cassimeres, cheviots nnd
blue chinchillas. Sizes. 214 tp 10
1 i I
Women's Watches $9 50
$12 Ones for
Open face, rrold filled, plain polished
cases with seven-Jewel Klein nnd
Waltham movements.
$2 and $2.50 Bangle Bracelets
$1.25 and $1.50
Gold-filled, chased and
I Fine I ? , - -U 1
At Nearly Half of Earlier Prices
. . " .,5 Never Such Values in January! In Fact, They Surpass Even 1
MABKCT8Ta 5 Utttttl1.' 0Jered Dur'm9 "" DaW of Final Clearances That I
Dents Gloves
And other makes Just as fnmous,
Inlnfnat strlrs mid best kinds, ore
offered la (his sole at
Savings of Third & More
Fine White Kid
Mousquetaire Gloves
Beautiful quality, fresh, clean
and underprlced as follows
$1.75 and $2.00 Ten- QQ
Dutton Gloves 70C
$2.50 and $3 Six- $f OQ
teen-Button Gloves 07
$3.25 and $3.50 $f PQ
Twenty-Button Gloves OZf
Dent's $1.25 to $2
For women, misses and boys
samples In cape, pique and kid,
Tan, white and black.
Dent's $1.50 to $2.50 $1
For men snmples of kid, mocha,
suede, Royal buok, cape, etc,
the Tip End of the Season.
f Seal & FHeh U V
Those ;
Mark ;
These are the handsomest styles In coats and sets that 5
will surely havo ample opportunity for frequont serv- J
Ice yet this season and we absolutely guarantee the S
quality of each article. V
$60 Fur Sets, $34.75
Black Fox Skunk-Dyed Raccoon
Itabella, Sitka and Sable Fox
These are fine, selected pelts, made up in the newest
styles and richly- silk lined.
CS niaek Fox rA 7C ' 32.S0 French
Sets .-! f i Srnl Sets
9bO Illaek Foe 1 C
Seta tO
$m Russian M 7 tf
Fitch Met .OU
9I40 Dyrd lllue Fox I7C
(IMI Hudson Seal Set
sil7.no rilack $o
Lynx Hulfi OB
8IH.B0 French
iiiiirs,. 10. 5
112 llrussela a2.75
T.wn v Sf tiff as J
i M7.RO Hudson
Seal Blurs.., son
tHT.KO Hudson Sent Set Z
tsKunu s aj en
trimmed) . . 'tiOU
(ISO Chliioln C7 Cf) ?
07.nitAuatrnUnn SOTJHI'J
Opossum Set ... Ol
fllO Scotch .Hole OC J
Si-t. ZO '
1111) Hudson Sent Coal IS
(ermine 'TO. 7Ci
SIIO Trimmed French ,2M Hud.ou Seal C.mh. J
sea, Co.UI....5750 j Inches (Jgr- J
94BO Imported Hudson Real Flteh-Trlmmed "OCf, S
Coats nnd Crescent-Shape Jlult (to match), set OU
Neckpieces to match muff at like reductions
ni-uuKU l''J.UUn
A3 French
Seal Coats ,
c January Clearance of
Men's Furnishings
Bettor values smaller pricesand
on such hieh-class Jiaberdashery,
Men's 75c
Shirts at. .
59 c
Fine quality percale and madras
with attached stiff cuffs.
$1 Shirts
Rich pongee In Jacquard effect
on white grounds; also crepo In
handsome stripes. Sqft French
nxceptlonally 'Ann ponsee and
crepe, the latter In very hand
some stripes and rich colorings.
Both with French guffs.
S2 Union Suits, $1.29
"Wrlu-htn" SirliiR-..Vfcdlr Onrmrnta
Made of soft-combed fcdtton yarn
In ocru polor; also patural-Kray
worsted rib. They JiaVe lone;
sleeves, French Inserted neck, and
nicely finished. Ankle lenirth;
double-stitched seams.
50c All-Silk Pleckwear, 15c
Made In the large, open-end style
in tfopd. patterns. Also 1 nna IJi
Incli solid eplor, .poplin, four-ln-hnntla-.
Broken llnesj but every
one a resular BOc tie.
25c Half Hose, 18c
Flbrev plaited and Very lustrous.
Beamles feet, double heel and toe,
Fast black and colors, Three- pair
Women's & Misses' Apparel :
Still More Great Reductions on Coats, Suits and Dresses of Smart
style ana Most Desirable Kxnd for Immediate Wear,
of all
I 4aaanr6 L 8K?
V IuLa, YM &wM
U JL, 1' iiiiUiii?ni
l47sp JS y
Misses' $15 $7 ttf
to $20 Coats -W
Itecluccd (o a half and a third
o their real worth,
F.xcellent assortment of styles,
include fine Scotch and Kns
llsh mixtures, boucles and
chinchillas. In blue, blaok,
brown and two-tone, effects
many with full rlppU bottom
and smart belt.
Misses' $18.50 to $T A
$20 Coat v
E lea ant lil mono trimmed with
totn or vswwr om !-
Include fine dressy. Persians.
tur, ur cloth or vsl
cloths, mixtures and.ohvtots and
chinchillas, in the richest shads
and ultra-fashionable styls.
Misses 15 $7 t(
Suits , ',OU
IMcture shows one. ...
Of serge, diagonal, cheviots and
mixtures, in smart plain-tailored
styles, or with dressy finishing
touohes of braid and fur.
Misses' and Women's
S15.00 to $20.00
taups, etc.
in ulnk.
Alia some bUrlv and blu serge
Include charmtuse lace, erp d
enini, cmiron, tsneta. ana sum;
Holland blue, blaok.
Men's $2.50 Soft Hats $1.39
Special purchase. Including the newest Bprlng styles in
fine fur felt hats of the most desirable shades.
Boys $1.50 Hats. , 79 j
Fine wool cloth materials In the newest rah rah shape.
Variety of patterns, soma have Inbanda,
That Extra
Pair qf
You'll find many a need, for an extra pair, and getting them
nera loauy win save ypu consiaerauiy on ine price.
Winter Shoes KXm
Women's $3.50 and $4.00 $9 QQ
Shoes at; .
EXCEPTIONALLY well-mada shoes in the latest, most
stylish lasts, of patent coltskin, gun-metal calf and
glazed kldskln; button. lac and Ulucher, various htels.
Sixes ili to I In lot.
Bargain Specials in Young Folks' Footwear
We bought th entire stock of boys' shoes from Lehigh Valley
Bho Co., of Allerttown, at less than cost to manufacture.
Boys' $3 & $3.50 Shoes, $1.98 1
Tan Russia dalf, gun-metal calf and,
.- . .i..i.ih. 1... ...... ... m.,ni.l. '
and nw EnglUIi lasts. Single,
double and hand-weltad white oak
soles Bit 9 to U.
7 rstSv 1
I fefMJ
Children's $1.75 and $2
Shoes, $1.29
Bull gun metal calf, patent coltskin.
dull and cloth tons, broad to
shape high and reeular cut SlM
Men's $3 to $0 $9 CE
Shoes 6,oa
UustojB maker a surplus stork.
Com In, patent ooltskln, gu
metal 'o-alf and tan calf, some
gray clotb or tan ooze top. B1m
8 to 10 In lot.
Misses $2 and $2.50
Shoes, $1,49
null gun-metal and patent eoIUMn
.loth and dull up button n; lt.
C?l t . TF 41 S
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