Evening public ledger. (Philadelphia [Pa.]) 1914-1942, April 26, 1915, Night Extra, Page 10, Image 10

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On Having a
THE Jjerpetuat grumbler, tike the poor,
la nlwnys with us. He Is never sn
happy as when he Is tailing at the hand
of fate, of bemoaning his unn bad luck,
or envying other people their wonderful
good fortune, and. In tact, making him-
Belt a general nuisance to every one with
whom ho comes In contact.
For perpetual grumblers contribute
very, v6ry little to the world's happiness.
They nre pessimists, and the pessimistic
feolnt of view never did achieve anything
and ncVor will. And et these people
with che chronic grouch take n vnauo
sort of pleasure in their own gloominess
which, morbid though It undoubtedly or,
Keems to bring them an odd sort of sat
isfaction. Life to them without n
grumble would be stale, flat and unprof
itable! Oh, don't the daj tetm Innk and lone.
When all gorn right nnd nothing kos wrong?
And Isn't jour life extremely lint,
Vltl nothing nhatier to grumble at?
Where the perpctunl grumbler is con
cerned, there Is a good deal of truth In
the above. The Immortal Mrs. Gum
midge, for Instance, of David Copper
field fame, who proudly styled herself "a
lone, lorn woman," and who would burst
into tears upon the very slightest provo
cation, was never really satisfied unless
she was utterly miserable. Her situation
In llfo was a perfectly pleasant one. But
she simply had to have a grievance. And
so she fixed upon the demise of her late
lamented spouse as the tragedy which
had .blighted her life. The much-lamented
Mr. Gumtnldge, by the way, had
never been anything else than a severe
trial to her In the days of matrimonial
blessedness when he was alive. An nll
vlso Providence doubtless had sent him
for the purifying and chastening of his
unfortunate wife's spirit. Hut the ex
traordinary point in the whole affair was
that the lady did not thank that same all
wise Providence when it judiciously saw
lit to remove the subject and source of
her trlalsr No Indeed! Instead of brlsk
enlng up and viewing llfo from the op
timistic point of view, the relict of the
af ore-mentioned Gummldge chose the fact
of hjs demise as a reason J ml nll-sut-flclng
cause for one long and perpetual
grouch I
The curious thing about the immortal
Sirs. Gummldge, however, was that she,
In common with many, many other pessi
The Fairy
OW," said the
fairy queen ns she
looked over the forest, "I think I
have at last got all raj work done, and
I can take a little vacation! I've colored
the flowers every one that I can find
I've opened nil tho tree buds and
strengthened their branches I've en
couraged the birds and the Insects and
given cheer to all the growing things
that ought to be enough for one fairy
queen! Now I think "11 take a long
sleep!" So, without another word, she
curled up snugly In her big Jack-ln-thc-puTpit
home and went to sleep.
For a while after slit? slept every
thing went on as usual. The flowers
bloomed, the birds sang nnd the grass
hopper and crickets hummed their gay
But before an hour had passed things
began to go wrong.
First It was old Mr. Grasshopper "Has
anybody seen that long stift grass I
liked to swing on7" he asked of no one
tn particular, but nobody nnswered. Tou
ee, usually he Just asked out his wishes
that way, and the fairy queen or one
of her good helpers answered him and
helped him get what he wanted. But
not so thiB time nobody said a word!
"I say!" repeated Mr. Ginsshopper, Im
patiently, "has anybody seen that long
stiff grass 1 like to swing on? I can't
remember Just where it is."
"That's too bad," said a nearby Katy
did, "for I haven't an Idea about It.
What I'm looking for is that spider web
the fairy queen told me about. Do you
know where It Is?"
"I know where a spider web Is?" asked
the) grasshopper Bcornfully. "Don't abk
me about our affairs! 1 have troubles
of rqy own!" And he hopped off In dis
gust. "Won't you please come and help me
now?" said a soft little voice Just then.
"My biggest bud Is all ready to color and
I am so anxious to see it, 1 can hardly
wait till you have finished It!" But no
body answered.
Up high In the tree overhead, a voice
called out, "Please bring me a nice
tittle breeiel I'm so warm and I've been
working very hard! Please bring me a
breeze right away!" But nobody an
swered. Now all this time that the grasshopper
was fretfully poking around through the
grasses for his favorite long stiff spray.
Beinu an A B C Book In Four Parts.
