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ftVENING LEDGER PHILADELPKIJiWEDNBSDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1914.
OH, MY, ISN'T HE
JUST THE DARLING,
-SY BOLD SOJER BOY
r. 1 Mi
. Julia I
Otf A I
Nathaniel Davis Ayer, Jr.,
Enlists, Even Though It
Breaks Mamma's Heart,
but Decides to Wait for
Nathaniel Dnvls Aver, Jr.. enlisted and
started to war against hi" mother's
wishes. The parting una fad, but through
the tears came the words of a brave
lighting man. 'Mamma, I know It hrenks
jour heart to see me go, and It breaks
mine, too, but what would the world
think of me If 1 wore to Irt the glory
of England be ttampled In the dust white
I stayed home with Nana?"
"Nana" Is the mirse and she cried too,
but a "sojer" man must be htrd as nails
and not let a woman's obs affect him.
Nathaniel Davis Aer, Jr., chose Eng
land as a country nt to tight far simply
because hr didn't happen to be In another
land. With his mnnini-i, who is the
daughter of Mr and Mrs William H.
McF.uldon, of Ctletislde, and papa, who Is
Nat D. Ajer, a composer, and "Nana"
he went to London, where ' papa' was to
do some work.
Papa d"xn't spell his lump out In
full ho Is Just plain Nat D. and the Ilt-
Mr i ilB
not the recruiting ofTlcer said It was abso
lutely necessary to give the full name In
case the applicant chanced to be wounded
As he was about to Join his regiment
for the front, the "sojer's" papa took
him nsldo and said:
"Son, I fear It Is my duty to tell you
that jou arc saying goodbye to your
parents for the last time. When you
are wounded nnd left to die there on the
cold battlefield, and when night comes
and there nte no lights, no dinner, and
no mnmnm or 'Nana' to say 'night' to
you, only the black darkness and tho
cruel winds "
Hut that was nil. Father's advice was
"Htddv, they don't need me yet, and
I think I'll stay here until tho next regi
Nnthnnlcl Davis Aver, Jr., Is almost as
much as seven years old.
NATHANIEL DAVIS AYER, JR,
tie Highlander wouldn't have gone to
such lengths In discrltiing himself had
DAY OF ATONEMENT
THE WORLD OVER
Religious Holy Day Noted
on European Battlefields as
Well as in the Local
THE BLASTS OF "SCHOFAR" PROCLAIM END OF FAST
A fly buzzed all about
To fiml a passage out;
Then on the window sill
A minute stood quite still
I thought he was asleep
And caught him just to keep;
He looked n fine a fellow
With rings of black and yellow.
He scolded dreadfully
And stuck a pin in me.
I dropped him pretty quick;
My hand was awful sick.
BEFORE THE SANDMAN COMES
ONCE upon a time, the leaves of
the silver poplar were green
both top and bottom just like
the leaves of all other trees and the
poplar tree was a nice proper tree just
like all other tree-.
Then something happened. Some
thing usually does you know when
things are entirely too nice and
One day, when the poplar leaves
"were plavim; with the breezes, one
little breeze s.tul. "Oh. you should sec
the trees in other countries as we do.
Sometimes the leaves are gray, some
times pale green and some arc
"Wouldn't that be queer?" said one
of the leave?.
"I think I'd like it" said another
"I'm tired of being plain green like all
other leaves "
And though the breeze laughed at
them, they wouldn't play because thc
kept thinking all the time about their
And the more they thought, the
worse it seemed to be green, just plain
green, .ill their lives.
"Isn't it horrid to be just a phin
green leaf5" -aid one. "I'm so tired of
being green." said another. .ill fin.ilh
they forgot that the sky was blue
and the sun golden all they could
remember was their common green
At last the fairies who lived in the
tree got tired of their complaining,
and the fairy queen said- "If vou
really wish to chance your color jou
may do so. but remember you can
never change back to the beautiful
green color you now are."
