Newspaper Page Text
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EVENING LEDGER PHILADELPHIA WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1914.
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WHAT EVERY WOMAN WANTS TO KNOW- THINGS THAT INTEREST MAID AND MATRON
ELLEN ADAIR MEETS
AH AMUSING GIRL,
WHO ADVISES HER
She Learns to Typewrite,
and Takes Up a Tempor
ary Position in a Large
The seeing ye unit unilersUinillns heart
find klnilly folk abounding cvernhcic.
Jly second night In Philadelphia 1 Ml
eo sad, .tint then a. kindly thing occuncd
to cheer mo on m lonely, quiet wn.
Outbid? the moving-picture house where
1 had seen that lovely play called "Hearts
Adrift," 1 was accosted by n. clieei.i, girl
ish voice. "Geo whiz, there. Uld' Aln t
jou the little Knsllsh gill who didn't tm
tleistnmt the winking ot the phone up In
1 turned mound, mid saw one of tho
Elrls who had so laughed at me before.
I nodded, and a lump came to my tliru.it,
I felt Just like tho story-gill In "Heatts
Adrift" for 1 was dilftlnir. dilflluj nil
nlone, quite penniless, and with no fi lends
"I know I blundered dtendfulh todn.'
1 sadly said.
"Oil, Ish Rr'.'lhble ulioiit that, m deni '"
bald she. "altei ou lrlt. wo nil did feel
real iiienn. The boss pltihed Into u Just
light and left said mn ei., a leal Indv,
imd we all weie mutts! I know I m
tough, but t should otr. Still, t did
feel so sorry aftei 1 eell ou run light
out like that. I chased rUht to the
elevator after you, but ou hail gone."
"I know 1 aited stupldb. and prosed
quite Inefficient, too," I said. "It was
the test thing I could do. to go!"
Tho girl seized both my hands In hers
"Say, klddo. now." she cried, "maybe I
JCJU aln t the sweetest, most forgiving
little soul! Let me advise you about get
ting another Job. Can you typewrite""
"I cannot but I'd like to team, ' suld I.
Sho nodded sngel in reflective mood.
"I have u gen'I'man friend, a real cute
he is, Just the dandiest lookln' chap, that
works for a tMewrltlng Ilim In town.
I'll tip this guy a wink, and then 1 guess
he'll lix It up so's jou can go and prac
tice on his firm's machine. I leckort
you could learn within a week from now.
If you Just practiced hard. Do you get
Her hinguacp did seem strange, but
till I saw she was a kindly girl, and I
accepted her kind offer then und there.
A KRICVD AT COlTtT.
"If you are stuck for money " she con
tinued cheerfully, "Just take my tip, and
pawn n thing or two! I have another
genTman friend, a Jew he is. who does
a little business in that line. He hus tlw
cutest little pawnshop on the street! No.
don't thank me, because T always like
to put a bit of business In Abraham Ebe
nezer Cohen's way! I figure out that if
I work things well, why some day I
may be why. Mrs Abe! I have a heavy
date with him tonight, so I'll be off!
Meet me tomorrow right at ("Umbel's
door at 3 o'clock!" and she was off.
I spent the following week in hardest
work. I moved to a much cheaper lodg
ing house and sold tome little trifles of
my own to none other thun the respect
ed Mr. Abraham Cohen, so that I could
have this one. clear weeK for cultivating
the gentle art of t rewriting. I prac
ticed till mv eyes and head and heart all
"Why. klddo you can hit the ivories
like a streak now!" said my now-found
champion cheerfully, at the end of the
So I secured a temporary post as "sub
stitute" In a big ofllec close to Market
LIFE IX AX OFFICE.
In all m life I never shall forgot that
week! The sun shone blazing hot until
the very pavements cracked, and human
heads seamed fated to emulate the
strange antics of the cracked pavement,
too. In sympathv.
I sat all day at a large, awe-inspiring
desk, with u creat tpewriwr In front of
me, and by m side th assistant manager
eat all day. a little, dark, good-looking,
nervous man. We worked from early
mom till dewy pip, and oh! my InetH
ciency worried him! Thuse endless, ,-nd-'iess
orders to be entered!