' This Is Part Four.
V is for Ulsters
That no one could loan;
Ton tee, all the Children
Had Two of their own!
V Is for Valley
Where Funny Tots dwelt,
And played at the Pastime
Of "Pelting the Pelt."
Wi tor Wonders,
A Word that Is flat
Compared to the Happ'nlners
When Quilts hit the Mat!
mists, could ready rise to tho occasion
nnd be a sort of ministering angel when
she so cho?! When life ran along In
easy nnd pleasant chnnnels, she carried
with her one continuous grouch. Hut
when rcnl sorrow came to visit the home,
and one would Imagine that her melan
choly disposition would he utterly crushed
by the same, the lads' revived In the most
remarkable manner and proved tho life
nnd houl of the whole household.
Many women today have the Mime odl
point of view, the same sliange mental
nttltude. When things go right and
nothing goes wrong, they invent Imagin
ary troubles nnd Imaginary grievances.
They persuade themselves Into the be
lief that life really is dealing ratlur
hardly with them. But when real sorrow
comes knocking at their door, they rise
to the occasion In u remarkable manner.
For all their finer finalities, the reservoirs
of couiage and of Indomitable energy nnd
grit havo only been lying dormant for
want of use.
An Instance of this very cas,o comes to
my memoiy nt the moment. A family 1
know had "once upon a tlnio" even thing
In the world to make thoni happy. Hut
It was only "once upon a time" and that
time now lies In the dim nnd dlstnnt past.
For it li now n long while since they loU
nit their money, their beautiful town
house nnd country house, their jacht an J
automobiles and all tho paraphernalia
which wenlth brings.
Yet they are luppier today than thev
ever were before. For deprivation anl
tho loss of money have shown them very
I clearly their need of each other. More
over, they now know tho value of smnll
pleasures, of self-sacrifice, of giving up
to others, of Justifying their existence
by honest work.
And happiness after all lies altogether
in one's mental nttltude toward life.
Worldly circumstances do not have very
much to do with It. And optimism l
something which is within the reach of
A Breath
A breath can fan love'!" Ilame to burning,
Make tlrm iciolve of ticinbllng doubt.
But, strange' at fickle fancy's turning.
The selfsame bieath cm blow It out
.Maty Algne Do Vere
Queen's Nap
nnd tho katydid was hunting ciossly and
more crossly for the spider web, and the
plant was calling for tho fairy painter,
and the tree was asking for a bieeze,
the little fairy queen slept peaceful! In
her snug little home and heard not n
word of the mcket around her.
Tint finnllv tht rnrkel trlew rii lnnil Mini
not even a tired fairy could sleep through I
, rt. ..-I i... . .u .... ,..,- I
IV. sire tvuneiieu up Jil-i rtur hu muu
and listened to the talk and confusion I
"I ''sail '" reptaleil Mr. Oiaashopper tm-
paticntly, ''has anybodv seen that
long stiff grass t"
"What's the matter?" the grasshopper
was saying, "Where's everybody gone? '
"Nobody cares a bit for us any more,"
whined tho katydid, mournfully
"My flowers will never be pretty
again," the plant was saying.
"I know I shall die without a breeze!"
sighed tho tree overhead
"Dearie me!" exclaimed the fairy queen
all to herself, "I didn't realize that I
was so needed! Why In the world did
I go to sleep?" And, without another
wink, she slipped out of her flower and
went to work! And though she often
Bets very tired, and many times the
wood plants and creatures don't half ap
predate what she does for them, she
works straight nhead without sleeping,
for. she says, "work's more fun than
sleeping! Being needed is better than a
nap!" And Isn't she right?
Copyright Clara Ingram Judion.
X is for Xavier,
A Funny Old Man
Who lived on the Hllltqp
Inside of a Pant
T Is Tourielf:
I hope we shall meet
Some Nleht In the Hamlet
Where Footprints are Feet!
Z is for" Zenith,
The Name that we'll give
The Mud where the Funny
Old Aii-i-mals live
& go thro' the Ctmsrfut
And Nlpht.by-NI.ght Pranks
Trxat It sap v from txlns
Au grouchy old euMks'
S5J of A C JJooJfc)
The Daily Story
A Mile a Minute
There was not better railroad tele
graph operator on the line of the W. and
W. toad than Tim Mulligan, but for nil
that he was out of n lob half the time.