The leave-, all laughed and declared
they never, never, never wanted to be
green again, so the fairy painters set
to work with their magic p.iint and
soon the leave- were grayish green
on top and silver underneath
When all w.i- done and the paints
careful1 put away the leaves shrok
themselves dry and be.;an to lock
WAR IS WRITING
"Aren't we beautiful!" they exclaim
ed as they primped and preened in the
"Now that you like your color,"
said the breezes, "conic and play with
us again "
1 JW (& '
i 7 jQj :
Ami thounh tin orn-r Uiuolieil (it them,
'hi i ouhln t play
"Oh, no " -a-d the leaves loftily,
"we don't care to play with you any
more We like to have vou come and
see us, for vou turn and twist us so
we can see all our pretty colors, but
we couldn't just common play any
more, we are too line for that'"
So the breezes came and stayed a
little while and swayed and twisted
the leaves so that the silver linings
glistened in the sunshine then they
went and played and frolicked in the
oaks and maples with the leaves who
were not o dressed up.
And ever since then, the poplar
leaves have been green and silver, but
the leaves are so stiff and vain that the
fairies and brccces play in the old
'1 omuriuw .t llutterjhj Dandy
Lopyriyhi ii, Clara Ingram Juilson. j
MENUS A PROBLEM
DURING WAR TIME
Peace, as Mapmaker, Will
Alter Many National
Frontiers Some Possible
-LONDON. Sept. .
Austin West, correspondent of the
Dally Chronicle, in dUcusaln possible
changes of frontier when tho war is
over, luis the fci:ou;iig to say under a
Milan datu line:
"As for ltkel changes in the map of
tho world at the end of the war, I thlnlt
it probablo that Great Oritaln will take
over the Uernwn eolonUs. giving Spain
and 1'ortu.ti. a hare therin, as, a re
ward for their iieutralltj.
"Russia will limit her demands to
Gullcij, at the same time cettlliii; guar
antees for the entire independence of the
four Ilslkan State Since Itusita has
no inteiest in the Adriatic problem, and,
moreover, cheiishen a warm friendship
w.th Ituiv, in- will not ofler opposition
to an Itu Ian protectorate over Albania.
In uddit. ii tlii-re win Ik- a rfctittiauwi of
Hub k nun hum frontiers on u twtKina!
"I think Franco will resume possession
of Alasce-Lorraine ami the 'alqtfruite,
while Austria will remain a Ut-rman
State and foun a part of the Oermanle
"This will raise the question whether
the CJ.riiidu l.'nueror shall b meiely
Kin.- of riUMia or also tvititf of Autrta
It seeina to nut quite uuliltely that tint
United Stat-t will iiiteivwu. and if
Sedu shbjld assert here'f on tn-half
of Uewnan she would find her action
neutralised t that of Norwa ami Pen
Avon unim.iis blu.w their feeling."
remarked De Wolf H"Pier. the c.ime
dlan, to a. friend th other day. "unly
yesterla an annual shewed in-.- grati
tude I was vvuiultriiiK along u Mream
In the i uuiun whin 1 mtt a w m
freal distn is H- r ialf waa drowning
lljrBed jitto the wuur and n-i u-U
the ,Uf mid tho grateful icw li' Utd in
That wasn t gntltude, replied tho
friend. ' TJe rnw thought he had
twins." -Troy Times.
French Troopers Have
Varied and Liberal Fare
and Each Soldier Carries
P.UUS, Sept. 31.
Bverj man in tho French army carrier
with him one da' reatrvu rations, which !
may only bo used In case of extreme
urgencj. They consist of 30 grauunei
IWS ounces of war biscuit, 39 Kramni'-b
of preserved meat, 50 grammes of ton
densed soup, S'J grammes of coffee, SO
grammes of sugar- Thero Is also a litre
of brandy for every J5 men
The food served out daily consists of
TuO grammes of bread. 10) Brammes of
rice or haricot beans, 21 gramrm-3 of cor
fee, 33 e rammed of sugar, bacon, salt,
and 5t" erammes of fresh meat or 300
ginmmea of preserved meat, with 50
grammes of puree de legumes to make
fltyond this, whenever possible, pro
visions are buuKht on the srot by the
ollhers In command, such as vegetables,
varl his senonlnes, and sometimes wine.