"I get so nervous,' he explained to
me, conlMinglv. while he dictated, "for
all those infernal orders must go tlrrough
tomsht. although the very heavens should
fall' For heaven's sake. Miss Adair,
don't 5'ou get neivnua, too, or we are
lost! Please, please, don't twist your
fingers, or you 11 make me Jumpier than
I am! Gee whiz, life is Just one, darned
thing after another, isn't It?"
From 9 till T o ob.ck we worked away,
the little man and I Without a coat or
collar he sat there, the perspiration
trickling down hi anxious little face.
At intervals, his zeal to help quite got
the better of his lommon sense, and ho
would fall upon the typewriter and turn
Its rolling wheel with such strange vlo
ltnec that It gave one gentle sigh, and,
with hurt dignity, refused to act! No
chauffeur ever ranked his motorcar with
keener energrv than (lid the assistant roan
user that ancu-nt tpewriter! Three timed
he slipped a cog, tlnee times he figura
tively stalled it engine In that week! I
had a trine time, hut he was bind. I
liked the little man exceedingly- He told
me of hU invalid wife, and of his pretty
little daughter, still at nchool. I think
her riatno wai Dorothy, or Dot for Short.
A young, tall, meiry boy sat opposite
to rre jut whut his occupation was I do
not know He aid strange feats, with
paste pot and with labels, and he entered
hieroglyphic suriu, in one large book, a
sort ot jtg mw puxzle cii---me it wai Ills
name was Huekev and his daciea seemed
exhaustive and ere legion They in.
eluded quite a flow, of humor toward the
telephone operator, a dails-haired. pretty
girl, whose wit quite matched his own.
I had a peaant. I hough a rather t ring
time, in that big office tnere I ..iM
not typewrite fast enough. et the little
assistant manager always was -o kir.i
A falr-bali i-d man from ofti" s n low
came up quite often mst to i i k t.
I think he thought my a, . . in '
stranse, arid found it curio i-, i t,
hear me talk
"I like that way you kpeak ' -nil e
"I'd like to let oj see a bit T ''-
life korae night How would . i Air
to com With roe to e a l"iz. rti.1 ' '
0mpii'.' I'd, feally like to Mk .i
I do not think that I eo iM -wi
stenographer, i would ditl'ke it a
hour are o exacting, and o loi
w irk is hard not mnta)l but it
o"t one's strength and one's ph -am
a counlr girl, who lov. th i i
woods and moors, and iid -ii'
bie.ze. far from city stre.is n
(lie as a stenographer woul I r mIi
er heart and S"Ui of m--' I mt
w.-.ut blue skks and an untiamir-
"Ah. l' vuul4 you sad I "' ''-
T i tmi Ibi. imrr heme ot Things efn re
u I u n.,t -Ujtier i o 1'" ll'"l 'b n
itrrn.iull u neir r ', ih. Heir Dejjfc
W 'ir : ' -' m mm
BLOUSE OF LACE OVER CHIFFON
EXPONENT OF CLASSIC
DANCE FORESEES ITS
ACROSS THE COUNTER
j Miss Domina Marini
Modern Steps Will
"Within three jears," said Miss Dom
The touch ot fiot in the nir makes the
question of sweateis and sweater coats, n
It N a gniment that has. emerged fiom
u er sanere form of (lie ptnely practical
to M'tiu thine quite h,ipe and beiui'.l
full colored, like a buttcilly from Its
eh r satis.
It is true that beauty bus its pi Ice, mid
the day when ? purchased the best
sweater In the market might be relegated
to the .Middle Age of those gaiments.
There Is one at that pi ice, however,
T that is nio.t attractive It Is a woven
gj DeSt Is inlMine of the autumn leds and browns
anil Kreens, wim iiii greens i loaonnnni
Ing. It has ."ii "-'e.i-Uko surface nnd
Is called Angora cloth.
Knit swe.uu i . - are sold at $fi.."0.
These have cultius and cuffs, pocket flaps
and belts of .a contiasting color to that of
lua Marini, premiere danseuse, "every- the sweater itself, or white on n color.
body will be doing classic dances. They
are not difllcult, and will come Into their
own when people take them up nnd learn
what they are like in their pursuit of
Miss Marini has the stellar dancing
part In "Pilate's Daughter" at tho Chest
nut Street Opera House. She appears In
the Itom.ui dances that were the prevail
ing mode 2000 years ago, In which tlmo
the scenes of the play are laid.
