OCR Interpretation


Tarrytown daily news. (Tarrytown, N.Y.) 1912-1931, January 02, 1914, Image 3

Image and text provided by New York State Library

Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn92061886/1914-01-02/ed-1/seq-3/


Thumbnail for 3
•Fhtofl ore so ninny cough Inures on the market, that a K**leetion of tlio proper ono $S* most 'difficult. iosvdt c£ our expcr- jplgijee i(i -handling seoros of kinds, wo fool jus- ll'itifieil'iit our claim that p.-;'' NATURE’S , COUGH REMEDY 4 » in a class by itself. It :': xeI;iovM ¡by rqmoving the I t nets prompt'v < luxd «aiib i»it of rolief is a >i’ towarus a thorough fagymf this leason when eouglis .are provalont, keep ^«^qttlQ - o f Nature’s Cough Remoily ill tho home. It iH e reliable iiousohold cough .«.m o. - ^ Price, 26 Cents Farrington's Pharmacy rt^he Dependable Store Phones 89-1502 60 Beekman Ave * * A OOOD SHOPPER BY ¡K* THE ADVEBT18E- m THE DAILY BUY WHERE YOU ffBt THE HOST FOB ÒNBT. ' m e attraction announced for tho Mulle Half all next wools is tho popular Chimes K. Champlin Company. 'ljho past reputation of this strong attraction ia n sufficient guarantee of tliajmerit of its productions, both in the avTing company anil the plays to be presented, to any nothing of the manner in ivlric-li they w&l bo produced, each complete in every detail. Every year funis this organization stronger than tho previous one aiul this season will be no exception to tho rule. During the week Mr. Ohamplin will present the following high class plays: ’‘¿V Gentleman of Leisure,” “ Madame Chas. K. Ohamplin at Music Hall All Next Week. X,” “ Alias Jimmy Valentine,” \Daughters of Men,” “ Tho Master of tho House,” “ Slioro Acres,” “ Tho Price Women Pay,” and “ The En­ sign. ’ ’ Tho engagement will opon Monday ovoning with an olnboratc production of “ jMadame X . ” All things that aro worthy and fine aro in this masterpieoo' from tho Frencl): pathos, eliarint Jrmuor, that sparklos liko champ.i*ne— even grim tragody, all painted with so mas­ terly a ‘hand that o n sees a picture of the human soul ata’oUitely without equal olspwbere oa .tflo modern stage. The .prices aro 20, 30 and 50 cents, and seals aro now on sale at the box o f l i c e 10 a. m. to 10 p. m. daily. Heedful Tluj Young Judians have made anoth­ er good resolution. This tipie to “ Feed the Hungry and L'pdge the Homeless Wanderer” is what tho Judians with strenuous forth putiting fully drew upon. To amplify their charity fund they undertook to solicit members with dues of five cents. ‘ ‘ The rich shall give no more and tho poor shall give no less.\ A. Edolson was elected an honorary momber and will act as treasurer and also as distributer of tho charity fund. Ralph Cohn, Secretary. Looking Ahead. •“If we quarrel like'this now, what will we do after marriage?’* “Well, If you think I ’m going to rush blindly Into marriage without finding out who’s boss, you're mistaken.”—St. Louis Globe-Democrnt. K « Had a Kick. “How are the fish biting?” \Flue.\ “Then what Is he k i c k i n g about?” “ B e c a u se he cannot pull them out all cleaned and fried.” * « Start T he New Y ear Right Make a Resolution to Get the Best at the Cheapest Possible Prices. try’s Brother’s Market Solves the Pro­ blem. e Offer the Following Specials for Saturday. le Loin Pork iktd Hams 18c lb 16c ib 18c lb 19c lb Jersey Pork 16c lb % * 16c lb Rib Lamb Chops - 20c lb Sausage Meat and Sausagel8c Leaf Lard - 14c lb Short Fore Quarter Mutton 10c Legs Mutton. - 14c lb Rib Roast - - 18c lb Breasts of Pork - 16c lb PBINOIPAXr CAUSE OF IDLENESS IS LACK OP WOBK—101,149 UNEMPLOYED. Albany, Jan. 2 .—The percentage Of idleness among the trade unions of the State for tho year ending September 30 was greater than during any corres­ ponding year sinco 1896, With the single 1 exception of 1908. The principal cause for this idleness was “ lack of work.” Theso facts are sthown in a special bul­ letin about to be issued by Commission­ er James M. Lynch, of the State De­ partment of Labor. \Returns as to idleness received by tho Stato Department of Labor,” said Commissioner Lynch today, “ from prac- !aily trade anions of the . State, topresontlng over -. 