iitvituiUizlni; i cairit-d out .ia fai as
poet. ble hi rail. The dilllculty is that the
rigirrfiita arc lontinually changing their
3Jarters, and thus the commissariat has
ttticulty In flndmg thtm. To simplify
puiituis each day a special station is
iiiosen ur ea-'h army corps The regl-liu-M
d trunspuit gors every nay to this
stuu.in and iLevives twu davs' irovlsians.
u that therx is alw4 an abundance of
r i ve supplies
If the railway is not available supplies
ait- piovid.d by motiT transport If
motor transport Tall in a day oi two
tile corps d'armee draa's on its stocks
of provisions, which are good for four
davs The (.realization Is based on a
system of enormuus depots at important
railway cmttes At each o( them hun.
drds of thousands of rations of oread
are batce-i ry da; and supplies of .Ul
kinds ate atcumalat-d
flrrd ot idttte are driven tone dls
tjn e in thi it-ai jf t-a n arm torps
u d -sied bf- it sl.i .lihitr'i.g rhe aailj
nu i r-tl n uf e i. h iroi) corps Is 1J0
i id of ant.- uii) the meal is arrli )
t i th U nt t IVin mjtor omnibuses.
eitr the bCB'nna s 0f the raiipaign the
t m, s -v' at D- artment has worked ,
without s. hitch. I
COURSE OF FALL LECTURES
ARRANGED IN VIEW OF WAR
Part of Schedule for Commercial Mu
seum Deals With Europe.
Some important contributions to litera
ture on tho present v ar are expected to
be made In the scries of full lectin es
scheduled by the Commercial Museum,
34th street below Spruce The scries will
be started with a description of "The
Plctutcquc Hudson." by lamest A. Heed,
of New York, October 3.
Wilfred Schoff, secietnry ot the mu
seum, will be the first to speak on the
landB in the war zone. He will lecture
on "From Antwerp to Paris," October 4
On December 12 he will speak on "Euro
pean Boundaries In Modern History."
Charles It. Toothaker will bo the speaker
December 3 on "Denmark In the New
The rest of the schedule names the
following speakers' Colonel Edwin A.
Havers, on "The Mediterranean In His
torv and Romance. ' October 1": Mr
Toothaker. on "Trlnldid nm" He Asphalt
Lake." October 10: Mrs. Frank Wilde of
this cltv, "Cochin China and tho Ruins
of Cambodia." October 31: Mr Schoff. on
"The Rhine Land. ' November 7; Mrs.
Harry C. Ostrander. New York, on
"Mexico, the Egpt of the New World,"
November 14, W L. Fisher, of the mu
seum, "America's Gifts to the World "
November 21: Rev. Henry R. Rose, ot
Newark. ' With Lonsf"llow In Evangeline
Lind," November 23. and JnmeB W
Erwln, of San Francisco, "From tho
HoldPii C.ate to Pugct Sound," Decem
TANGO FOOT NEW MALADY
Cases of Modern Pedal Disorder Con
tinually Reported Now.
Vnnous pertons have been learning of
late that there are dlverslonal as well as
vocational maladies and that while with
due discretion It Is quite possible to avoid
' housemaid's knee." "miner's elbow" and
"writer's cramp," It may be the easiest
tiling in the world If one attempts to
keep prce with modern social reijuire
m nts t- achlew the "tango foot."
New coses of this ultia-modern pedal
disorder are continuiillv being reported,
nnd ns these things become fashionable,
jut ab a few ears ago every common
' N-ad cold" was sublimated by the vic
tim Into a case of the "grip," It Is alto
g.thri probable that thousands of corns,
bunions, stone bruises, fallen nrches,
ankle sprains and enlarged and rheu
matic toe Joints will be reported proudly
as ' tango foot." To such harmless and
self.gratlfylng euphemisms is mankind led
t, humnn vanity and the craving for
thoroughly 'up-to-date" processes. Nev
ertheless, in spite of all tho Inevitable
Perversions, exaggerations nnd nlmlable
cv.iltatlons. there Is a genuine and very
definite pedal condition known as the
tnn-o foot," and It Is well that ever
nature. It Is, of course, produced by the condi
tions nt modern dancing, not only the
tango, hut the maxlNe and the hesitation
waltz nnd possibl In a moderate degree
the one-step Hut urh a thing, natural
l, cannot be regarded with complete re
spect unless It Is equipped with an Im
posing descriptive vocabulary fortunate
ly the Scientific American enlightens the j
world as to the xnct nature of "tango
foot." The awed dancer Is hereby In
formed that his or her terpslchorean ac- .