"The modern dances," she said, "after
starting out badly have developed Into
ery graceful and altogether delightful
pastimes. Hut the novelty Is bound to
wear off and people grow tired of them.
This will come, I should say, in two or
three 3. ears. Then will como the turn
of the classic dances, for tho world at
large, having tasted the Joys of dancing,
v. Ill not abandon It. It Is simply a ques
tion of variety, that Is nil.
"Everybody should be able to do them.
They are an expression of feeling, and
all that is essential Is a thorough under
standing of tho spirit of them. To dance,
as one feels Is suiely easier than to
school oneself in the complicated se
quences of mechanical steps such as n
proficiency in the modern dances requiies.
"Even if the classic dances do become
a fud. I dp not me in to say there will bo.
many gp.t danceis. The treat exponents
of the modern dances are few and fur
between. Hut I do believe that the aer
nso classic dancer will be Just 10 pro
ficient nnd Just as easily so as the avir
ago duncer of today " ;
Theie are two weaves at this price and
At S3 a sweater similar In style hut of
a finer wool is sold. The colors sue softer,
as If the wool were hand dyed.
A sweater, scarf nnd cap are sold, each
one separately, but designed so unmis
takably for wearing together that no one
would dream of buying only the sweater.
The sweater costs $7, the scarf $2.50
and the cap ?2.50. They would be ery
suitable for the college girl.
The artificial silk introduced lecently
makes most attractive sweater coats.
With coat collars and lapels and cuffs,
pockets and n belted back the price is
In the simple sweater form the price
These are light but warm, and the
colors ate partlculaily beautiful.
From here the prices soar until the
sweater becomes a rare exotic far re
moved fumi the sensible, serviceable gar
ment of Its origin.
HE DID HIS BEST
At a senild" iiiort a lady bather got
out of her depth, and her screams soon
brought to the rescue one of the boatmen
whouP business It wis to t.uccor anyone In
dlffioiiltiis. A few strokes carried him to
the spot, and he reached out n muscular
aim to grip the poor lady, who was Just
about to ntnk. But her frantic struggles
Just nt this moment dislodged her bathing
cap, which soon floated away, canylng
with It, which was more precious, her
"Oh, save my hair!" the cried. "S.ue
"Madam." replied the gallant rescuer,
hauling her In, "I am only a life-saver,
not a hair-restorer."
Correspondence o general Interest
to women reader will be printed on
this page. Sucri correspondence should
bo addrened to the Woman's Editor,
ft ' ,1 " St
d! m ' i mat ' K. sKIHIbB
flgTTimiT.l. '''2irW?e lAJJ 1UL-
IDEAS IN FASHION
They Are Sign Posts Indi
cating the Way, but Do
Not Constitute the Way
Premiere danseuse, who foresees universal adoption of classic dancing.
A uomnn who shops with care and who
selects the tucdlllcd styles rather thnn the
extremes runs no risk of finding herself
In possession of garments that have be
come passe after a few weeks' wear.
Many of the models arc an exaggeration
of new Idcns In fashion. In order to nt
tract attention they must be conspicuous.
Hut the should serve as sign posts to
point the way rather than the wny It
clf. Only the woman who can afford to loss
a garment nli1e after nppcnrlng In It iv
few times should buy nnythlng bizarre or
cxtrnMigant In style. Not oven then, In
tlu opinion of some of the arbiters of
The shops now are full to overflowing
with hToUKCfl from the simplest to tho
very tuuborutc and from the rensonnble
In price to the most exorbitant.
The talloi-m.'idc suit bns leturned to u,
nt llrst unobttuslvcly, as If nfiald uf Its
welcome, but now steadily gaining In as
surance For morning v enr with the tailored suit
there nie any number of simple blouses
mnilt if batiste nnd fine linen nnd the
thin, soft silks.
For afternoon wrnr and for dress oc
casions there aip blouses of chlfTon 01
lace, or both.
LACE COVERS CHIFFON NOW.
Last senson lace was veiled with chif
fon, but now there is a reversement. a
turning Inside out, for the lace covers
the chlfTon In the new blouses.