Tim had ueiun his career In Chicago as a
messenger boy nnd had worked up from
one place to another until he reached tho
top, but there had been many Intervals.
The double with him was that he was
no hero woishlpcr. He refused to believe
that master mechanics, superintendents,
general mnnacers and railroad presidents
were better than oilier men, nnd the em
plove who holds to that belief cannot
hold his Job nt the snmc time.
In the course of 10 years Tim was dis
charged seven times, nnd seven limes
he was taken back after he had loafed
around for n couplo of months The
term for It In tallroad parlance Is sus
pension without pay. tn no Instance
was there causo enough to warrant put
ting his nnmo on tho blnckllst. nnd Tim
had nn affection for the W and W. road
nnd did not look for a position on any
other. The seventh time he was taken
back ho was sent down tho line to a
wretched little station on half salary. He
had to be freight nnd pasccnger agent
nnd telegraph operator nt the same time.
He had been holding the position nl
most two months when n crisis happened.
There was an nculdent four miles Up tho
rond from his station, and nn employe
wnB sent bark to do telegraphing. He
found the ofTlce closed The hour for
closing was 9 o'clock, and It was now
midnight Perhaps this pirt of It would
have been excused, but that night Tim
happened to be orf to n dance with a
crowd of young people.
Two days Inter the superintendent
arrived on a special train He was
showing a committee of thn Legislature
over tin road. On the same train was
a tflrrnp1i operator who had come down
to take Tim's place ". ..e special hail 20
minutes to wait that the run east might
bo clear, nnd the superintendent per
sonally saw to the transfer of the station
Then he tnld Tim that he should never
click nn Instrument on Hint line ncrnln.
As It happened, Tim had received his
pav the day before nnd was free to go
where he wou'd. Wlinl lie did wn to
cross the tracks and tuke n seat on a pile
of ties and wonder wnciner nc snouia i
turn navv.v or fnrmei. The supeilntPiid-
ent's train was to make a run of la miles,
sidetrack for seven or eight minutes, nnd
then have n ideor run of (A miles. Tim
could hear the new man clkklng away
after the tinin had pulled out, and ho
heard the word come back that It had
leached n nnd taken the sidetrack.
Three minutes later he was on his feet
nnd all attention.
"Out of this. ou spalpeen!" shouted
Tim as the frenzied operator nt Collins
kept railing "Out of lids !' I"i me
see vv lint's the nintter on the rails!"
Thirty seconds later he knew. It was
n wild locomotive which had passed him
one of the fastest engines on tho load and
in charge of a crazy engineer.
"Wild locomotive, keep Supe's train on
switch," weie the words sent along to
Grafton, nnd though steam raced with
them electricity won the lace.
The (jinftnn opeiator had only n min
ute to prepare, but that minute was
enough. He baited the switchman Just
as he wns about to open tho main line,
and 13 seconds Intel the runawuv came
along. It was going a mile a minute nnd
better The grent engine rocked like a ship
In a senlvav She seemed to gather hM
self and take might v lenps. It was like
a blazing meteor ll!ng along tho mils,
nnd men wero pale for half un hour after
she had disappeared Had she struck
the special train of three cms she would
have plowed her way through to the
"Wild engine throw her off." wns tele
graphed down to Stnnton. nnd nt Stan
ton the (l.ver leTt thf imin track and went
plowing lilong nnd burst her boiler with
a sound that was liearrl lor nines niounn
Back at Collins, while she was standing
nn flin trncb lpHftv tn Vie. lOUnled to O.
"" "" - - - - -----
coming oNpiess train, her engineer had
POL Oil a. PICK UM1 ail UU'"Il puerriuii.
He hail made a inn of 3.) miles, but It
wns his last ride They found scraps of
the engine, but not pvpii sciaps of the
man The day nfter the accident Tim
1 wns summoned to headquarters.
' "Mr. Mulligan," said tho superintendent.
i "I believe you were the agent down at
"Up to jesterday .ves,." was the reply.
i "And then j ou lost your place for not
i attending to business "
I "For not being at the station nt mid-
I night," when I wns not supposed to be
there, sir."
"I'm! I believe we had a few words
' when the transfer was made yesterday."
"We may have spoken about tho
weather," smiled Tim.
"I'm1 Well, let the weather alone after
this, Mr. Mulligan. It's a bad habit to
discuss the weather with your superiors.