tl"ttles nre quite Ilkels to result in a con- '
stunt strain on the tibialis anticus. the
extensor proprlus hAlluels and the ex
tensor longus dlgitnrum, which produres
a tenosynovitis In this muscle group, with
particulars disastrous effects upon the
This senns portentous enough to
frighten even the most stubborn of the
tango maniacs, and yet Its effect as a
deterrent may be douhted. In spite of
this gorgeous array of excellent words
the popular cry for some time to come
will probably be "On with the dance '
Not the Same Thing '
"A great deal of what we call pleas
ure Is largely Imaginary," said the
"I suppose so," replied the man who
wan working on his automobile.
"Now, wouldn't jou like to be able
to take .7 long ride without having to
worry nbout speed limits or Bparl:
plugs or tires or anything nt nil?"
"1 should hay ho!"
"Well here's a street car tlckrt." -Washington
This Is "Yom Klppur," the Day of
Atonement also "Yom Hadln," the Day
of Judgment. Hebrews, scattered In their
exile throughout the world, today lay
aside nil their work nnd devote them
selves to fasting and prayer, facing their
God and pleading for another year of
life nnd happiness. Even on tho blood
stained battlefields of Europe the 400,000
Jewish soldiers engaged In the various
armies of the bolllgorent countries will
lay nsldo their weapons, by special per
mission of their commanders, and be
neath the open sky, before hastily con
structed nltars of wood and Btone, vvll(
Tho observance of Yom Klppur began
last night with the elnglng and prayer
of Kol Nldto In all synagogues. Upon
their return to the places of worship this
morning the worshipers will remain
there during the entire day, leaving only
for n brief respite at noon. In the Or
thodox synagogues many of tho wor
shipers will remove their shoes as nn
expression of the thought that on this
holy day no man may enter God's house
Fasting Is observed as nn expression
of self-denial nnd to aid the worshipers
In fixing their thoughts upon things
spiritual. Tho fast will be concluded nt
sundown, after the pravcr of Nehllah.
followed by the blasts of tho "schofar"
from the nltar. which will announce of-
Jlclally the close of tho day of atone
ment. Tho "schofai" or horn is blown
accompanied by the prayers of the con
gregation. Soon after It resounds, the
splilt of supplication and mediation
vanishes and Is superseded by rejoicing
nnd congratulations In tho conlldence
that God will undoubtedly grant tho
pru.vcrs of His children.
There were no sermons preached In any
of the Orthodox synagogues, this not be
ing the cus.om there. At ICeneseth
lyrael, Rodath Shalom and Adath
Jcshurun, reform sermons were prenched
by Rabbi Krauskopf. Rabbi Bcrkowltz
and Rabbi Klein, respectively. At the
Httli III Sviiagogue, Rubbi Samuel
Friedman officiated. At tho Beth Israel
Synagogue, Rabbi Marvin Nathan preach
ed, while at the Mlkve Israel Synagogue
the service was conducted by Rabbi Levi
ifl WSmlm HliuNI ! I vmi&M' JRIi
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The conclusion of the Day of Atonement will be announced at sundown today by the blowing of "schofar"
from the altar. This will be the last rite performed in the long series of prayers which mark the observance of the
holiest day in the Hebrew year.
BURNING CANDLE SETS
JEWISH HOME AFIRE
President Mudge Tells Young Men
How to be Worth More.
President Mudge, of the Chicago, Rock
Island and Pacific Railroad, lately gave
this advice to his cmplojes:
"You can make jourselt worth more,
while a locomotive cannot You can di
rect voui own energies, while a locomo
tive irurt be directed by a driver.