This feature Is Illustrated by tho blouse
shown In today's picture. The pattern of
the lace shows to much better advantage
over chiffon thin It would over satin or
The collar Is high, anil It Is wired to
hold it In position. It Is made of black
satin, faced with white satin, and the
black satin Is used again for girdle nnd
The sleeve Is not only long, but very
long. The lace ruffle fulls over the hand,
coming out from under the pointed cuff,
which Is ornamented with a motif of
The wide girdle of black satin Is
treated In an Individual wav. The Inset
at tho back, which Ik ilellned by a piping
of the satin. Is quite heavily trimmed
with the braid.
Last season soutache braid was seen
on an occasional silk or chiffon blouse,
but this year, prsslbly owing to its mili
tary character, It Is having a genuine
Very often the single -width Is used In
quite lnti lento designs. Agnln it is seen
In rows, set solidly or apart, ns one
The blouse pictured would not bo a
difllcult one to make at home. And nn
original or individual design for the
braiding would glvo It distinction.
HINTS TOWARD THE HOME BEAUTIFUL
A BEDROOM ARRANGED WITH MISSION FURNITURE THIS IS PARTICULARLY APPROPRIATE
FOR A BUNGALOW ' "'
BACHELOR SENDS ADVICE
ON KEEPING HOME HUBBY
ABOUT CITY OF ROME
In Quaint Georgian Town
He "Fell in Love" With
Ellen Louise Axson and
By BURTON K. STANDISH
KOMI-:., Ga., Sept. 20, When some one
In years to come writes the life history of
Prtsldent Wilson much of it will be
woven around this little city where Kllcn
Louise Axson-Wllson, the President's
wife, was born, nnd where, on August 11,
19H, she was buried.
Almost every one here repeats at the
least solicitation beautiful little stories
about the President "love affair" with
"Miss Axson." Almost every one knows
that the President was formally Intro
duced to her here In tho first Presby
terian Church, wheie her fnthei was pas
tor for 1 years. And many lelate how,
beside the Third Street Ilrldge over the
Onnwiili ftlvor, President Wilson proposed
to the minister's daughter.
When one knows that the President
"fell In love" with Mrs. Wilson here, that
he court! d her heie. that he pledged his
life to her here, one con understand why
he. as Piesldent of the 1'nltPil States,
should travel "00 miles away from Wash
Ington to bring her to her llnul resting
The President's feeling is believed to bo
exactly as expiessed by his brother-in-law,
Professor Stockton Axson. In a tele
gram aftei the funeral to a sister of
Mrs. Wilson, who was 111 In Oregon.
When the funeral party was on the
special train. Piofessor Axson sent tills
telegram to his sick sister:
"i:erything was beautiful. We left sis.
ter with father and mother."
And they did. for Mis. Wilson was
buried in Myrtle Hill Cemetery beside her
father and mother.
While the President remembers met
Ing Mrs. Wilson here; In fact, he had
met und played with her jears before
he was a young man. For ono week,
when the President was only three or
four years old, Mrs. Wilson's father and
mother went to Atlanta to visit Presi
de nt Wilson's parents There the Presj.
dent met Lllen Axson. then a cute bab
onl a ear old, ami for the whole week
refused to leave her. It Is even stated
that the President cried bitterly when
the Axsons left Atlanta for Come.
A few jears later Thomas Woodrow
Wilson and his father, also a minister,
went to Home. Ga.. to visit the Rev.
Mr Axson Here tho President again
met the little girl Then she was about
eight years old. and they "ran hoops"
and plajed together along the Etowah
But the future President was destined
to make another shift, and from then
until he was a oung lawyer living In
Atlanta he (I'd not lslt this city.
Atlanta is about Vi miles from Home
One da when the President was currj
Ins on his unsuccessful law practice he
Journetd over to Home, spent the Sun
day here and attended the First Pres
byterian Church At the service he no
ticed a oung woman whose beautiful
face attracted htm and he asked to bo
It was another case of "love at first
sight," and It is declared that the Presi
dent and Miss Axson "had an under
standing" very shortly afterward, al
though the were not engaged for several
weeks. Within a. year or so they were
married, and Rome, G-. the scene of
their early love, was endexrtd to them
Joins in Discussion on Relieving Wo
man of Weary Drudgery.
Healing with the topic of Wife's Dull
Hound of Household Duties, first dis
cussed In the Issue of September 2S.
many lottcrs have been received. Great
divergency of opinion continues. The
views of "Hopeful Bachelor" offer u
solution to the problem. The Editor of
the Woman's Page will be glad to pub
lish letteis dealing with this topic.