I don't think the oung man I took down
will do for the place."
I "Am I to go back, sir?"
"No. They want you In Chicago, I he-
i lleve, nt your old salary, and I'll send
some one down to Davlsburg who knows
a telegraph key from a crowbar. That's
all, Mr. Mulllsnn good morning."
(Cops right. Wis.)
Tomorrow's Menu
"Hark, the quick whistling pelt of the
Robert Browning.
Cereal and Cream.
Jelly Omelet.
Buttered Toaet. Coffee.
Nut and Potato Croquettes.-'
Baking Powder Biscuits.
Ginger Bread. Baked Apples.
Broiled Lamb Chops.
Escalloped Potatoes.
Stuffed Peppers.
Lettuce Salad.
Apple Fie.
Nut and potato croquettes Add the
yolk of a beaten egg to two cupfuls of
hot. creamy mashed potatoes and season
well, -Mix with chopped pecan, walnut
or peanut meats and add line bread
crumbs or cream to make the whole of
the right consistency. Form Into cro
quettes, dip In crumbs, beaten egg and
crumbs again, and brown In hot, deep
fat. Drain a moment before serving.
1222 Walnut St.
"Style Without Extravagance"
All Our X
$35 to $49.50
Spring Suits J
I ii&aa
llffe? PPi7Fl
lfft-W- ' '"-- -
For th fullowInK suEcestlons nt In b
rdm ot tho Uveumi I.eixiib prizes of l
nnd 80 ctnth are awinlrd. rn.r, ,
All suBscstlona should b addressed lp Wiyn
Artalr, lMltor nf Womin's T'nRc. 1,vemno
i.epiiib, Independence ."square. rr.iiaieii"
A prize of SI lin been nwnrdril In A. ('.
!.. lis: I'lne street, Vt est Philadelphia, for
the following hiicgr-tinn:
"A dnlnlv and eroiioinlr.il boudoir pil
low ram be ninde bv mnkinc a satin pil-
low In the shape of n heait, or ovnl. Now I
take an old embroidered shirtwaist wmen
.... .... ,,.,,, ,,lcn
open, on the back nnd sew t ngethe i, al
in u rnin- ciiHjt. i iivu "mu .
Ladder with ribbons an inch from the
edce. Tile pillow mny be "lipped In and
nut of the opening at tho back
A prim of SO cenli linn been awarded In
Annie Hnmn, .121 llnlo llilllclliic, I'hlliidel
phln, for the follonliu; NUCKPiitlnn:
If voti use old ihina cups that have
lost their handles for our Jelly and Jam,
you will not have to buy so inaiu lolly
glasses and thev villi answer the purpose
Just ns well, for uu don't bring the Jelly
glasses to the dining loom at any rate,
so nobody sees them but yourself.
A prize of an truU liu been uwnrded to
II U Cuthcrlnn MiiKillro. 31.11 Ylhurton
Afreet, rhllndelphln. for thn foIlowliiR oug
Bettiont I find when washing dishes that bits
nf bread, potatoes, etc , get caught In
the drain of the sink. If you take a piece
of au old screen and use it as n sieve,
placing It over the drain, this trouble will
be removed.
A prize of An renin tins been awarded to
Ktliel Itldce, Narlicrth, I'a., for the follow
ing MiEKr'tlon: '
When you nre making Iced tea, If the
sugar Is added immediatel' nfter the tea
is poured off and scalded, the hot tea will
dissolve the sugar, and when It Is served
there will be no gritty taste of undis
solved sugar.
Mahogany Novelties
A few suggestions from our complete stock of
articles suitable for Smart Wedding Gifts:
Phone Tables .. .$11.00 to $18.00
Tea Wagons .. ..$19.00 to $24.00
Tilt Top Tables . $6.75 to $8.25
Scrap Baskets .. $3.75 to $5.25
Smoking Stands. $2.50 to $7.50
Serving Trays .. $3.00 to $15.50
Wright, Tyndale & van Roden, Inc.