"It rests with ou to raise jour own
capitalization to 150,000, to JIOO.OM, or even
to J'nonoo Therefore be cmeful about
vour food, treat your body decently and,
above all, feed your mind. You are work
ing for a large corporation. In the na
ture of thing It cannot know you ver
well personally, but It knows you by tho
work you turn out. It sets a real value
on your work, higher than jou think.
Your value Is measured bv the quality
nnd quantity of results j-ou produce.
Somebody knows jour actual worth, op
preclateo your honest endeavors nnd has
j-ou In mind for better things. It Is n busi
ness proposition Each of us Is capl
tallred." Mr. Mudge began his career of "capi
talization" when, at the age of 16, he en-te-ed
the eniplov of the track department
of the Santa Fe Railway In Kansas.
Trackman, station agent, telegraph
operator, road master, general superin
tendent general mamger. vlco president
and president are tho mllc-toncs on the
road Mr. Mudge has traveled to the presi.
dency of a transportation system of E000
miles Tho Rock Island chief was re
cently elected president of the American
Rall-vay Association, an organization of
the executives of the leading railways of
DAM IS 204 FEET HIGH
Built fo rthe Purpose of Power nnd
What Is said to be the highest dam in
Europe has Just been completed across
the River Rober, near Hlrschberg, It Is
204 feet high, 164 feet wide at the base
and 24 feet at the top, with a curved plan,
concave to downstream, of a radius of
S20 feet, says the Engineering Record. It
contains about 9,000,000 cubic feet of
stone masonarj' and cement.
There are a spillway 2S0 feet wide and
two outfalls at the buse four feet 11
Inches In diameter. The dam was erected
for the double object of flood prevention
nnd power. The powerhouse Is provided
with four turblne-drlven generating sets,
each developing 1500 horsepower as a
minimum. The cost was jl.41S.270.
f? ' ' ""
MR. CONSUMER, it's to your
advantage to buy your "coa!
NOW. We handle only the
Our auto trucks deliver north of
Market street east of 30th street.
Fjj, $7.00 Stove. $7.23
Chestnut, $7.50 lirgeRou-dPcs.ttSQ
XJ40 LJS. TO l:KHY TON
Owen Letter's Sons
larjt-it Coal lard In Phil.
Trenton Ave. & Westmoreland Si.
Quickly changes jour open
car Into a stjlish closed pro
tected touting car at Miiall
cost. Fits snug over body
without altering the original
lines of any touring enr or
loadster French plate glass
windows on 4 sides enclose
all seatH Strong and easily
detached Saves on car main
tenance. tl'rite, 'I'hont or Call for Portlculnr-
The Gregg-Wm. D. Rogers Co
1926-34 Arch Street, Phila.
''lone f.ocutt lit)
Five Children Rescued From tho
Blaze by the Frnntic Fnther.
Five children were rescued from their
burning home, 227 Montrose street, early
this morning, when a lire vvns started by
a candle burning In observance of the
Jewish feast dnj's. The father received
a d"op gash In his wrist smashing a
window, and other Injuries when he
Jumped from tho second floor window
Tho blaze was In tho home of -Jacob
Flncberg He nnd his wife and five chil
dren occupy the "econd llooi. The third
floor was occupied bv. his snn-ln-lnvv,
Israel Gieenbetg, nnd the luttcr's wife.
Mori Is Knplan, 210 Montroi-o etrvut, dis
covered the lire on the tinst floor.
Kaplan n'otiscd the inmates of the
house by pounding on tho door. "Fineborg
tried to escape by the stalrnnj, but find
ing his vvnv blocked bv smoke and fiamo
ran to tho scond-storj- fiont window and
smashed the window with his fist The
gl-iss cut Into his vvrlbt, severing nn
Morilri Geventer, 236 Montrose sdrcot,
came along Just as riueberg was nbout
to drop his children from the window.
Cllmh'ng (i rain spout to the coping of
the ndjolnlig house, Geventer took the
child! en fro mrineberg.
