Evening public ledger. (Philadelphia [Pa.]) 1914-1942, September 24, 1915, Final, Page 16, Image 16

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BBBw .
thlj playing of parts;
Women as arch deceivers
Ulino Gullibility and the Woman Who Trades Upon
That Fact Her Own Sex Is Not So
Easily Imposed Upon
EYHUT clever woman la at heart a born
actress. She mar or may not reallxe
ttw" fact and It the doesn't reallxe. It.
then she Is all the more accomplished In
tear roles. For she ptaya them so whole
heartedly that she
doesn't see that after
all, It Is only acting,
and that aha Is merely
a player ot many
This clft for the
playing of parts has
caused woman to be
regarded as an arch
itoeelver. rerhaps she Is but that Isn't
her fault. It la merely the fault of the
men, or rather of mascullno obtuseness
"lien were deceivers ever," goes the
ancient saying. Yes, perhaps. But If
men are deceivers, then It Is the women
who are arch deceivers.
1 heard a woman discussing this very
petnt the other day. She wns a clcer
woman, and she knew men thoroughly
or thought she did. "Yes, I know that
soma one once, said that 'men were de
ceivers,'" she announced complacently,
"but I can't help thinking that the only
reason this person didn't mention women
In this connection was because he thought
feminine deceit too well established a fact
to need to be put on record.
"You see, man's deceit Is an artificial
sort of thing, acquired mainly through
force ot circumstance and the straitened
gate of the Ten Commandments. No man,
for Instance, who could live the free, un
questioned life of the South Sea savage
would ever want to be deceitful. But a
woman's deceit Is second nature.
"Woman simply must decclvo somebody.
It doesn't really matter who her husband,
qr the neighbors, or her best oung man,
or even herself or die. Deceit Is food and
drink to her. more Invigorating than
oxygen. 'The woman Hho Hcs In a per
fect atmosphere of deceit flourishes like
Jonah's gourd. Friend and foe nllke -n III
never pierce that Impalpable armor of
falsehood wherewith she has gaily en
cased herself. Stronger than any giant
ah defies the world.
"A woman, bellee me," continued the
same redoubtable lady, with much empha
sis, "Is never so happy as when Blie has
something to conceal. It Is the woman
who has nothing to hide who wears a
Announcement Is Made of Unusual
Musical Offerings
Philadelphia may look forward to the
finest season of grand opera It has ever
known. An announcement made here es
terday concerning musical offerings this
year at the Metropolitan Opera House
states that grand opera will be pre
sented there on a scale never before at
tempted In the United States. Tho Boston
Opera Company has been engaged to ap
pear In conjunction with the Pavlowa
Imperial Russian Ballet, and the Joint
organization will be under the direction
pr":T P-Mblnotf. the Impresario, .who has
tfefin manager for Anna Pavlowa since
her first visit to this country.
Pavlowa will head the ballets, and many
noted singers widely known In Philadel
phia will appear. Among the names men
tioned are Giovanni. Zenatello, the Italian
tenon Felice Lyne. who comes from
Allentown, and Maria Gay, the contralto.
Other who. It. is announced, will be in the
company are Maggie Tcjte, Iliccardo Mar
tin. Lulsa Vlllanl, Elvira Leveroni, George
Baklanoft, Thomas Chalmers, Jose Mar
dones and Paul Ananlan.
Among the new productions to be pre
sented here are "The Dumb Girl of Por
tlcl." by Auber and Scribe: "The En
chanted Oarden, by Josef Holbrooke, and
"Aleko," or "The Oypsles." the music of
which Is by Rachmaninoff and the lib
retto by Pushkin. "La Glaconda," "Car
men" and other operas will be presented.