1212 Chestnut Street
?The Linen Shop
Towels Webb'S Irish Dew Bleached Worth 75c, .,.,..., , 5(Jc ea
Comforts Lamb's Wool, Both Sides Silk Worth $6.60.,. 4,25 e
Madeira Tea Napkins, hand-embroidered Worth $6.50 4.25 doz
H. T. PATTERSON 1332 wlnnt st"et
, ,. Bell Phone. Walnut 1093
Importer of Linens Keystone Vkzm, Race 317
iltiii HiirrTwnirmrrnjf'' r" niiiriWrtiiiiiiriiinwnirOTiiiiMBPBBftl r-ri-m3" mXKCBmitmKEmBrTWnffmnWmMwlMlmmm y, w fMM M Mn-'" JfisB
Africa in Need of Missions
Pleas for greater mlsslonaiy activity In
Central Afrlet weio made nt tho Presby
terian Ministers' Association meeting In
the Wlthei spoon Building this afternoon
b the Bev. Dr. Carl Kumm. a missionary
! dom that conl'nent Doctor Kumm stated
If there is not more work done by'
' Chtlstians the whole of central Africa
i will become Mohammedan. The Itev.
I Georgo W. nichards, dean of tho Ro
i formed Seminary, Lancaster, Pa., also
Hospital Cornerstone Laid
Tho cornerstone of tho new St. Mary's
Roman L'athol.c Hospital, Palmer street
and Frankford avenue, was laid yester
day by Archbishop Piendergast In the
niesenpi. nf nbout 1000 nersons. The struc.
turo when completed will be one of the
neat equipped nospitnis in tnc city. it
will be five stories high and havo a. roof
garden. A laundry and a power plant are
included In the plans.
Fit Your
Spring Suit over
Van Orden
(Custom Made)
Our corsetieres
know by lonR ex
perience how to
out fit smart
$3.S0 to $25
Van Orden Corset Co.
Authorities in Underdreaa
1204 Chestnut Street
New York Oilier, 370 Fifth Ave.
Tea Tables $12.00 to $20.00
Tabourettes $5.00 to $5.75
Candle Sticks ... $1.00 to $6.50
Book Ends $2.00 to $4.50
Serving Stands .. $3.50 to $13.50
Curates $6,75 to $15.00
To Introduce this new department wo offer our
unmatchable $1.00 Silk Stock- QEJ-, per
Ings at.,.,.,,,.,,.,., OOC pair
Heavy Silk Topcoat
SPENT the week-end with Doris and
Joe "Darby and Joan," their friends
call them, they're so hopelessly In lovo.
We had n lovely quiet time. With the ex
ception of a long canter In the country on
Sunday morning, the only thing wo did
was to sit around tho lawn nnd gossip
until Jimmy nrrlvod In the afternoon. Wo
took Joe'B big car and ran over to tho
Country Club for tea nbout 5 n'r lock.
There wero plenty of people nrom I and
vvu tormed a small party nil our oh m
Jimmy was awfully attentive to a llttlo
blond from some Mulshing school nearby.
She spends tho week-ends with her aunt
and uncte, and she Is a clever little miss,
too. She flirted outrageously with
Jimmy, who did all his parlor tricks with
which he entertains tho genus fcmlna. I
don't blame him, though, for sho was
pretty enough, and the coat she woro was
It was made of heavy pongee silk, and
fairly long about tlireo-quartcr length.
It had a small yolto at the neck and a
ML'CH is being Bald about dainty
O in
lingerie that the summer girl is be
ginning to collect her store already In
preparation for tho warmer days to
come, when transparent waists will flour
ish. A notable change Is seen In tho
fact that crepe do chine articles aro get
ting cheaper.
A lovely ciepe de chine combination,
with camisole tor), in whlto with Nile
green ribbon", or flesh pink with white,
t and Valenciennes lace, sells In one shop
for $3.75.
Boudoir caps still hold their popularity,
and a great many of them aio being sold
Just now for bridal showcr3. One llttlo
tdiop on Wnlnul vstrcet has some of the
piettlest nnd daintiest models seen tor
some time. They sell for $1 apiece. This
Includes pink, blue, canary jellow, lav
ender, rose or pale gicen trimmings
Some of them have softly plaited frills
of chiffon around the face, others have
Castle polntf. long frills nt the neck In
back and other equally charming nov
elties. Silk sweaters arc making their appeal -ance,
nnd In mnn cases they have en
tliely icplaced the heavy topcoat. One
Chestnut sticet shop is showing a most
attractive line of sweaters. Thene are
made on loose lines, with a wide belt of
the silk, which ties In the front. Plain
colors, such ns rose, emerald green, sol
dat blue, orange, etc., sell for $7.50. Tho
more striking styles, such is stripes,
combinations, etc., sell for $9 5ft.