Hy this time tho smoke coming from
the (list floor was so denso that Flneberg.
his wife and the two remaining children
were driven from the front window. The
children nnd their mother weie assisted
to the roof of a shed in the rear by Flne
berg, who then became excited and, run
ning to the front serond-Morj window,
lumned nut. He w-n.q t-lten tn fh lVnn-
svlvanla Hnspltnl in tho automobile of !
Fire Chief Miuphj-.
Firemen found the entile first iloor ol
the dwelling In ilamcs. when they arrived,
hut managed to prevent the spread of the
Hie to the uppei floors The candle, left
burning on the table hi celelnation of
the Hehrev holld.tjs, had burned down
nnd Ignited the cloth.
PLANTS SEEK OUT PREY
Seem to Have a Sense to Feel Dis
That plants have a sense which en
nbles them ,to feel objects at a distance
Is demonstrated by S. lconaid Rastln In
the Scientific American. Ho cites the sun
dew, which extends a leaf toward a fly
until tho sticky tentacles on the leaf
havo captured tho Insect.
The dodder, on germinating, sends up
n long thread, which works through the
grass till near a clover plant or a milk
weed, when It glows l.ipldly stialght for
Its victim, nroiinil which It climbs, suck
ing Its sustenance from the sap ot its
The sweotpea sends lis (endrlls de
liberately tow aid sticks or other objects
that will act as n support.
Dai win called attention to tho clever
ness of the root-tips ot plans in seeking
out nourishment, and said they secnn d
to show as much intelligence as was to
be seen In the lower anlninls.
TREE FURNISHES BUTTER
United Stntes Consul nt Sierra Leone
Tells of Wonder.
Mr. Yorby, the United States Consul
at Siena Leone, tells of n wonderful tiop
lcal tico called tho She.i or butter tiee.
It furnishes tho natlvos not only with
nutH, which they highly prize, but with
butler which may become nn article of
commeico of Importance, since It Is al
ready exported to Europe, where It Is
used In making artificial butter.
This tico produces a nut covcicd with
a soft pulp, which Is In tilin covered with
n smooth skin, easily icmovablc when
thi nut ilpcns This pulp Is sweet and
wholesome. About flo per cent, of the
nut Is hnttcr which Is edible. Tho tree
begins to bear when It Is 1.1 yems old,
nnd icaches Its full capacity In 2o jcais.
Riming Jungle Hies, a butter plantation
Is ii profitable Investment. Chocolate
maiuifnctureis could easily absorb the
product. Candles and soap con also bo
made uf It. Ticca that can produce
butter, soap and candles nte vvoith cultivating.
WOODEN BRIDGES LAST LONG
Bridges built of timber, and particularly
those of the Howe tines tjpe, have shown
a remarkable lopgevitj" especially where
they me covered from the weather. A
case'in point Is a bridge- over Little River,
nenr Springfield, Mass., which was re
cently torn down. It was built In 1S.V and
wan only recently removed for recon
struction becaiibe of decay in some- of the
''i ,,:.,i1'v1i-!,'iVij' .ii'. r.,'
1 ',' i 'I,
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T" Introduie ou to our eilahllih
mei t und to acquaint ou tvtth the
lie-roughness vt our sriuinmtnt and
the totllcnc of our work, ue utter
October 1st to Oct. 7th
to Dry Clean any
Suit or Overcoat for $1.00
ThU otttr will not t rnewJ after
Cleaning & Dyeing Co.
44 0. Sth Stteel
Phone Walnut J6TT
Goods calltd for and d)lvr4
f rg-f "" '"i Wfi -""p "-- r--i'
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The very reasons that have made the Pianola famous;
the qualities that have made it the choice of the
world's celebrities should convince you that this in
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Terms will be arranged to suit.
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The Aeolian Family includes the following PLAYER-PIANOS1
Steinway Pianola, $iat50 Weber Pianola, $1000 Wheelock Pianola,' $7S0
Stroud Pianola, $550
Francesca-Heppe Player-Piano. $150 Aeolian Player-Pianos. $395
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1117-1119 CHESTNUT ST.
SIXTH AND THOMPSON STREETS