One of the novelties will be the production
of "Madame Butterfly," with the title role
sung by Tanjakl Mlura, the Japanese lyric
Free Haircuts for Orphans
Fifty members of the Barbers' Sunshine
Committee will donate free haircuts to
430 orphans of St. John's Orphan Asylum,
49th street and Wyaluslng avenue, next
Sunday afternoon. C. M. Felder, of Los
Angeles, first vice president of the Jour
neymen Barber's International Union of
America, started the Sunshine movement,
and every Sundiy the barbers will visit
other Institutions to ply their trade
tTimmy South-Breeze Talks to the Owl
lMf'SOUTH-BRECZG settled down
t a corner of a hole In the old pine
tee and heaved a sigh of relief. "At
lt 1 have a minute to rest," he said
to himself. "I think I am the most
ruaued person In this whole busy world!"
'Kb? What's that?" asked Old Man
Qwl from his perch In the self-same
;tle. "Who la the most rushed person?
I'd Ilka to see that silly fellow 1"
"Wily fellow T" cried Jimmy, forget
ting all his fatigue. "I'm not a silly
'If you are rushed yeu are silly, a
very silly fellow," replied Old Man Owl
'r meet important tceift la $gatfer'
Mr M eagerly.
lyj "yon e-ull to know that.
y wh wun arna in tms- nice
i m smy. i say so ana mat
It- sto tkf I Wo afe you, any-
' r
iJL m Jimmy 8oui-1wc, 4he second
.. - -- I'.r.r, .--". .,.,-..
r" M4rtNl Jimmy, poMtely,
; sorely 4m mrt kw snuoM kbeut us
pcout. as friews. or you ffnuid
Kujjt. that hrs fcaye ie ruh arewna,
m iiv wuuld do, ike work of the wl !(
ve ami it Ten hBm uswi '
Oi Un Owl lust, mtt there on his
jVi. i 4 lnHited. 'Tsmi Idea of ym
hiH hud htttim doing the wos M mm
v. j , ;-'i concetti And, anyway, the
h k ; .i vlnds U not HirUt.
vumi i ii !ive to dflT Not a thing
Ivji v a .luwt as they pleas aud ru!
worried look, because she Is so good and
This certainly does seem a strange phil
osophy. At any rate. It Is a most uncom
fortable one. We women, of course, do
admit that men are mot gullible crea
tures. It Isn't hard to decclvo a man.
But at the same time, such n sleeping
condemnation of the entlro female sex as
that made by the strong-minded lady
above quoted must be refuted. Women
may be arch deceivers. Hut they are
sometimes arch without the deceit And
pretending to be what she Is not Is never
the ralson d'etre of the averago woman's
Speaking of the gullibility of men re
minds me of an Interesting episode I wit
nessed recently. A woman with a baby
In her nnns was meandering down a cer
tain street, a most doleful expression on
her far from prepossessing countenance.
The baby wns walling dismally, and tho
mother was brandishing a large bottle of
medicine In her hand. "My baby nnd I
have Just come out of hospital," sho
whined dismally, "and we need a dollar
to take us home to the town of X .
Won't ou please help us?"
Tho first man she accosted muttered
some unintelligible words of sympathy
and handed her a dollar. The woman
pocketed the dollar and set off In an
opposite direction. But pretty soon she
appeared again In the same street. The
baby had a remarkably healthy look, and
the bottle of medicine had nil tho appear
ance of colored liquid, so bright was the
hue of its presumably healing water. Yet
the two together literally "did the trick."
For In the space of half an hour that arch
deceiver had collected 3 nnd some small
change. I watched her count It all care
fully, then walk peacefully from her
happy hunting ground
to the next with a
watchful expression
on her healthy coun
tenance. Tho next
happy hunting-ground
was live blocks away,
and probably she did
as excellent n. trade
there as In the first
locality. The curious
thing Is that she didn't
deceive one single woman. In fact, she
soon stopped approaching the women alto
gether. But the men actually believed
her ridiculous little tale all of which
goes to prove their extreme gullibility.