800,000 wage earners, ■how that the percentage of idl* mem­ bers we* greater at the close of the year ending' September 30th than in any year for the past seventeen, except 1908.” ' The number of members included in the report to the State Department of Labor was 627,094, and the number re­ ported idle was 101,149, a percentage of 16.1. “ Figures for localities ‘have not yet been compiled,” said Commissioner Lynch to’day,‘“ but as, two-thirds of the .State's anion members in the building, industry and over 90 per cent, of mem­ bers in the clothing trades are in New York city, it will be seen that the con­ spicuous increase in idleness among or­ ganized wage-earners for the year end­ ing September 30th, largely due to the returns from these two industries alone, is especially significant to the metropo­ lis. Our figures show that three-fourths' of the members reported idle ,ia Sep­ tember wére . ià Sew/York city, . , The trades reporting the greatest idleness there.wero the Ibrfcklayers with 3,680, bricklayers* laborers with 4,711, car­ penters with 3,082, and more than S00 members in each of six other building trades. Nearly all of the idleness in the cloth­ ing trades was centered in New York city. The basterà reported as' idle 5,- 010 ; cloak and suit makers,' 6 , 100 ; cloth-: ing cutters and trimmers, 1,500; cloth­ ing pressors, 2,915; coat, pants and vest makers, 13,655; jacket makers, 2,605; skirt makers^ 1,920; tailors, 1,305, and waist, dress and wrapper makers, 12 ,-: 040, a total in those trades alone in New York City of over 47,000. INSTALLATION NEXT THURSDAY. Sleepy Hollow Lodge, -No. 283, I. O. O. 1 $., have elected the following offi­ cers: • *' Edward Mezgef, N. G.; James John­ ston, V. G.; Robert Johnston, recording secretary; George Fuller, financial sec­ retary; William J. Slagle, treasurer; Frederick E. Blunden, trustee for three years; These elective and the appoin­ tive officers will be be installed next Thursday night,, January 8 th, 1914, by ‘ D. D. G. M. 'Clair L, Wood and suite of Cortlandt Lodge of Peekskill. The Members of Sleepy Hollow are request­ ed to remember the date. - HOPE CHRISTMAS TREE TONIGHT. Hope Hose Company will have a Christmas tree this evening at eight o’clock. There will be presents for the members and the invited guests. HAD HAND CRUSHED. Thomas Dwyer, of No. 212 Beekman avenue, while working at the point fac­ tory Wednesday afternoon had his hand smashed when an anvil fell on it. He was given medical attention a t his homd. Formerly A. T. Stewart & Co. Broadway and Ninth, New York F i f t y -f o u r t h S A L E o f W H I T E - - O riginal Surely the Most O riginal o f A ll 506 styles o f Nightgowns 371 styles o f Corset Covers 282 styles o f Combinations 417 styles o f Drawers 91 styles o f Chemises 71 styles of Princess Slips 158 styles of Petticoats 55,080 garments all told. Each one snowily fresh. Each one selected. Each- one of specified materials of Wanamaker quality. Each one made in sanitary workshops. Sale These First Days of the Sale This White Sale Is planned to last a full month. Yet women who like to have the best choice will choose now. Now every pretty style is here. How any size can be had In every garment. Now everything is fresh and urihandled. Every garment is better than can be usually secured at the sale prices Every garment is made over our own measurements, so that it will fit as well as any from our regular stocks. It has taken six months to prepare this sale. Carefully xut, well made garments are not to be had in* a minute. Nightgowns, $1 upward 1 Petticoats. $1 Lons chemises, 75c upward I Vest chemises, 75c up. Combinations, $1 upward Corset covers, 50c up. Drawers. 