Hnppy Married Man Writes
To tliv Editor 0 tht iroman' 'aic, I'vniluo
Madam "Appreciative Husband," It
seems to me, takes n very myopic view
of the duties of u wife. In not taking
his wife Into his confidence, in not
shnilng with her his business troubles,
ho falls to avail himself of one of tho
most blessed privileges of the married
life. Tho wife should be a mate In
every senso of the word. There should
be mental accord. Neither .should con
ceal anything from the other. Psycho
logical comfort Is more to. bo desired
than physical. ,
HAPPILY MARRIED MAN.
Philadelphia, September 29, 1314.
Like "Modern Wife's" Letter
To the Kditor 0 the ll'anian's rage, Eicnino
Madam f think tho letter of "Modern
Wife," as published in your paper of
yesteiday, is exceedingly sensible nnd
very much to the point. I only wish I
had the courage and the Initiative to
take up a stand such ns sho does In my
home. My life seems to be one long
round of cooking nnd preparing meals,
nnd If I can llnd time once in three
months to go to the theatre with an
other woman, 1 feel very lucky. My
husband believes that the wife's place
Is In the home, nnd, Indeed, 1 have so
many household duties that his belief
works out very thoroughly. I have been
married for ten jears, nnd have had
very little of the gaieties and plensuies
that most women of my ngo enjoy.
"Modern Wife's" letter of yesteiday'H
date encourages me to take up a morn
determined stand In the future, for I
feel that I nm growing old before my
Germantown, Sept. 3o, 1914.
Bachelor Offers Advice
To the Editor 0 the Woman's Pane, f.'i'ciifiin
Madam Woman's sphere Is the home
a very trite phrase. Indeed! Is tho
woman perpetually bound to her four
walls by the mnrrlage vows? The mod
ern woman fortunately docs not take
this archaic view. Sho is hungry for
culture and self-development, the acquisi
tion of which comes mainly from con
tact with the great world outside, fur
from her own Penates.
Recently 1 heard propounded n very
workable and rational solution of one
phase of the marital problem, whereby
tho liksome and monotonous round of
existence vnn be much molllrted and
hilRhtened by all occasional Interlude of
This plan docs not go to the Havelock
Ellis extreme, but provides for one night
of nbsolute freedom each week, for hus
band and wife. They may go whither
soever their Interest muy Impel thorn,
the man to his club, the woman to hers,
perhaps, or to some other object of
feminine Interests. This occasional
In cult In the fitly, aye yearly, Intimacy
will htlp to dispel the dread dullness and
boredom that hovers about so many
homes todaj, and makes for so many
As 11 bachelor, contemplating mntrl
mony. I humbly offer this suggestion for
the careful consideration of those already
In double harness.
Philadelphia, Sept. 29, 1811
MISSION COTTAGE FURNITURE
ADAPTED TO BUNGALOW
Soft Dull Finish Preferable for Cnmp
and Enameled for Seashore.
Mission cottage furniture Is particu
larly nppi opt Into In a hungnlow bedroom
of this type, nnd, with a wide choice of
color and finish, It Is possible to carry
out any scheme of dccoiatlou at n very
Tho soft dull finish In the many brown
shades, sliver gray or sage gleen. Is on
peclally desirable for camp bungalows,
while tho enameled finish seems pecu
liarly nppropilato for the cottage at the
seashore. Of course, all varieties of this
attractive furniture may bo used de
lightfully In the suburban house. The
rafters in tho room hcie pictured seem
to be part of the furniture and add
greatly to the chcerlncss and blight ef
fect of the room, the note of color, of
course, being In the curtains.
And what an endless vailety of color
nnd pattern can be found these days at
little prices Many reproductions of ex
pensive English chintz patterns may bo
bought for IS to 23 cents a yard, and
tho most commonplace room can be
transformed with dnlnty cretonne cur
tains, ruffled bedspreads and chair cush
ions made to match. If tho wall paper
Is self-toned or pluln, one may select
most any pnttern, dashing or otherwise.
lf on the other hand, the paper Is llg
uied, a plain mateilnl must be used or
the effect will be lestlesa, nn Important
feature to consider hi a bedroom. Ad
justable cuitaln rods of the cornice tpe
are much more desirable and ncwei than
the rods with the hopelessly ugly balls
on tho ends.