Little Berihy's Note Book
I wnscnt aloud out last nit awn
akkount of pop not allowing me, and pop
wns setting In the morris chare In the
setting room reeding the paplr and I
was setting awn tho Hoar with my feat
undlrnceth of mo wishing I was aloud
out, nnd awl of a suddln sumboddy
startld to wlssel out In the street, beelng
Sklrjny Martin wlssellng for me to come
out, me reckernlzlng the wlssel awn
akkount of noboddy but Skinny Martin
bcelng abel to wlssel that loud.
Llssen to the mocking berd, sed pop
aftlr Skinny had wlsseled about 17 times.
And he rattlled his paplr and kepp awn
reeding It, and Jest then Puds Slmklns
startld to yell. Ho Benny, ho Benny,
and Skinny Martin kepp awn wlssellng
and Pud Slmklns kepp awn yelling Ho
Benny, ho Benny, making twlse as mutch
noise as eethlr wun of them wood alone,
wlch Is scylpg a good eel.
0 well, thare bound to get tired In a
mlnlt or so, sed pop. And he kepp awn
reeding the paplr and Jest then Sid Hunt
startld to go. You lioo, Benny, you hoo,
Benny, ou hoo, you hoo
Darn It. this thing has cdesed to be a
Joak, Benny, go and call out the frunt
window to those boys to stop thare
racklt, tell them Us no use, you cant
com out. Bed pop.
How about if I write them a note and
drop It out the window, I sed.
Awl rite, thats bettlr yet, sed pop,
thares enuff noise going awn awlrcddy
without you adding to it, rite a note by
awl meens.
Wlch I did, and awl the time I was
rltelng It Skinny kepp awn wlssellng and
Puds kepp nwn yelling. Ho Benny, and
Sid kepp awn going. Benny, you hoo,
you hoo, wat I rote beelng, I Hint aloud
to come out, pleeze keep awn making
awl the noise posstbll. And I went and
dorpped it out of the 2nd stoary window
and calm back in the setting room, and
in about a mlnlt they awl startld agen
werse than evvlr.
BIoo blazes, sed pop, Benny, did you
drop them that note.
Yes sir, I sed, and pope sed. Well then
go down and take them awoy, take them
as meny miles as posslbll.
And wen do I haft to come back, I sed.
1 dont care If you ncvvlr come back,
sed pop.
And I went out and startld a galm of
prlzneis base about halt way up the
up my feathers. The garden "would be
much better oft without any breezes."
"Oh, please, friend Owl, don't talk that
way," cried Jimmy, now thoroughly ex
cited. "Sou only show how little you
know about breezes and winds. We have
a great many Important duties. Ruffling
your fathers Is only a very unimportant
pastime. We don't need to do that at
all If you dlllike It"
Old Man Owl was quite mollified by
such politeness on Jimmy's part, so he
said very graciously (for him): "Then
please don't do It In the future. And
while you are here I might listen to your
account of what you think you have
to do."
Nothing pleased Jimmy better than a
chance to talk about his work, which ho
really loved In spite of his complaining,
"Our most important work Is scattering
the seeds," he said eagerly: "and this
season of the year the seeds form so
rapidly that we are kept busy from
morning till night blowing them to their
proper resting places,"
"But I thought seeds Just dropped,"
said the owl curiously,
"Many think that," replied Jimmy:
"but such Is far from tho case. Each
little seed that forms Is taken, by some
breeze and carried to a place ot safety.
Look at this garden! See the many
itants all making seeds? Do you wonder
wo are busy?"
"No, I don't," said Hhe owl respect
fully! "that's a bljr Job!"
Copyright Clara Ingram Judtoa
E: Bradford
...... ...r issssssisssasasiss
i m .
.i 7 '
' I
153 Ghtnut Hrt
While Banker is at Mines Mrs.
Elizabeth Finninger Sells
Tho name of one woman only Is listed In
tho three and a half columns In tho class
ified directory under the heading "Bank
ers nnd Brokers." It Is that of Mrs. Eliza
beth Finninger.
Mrs. Finninger takes equal responsibil
ity with her husband In the brokerage
firm of Finninger & Co. When he Is In
Goldfleld nnd Tonopah to personally look
after the Interests of the firm, the office
Is In charge ot his wife.