Hanrtbags are always rasclnatlng to
the feminine fancy, and some of the
very newest models nre shown In a large
Market street department store. Striped
Registered Osteopathic Physicians.
HOT Ctatitnut St. Bell l'hona. Walnut 600.
Stamping and Embroidery
Hemstitching, 10c per yard
1 I
sfl? Chic I
d Millinery j I
'0 r"e latest Indlca- 1
SV tlons of style ten- ftS s
NKN dency find their f i
NJfiL- first expression In j S
KS our smart new i , S
NKv modes. XX J
v $10 HP
jou afsh to tS-v w
revel tn the lux- VJ
ury o tour furs 3S t
next Ltnter Nfn
Let us fix them TS.
for proper summer t)v w
preservation oit vL yl
Mawson and Jl
De Many
1115 Chestnut Street
V Dr. Georfje D. Noeling. II
ur, Xkiiinarinc iv. iNocung.
Buy Your CORSETS During
Beginning MONDAY, MAY 3
In Good Stores Everywhere
During Nemo Week you can select from FULL
LINES of Nemo Corset Specialties and secure
Tte Nm Hriltalt-FitHoa LutUuU, New York
K 1
' SY
tllirll rnltnr n.hUI. 1...,. ., .
-.. .. ..., .,.., uunuuea in &t (I),
throat With lun InrfVA nAA..1 .....
film tvl.Altn,. Mfr..... M.. . s
, ""' v",;u, ,VHB Ben By rerf
.,.. u.u, muu ui mo iront, trimmed hj,
more of tho buttons and largo braids
buttonholes In a dull blue. The iMv..
wero set-In. with nn almost ImpercepUblj-J
flare nt the cuffs. The bock of the mt'.
n jc.itv.uj iniiin, wunout a belt a
nny other ornament It really would hit,
been overdone, for tho folds of the m.
tcrlal were too nrtlstlo to spoil, falling -
" " o...,,iiV Hum mo Bnouider to
tho bottom of tho coat.
A light silk lining in soldat bleu coull
bo seen Bhowlng beneath the tdit,
Marlon that was her name told m ik.i
It was a Promot model; and with It jhjl
wore an oaa nuio arees, entirely trimmed J
with tucks nnd plaiting. Jimmy ul
positively silly tho way ho raved about J
her going home In tho machine evidnt. 1
ly ho has no objection to robbing tkia
cradle. I'm gtad I haven't a Jealous dli.3
jealous 01. '3
silk is extremely fashionable, and cm
of tho nretttcst bncs is madn nf , ...
black Inch-wide striped silk. This hu 1
nu euros or sirap, out is carried cruiheJ I
In ,nn l.nn.1 a............ U,u.,t . ?
.,, t..t, luuiu. .x iiauun uuiuing or an '
tlque-and, Incidentally, Imltatlon-eoH 1
outlined the closing Tho price was J7.M.
Of course, this held the regulation coin ,
purEc, also silk, and fittings Inside. J
Mullne ruffs mo worn bv manv murt i
women, who cannot bring their pride up i
to the point of martyrdom by vvearlni
wiiito lox turs tlieso warm days. Ths
are very softening to the face and cbmj
In nil vailetlcs. Black and white com
binations are, perhaps, tho most popular.
Others nre navy blue, tuns and all-whll.
They sell from ?1!.50 up.
100 hand - made real
Lace Collar- Regu
lar price $1 25 "J C
apiece JLOC
200 pair light blue bilk
Stockings. Regular
price 75c. Every pair
guaranteed )tn
perfect. Pair "
50 pair black, white,
embroidered Silk
Stockings. Regular
price $1. Every pair
guaranteed AR c
perfect. Pair. "''
500 new collars in ba
tiste and Swiss in
white, cream and
white and black and
white. Regular
pHce50c 25c
One lot fine St Gall
collars, a n d collar
and cuff sets. White,
cream and colored
silk crepe de Chine
Regular price
$1.50 to $2.50 4gc
50,pair black Onyx Silk
Stockings. Size SVz.
Regular price $1.00.
Every pair guaran
teed perfect. KQn
40 pair black Silk
Stockings. Regular
price $1.25. Every
pair guaranteed
perfect. Pair KQr
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