Curtains with n valance ruffled or
plaited nie uhvas attiactlve, but a new,
or lather old Idea rovlvrd, Is the wooden
cornice covered with cretonne concealing
the rod, on which the curtains may be
opened or drawn at will by means of a
cord with tassel ends, which can easily
bo applied, making n very pietty finish."
Tho floor of this dainty room, in two
shudes ot wood, Is n new and good ef
fect, while the sturdy little mission beds
comploto nn nttiactlve loom.
FOB, SCIENCE'S SAKE
Tho wife of tho great botanist beamed
nt hi tn across the supper-table.
"But these," she exclaimed, pointing
to the dish of mushrooms that had been
sot before her, "arc not alt for me, are
"Yes, Mabel," ho nodded, "I gathered
them especially for you."
She beamed upoti him gratefully.
What .1 dear, unselfish old husband lio
wusl In five minutes sho had demol
ished the lot. At breakfast next morn
lug he greeted her anxiously.
"Sleep all right?" he Inquired.
"Splendidly," she smiled.
"Not sick ut all no pains?" he press
ed. "Why, of course not, Archie," she re
sponded. "Hurrah, then!" ho exclaimed. "I have
discovered another species of mushroom
that Isn't poisonous."
26 original Steinberg's
creations will be shovn on
living models, from 11 A.
M. to 4 P. M. Today and
Wednesday. These models
have just been completed
and have never been shown
. S. ctemfiers
Ladies' Tailor and Furrier
ra-MAs, Lb - T
vjlvg XJ.1JLCU, Inc.
1214 Chestnut Street 1214
SMalffiJSlSf: $10 $15
Satin TVitsri Ribbons, Clover Pattern; colors white,
pink, blue, lilac
ftf D" 1 -"!. Piece Hi :ist. No. 2 BOc Piece .1 Mv
fiVlS, N- 5 11.10 Piece
tulittl Crimnlnt.t T in. mni.. n...i r..n,...
J(-V French AViixh IlihboiiH
I .yrn Itnninu Stripe mid Omlirr
.Moire Ribbon for Mlllluery
Sample Line of lino Linen Towols, two anil
fw. 1 'l''"': fi"", Iluck and Damusk, mostly
hemstllclicd; marked '1 less thun rugulur mice.
Value 2Sc to J1.S0, while tlu.y tiiat
Jiic tu i,uo Each.
Dansc de Danccland
The dancing seen at
Dnnse de Panceland is unsurpassable.
1. Largest danco floor in the State.
2. Improved class instructions (freo '
to our patrons) every Tuesday and
3. New Innovation Dance, with lady
and gentleman Instructors on our I
4. Prlate lessons by appointment
lllu. -MSO Phones Ilia. 340 W
39th and Market
OPENS WEDNESDAY NIGHT,
Kecptions eery Mon.lay. Wednesday and I
Saturday etenlns. Willi Urgent orrheatra '
AdmUilon. Iudltn. 25c; femlcmcn, 33 centa,
Includlns nardrobe. i
MODERN DANCE CLASSES
livery Tuesday and Thursday avcnlox,
villi larceit orchaalra.
Admission, 25 Cents
A courteous staff of rood aaalatanta to
aaatat durinc tha Instruction and practice..
Two Thousand People Wanted
TO ATTEND THC OPENING OP THE
39th and Market Streets
Wednesday Night, Sept. 30th
LATEST DANCES taught. 3 hours fifty casta:
prlTate. S3JS North.ajjy, ,t, ' w"'
, V'.MHt.WWE'fS-. K VaaialatlCaMltjtJpjJSr
Detachage the Bornot
When your new gown has become
slightly soiled around the bottom or
when you accidentally drop something on
it that causes a stain, send it to us at once.
Do not attempt to remove it yourself.
Often the effect of the "stain-remover" is
far more difficult for us to remedy than
the stain. Our Detachage Process, if used
steadily, will keep a gown always looking
fresh and new.
A. F. Bornot Bro. Co.
l'ruich Scourrra and Djrrr
17th hi. und i'ulruiouut Ate
Poplar Cos. Itaie SS83.
1333 Cliealnut St.
;;rod and Taaker Sti.
Hilling tun. I). C,
IStb and Walnut"-
11liuiiuau. - ;
118 Market "