50c upward -| Princess slips, $1 up. Dancing Knickers Trimmed with wide lace and satin ribbon, $ 1 , $1.25, $1.50, $1.75 and $2. They are open or closed itnd some-have the beautiful machine made Binehe lace in rich old patterns. W e dire 6 tly imported this fíne lace to save the middleman’s profit, and so have been able to use it on every inexpensive garments. Anti-Silhouette Petticoats are of heavy cotton with a deep band reaching: from the knee made of two thicknesses of the material. This is an improvement on the double pune] petticoat introduced by the Wanamaker Store last summer. The anti-silhouette petticoat protects one around the entire skirt^* SfcjatAhe right point. $1 and $1.50. Thirty-six years ago we inaugurated in America the White In 1878 the Sale was full of muslin underclothes. The things that most interested women in it then were that buttons were pearl; garments were plenty wide, materials were good and dur­ able ; trimmings were heavy embroideries that would wear well. Ever since the Wanamaker White Sale has been steadily im­ proving. Materials have softened and become sheer. Styles have grown slim and straight like the outer garments. Women prefer becoming underclothes to those that are merely durable and the Wanamaker White Sale mirrors this change. Two years ago we decided to make the White Sale more like Paris Today the Wanamaker White Sale contains hundreds of Paris-like garments with exquisite copies of real lace and plenty of the beautiful hand-made Valenciennes. You will see them everywhere. Pretty things at $1, $1.50, $2, $2.50 and on up to $22.50. Many times cheaper than the Paris garments would be and yet exactly duplicating the Paris garments. Wamsutta Cambric is another of our standard makes of material which may be had in drawers' for $1, in nightgowns for $1.50 and $2, in corset covers for $1.25, $1.50 and $2 Fruit of the Loom Cambric may be had in nightgowns for $ 1 . Crepe Underclothes for travelling may be had in petticoata. nightgowns, corset covers and petticoats, a particularly desirable variety of nightgowns for $ 1 . This Is the Time to get the best values in the year in childrens dresses and underclothes, in women’s attractive morning dresses, in maids’ dresses and in Paris hand-embroidered lingerie, both for women and young girls. A11 the regular selections are overflowing with new arrivals at special prices Special Purchases Very Much Less Blouses, regularly $5 to $16, now $3.50 to $7.50 Silk Pettlconts, regularly $2.95 to $5. now $1.95 to $3.85. Children's Dresses, samples, regularly $2 to $11.50, now $1 to $5.75. Boys’ Washable Suits, samples, regularly $2 to $10, now $1 to $5. are of plq finished W e ; short pe chemisej lately nq tical. $1 has be« gowns ■ t ] ^ ( W h r ^ t t i c o a t s ta a t $1, $1.50 and $$. Tw have hemstitched hem or are scalloped embroidery. Combination demises Ith In the French Shops ave had combinations of eon licoats and long skirts. No! ad drawers. They are perfectl ralst line. Incidentally they ai |ko $3. Berkeley C specially made up for Ufc in dri » 1 . tree Importan $22.50 to $45 iyers with drawers, with are combinations of ■vht. They have abso- \etty as well as prac- ,id in night- All the lingerie and blouses which show signs of handling or are in broken sizes, are now priced very much less. White Sale of Corsets includes new, popular models of standard makes, regularly $2 to $ 6 , now $1 to $3. Third floor, Old Building. White Sale of Linens offers tablecloths, napkins and towels at the lowest prices ot the year. First floor, Old Building. The White Sale occupies the entire Third floor, the entire Main Aisle, the Aisle from the Subway Entrance to the New Building and numerous outposts. On the Subway Floor, Old Buildiitg . a complete White Sale of the less expensive grades—all fiesh, well made. Spectól Purchases for Young Women esses, $ ih $18 to $20 Coats, $10 $55\t° $75 Three-Piece Suits, $35 lie valuations wfeare putting on thelf e, dresses and suits are riot ^proximate, ie y are the actual prices Which tha duplicates ot these ga rment^oid for earlier in the season. Dresses, $15; Regularly <22.50 to $45 Jll samples a n d in i few cases show a bit IhéVare beautiful i ie?ges, velvets and silk piie?M '§^Jjur? o f ¡Sé purchaM c o n s i s t s ' o f t0 f wear,* btet majority are fresh andVw> sohtetlmes combined w ItH soft sometimes fur trimmed. Only one Ä klnd_ 30 T h r ^ Pie^« Suits, $35; Regulad $55 to $60 tan n in i street shades and sorr* M— on, too.- - “ 10 ó \ Coatlf - $10;. Rejgiilarljr Some pastel shade serges for but each prettier tlian the last, Jroèdcloth and yèlyet wit* cMffoh bddlcés. * * * * * * bíacl t i t of the liner two-piece suits In the coller00®*.-00. blue, gray, “ ‘ n d ^ fo fd m Second floor, Old Building, ■« Í ?

xml | txt