"And even In the first days when I
began In my husband's office, I didn't
find men hcsltnte to deal with a woman,"
mild Mrs Finninger. "Both men nnd
women como to me as freely as to my
husband. I find no difference In their at
titude toward me, nnd I find no differ
ence In dcnllng with them.
"But I cannot understand the disad
vantage under which a woman Is placed
who wishes to buy or transfer stock. A
broker does not like to handle stocks In
a woman's name. One must have the con
sent of her husband If she Is a married
woman. I must verify her right to sell or
transfer the Btock In her own name. I
believe It is possible for a husband to
stop the transfer or sale If It Is being car
ried out without his consent. Perhaps It
Is only n custom, but I wish wo women
could wipe It out. We that is, all brok
ersprefer to Jinndle stock In a woman's
namo under her Initials. That Is, Mary
Jnno Jones signs a paper 'M, J. Jones.'
With a man, we ask no questions. Why
the dliTcrcnce?"
Explnlnlng her work further, she said:
"We have concentrated In recent years
in gold stocks In Golddeld and Tonopah
I've been there frequently, and I know
conditions from the miners', as well as
the brokers' viewpoint. The last strike
we had was In 1906; so I think conditions
are better than they are In Colorado.
"We also have mines In Mexico; but
nt present we nio watching nnd waiting
for some conclusion there. The trouble Is
really between English and American
mining and oil Interests. Ono Govern
ment backs one set of concessions; the
succeeding one annuls the grants of his
predecessor and favors a Bccond set of
capitalists. And so It goes. I stand with
the President but then I'm a woman and
i uont wanv a single mijryjtip,
I hate
"The war loan to England Is a drop In
the bucket. What Is $600,000,000 to the
Allies when England alone' uses about
$70,000,000 a week? And. we forget that
three-fourths of the m$ney ubout to be
borrowed from us la, already owing to
our ammunition men, and all those who
are supplying necessaries to the Allies.
How long will this loan iHst? I think the
foielgn bankers carrying on the negotia
tions here now might as well stay here
"The war has affected our business. The
steel and motor stocks are soaring, while
almost all other stocks are stationary.
Silver mines In particular have been
slumping. Tho demand In England and
Germany for silver la simply nil. Paper
seems to take the place of silver. I don't
know the reason for the decline In Ger
many. Gold never slumps; It fluctuates,
but usually upward. No matter what
other depressions, gold stock la always in
demand. We have no caueo to worry.
"For 12 years I've been with Mr. Fin
ninger. How did It come to poss7 Well,
when there's no little persons at home
needing you, a woman has to get into
some work. I guess Hint's the reason
most married women whom ou find back
of their office desks would give."
Anniversary of Liberation From Ger
man Oppression Opened by
The 151st celebration commemoratlye of
the persecution and suffering In Germany
and of the landing In Pennslvanla it the
followers of Caspar Schwenkfeld Is be
ing held today at Talm, Pa. The exer
cises were held In he Schwenkfelder
Church. The celebration began at 9:30
today, when devotional exercises were
opened by the Rev. Edwin S. Anders, of
Kulpsvllle, Ts, A historical sermon was
preached by the Rev, Levi S. Hoffman,
of Lansdaln. Addresses were delivered
by Prof. Elmer 8. Gerhard, of tho Tren
ton High School, on "The Jesuits and
Schwenkfelder Literature": the Rev.
Harvey K. Heebner, of the First
Schwenkfelder Church, Philadelphia, on
"Schwenkfeld and the Pre-Reformers,"
and the Rev. Robert J, Gottschall. of
Pennsburg, Pa., on "The Meaning of the
The exercises will be continued this aft
ernoon, when the program wilt be as fol
lows: Address of welcome to Berks
County Historical Society, the Rev. Os
car S. Krlebel, of Pennsburg: response to
address of welcome, Eouls Richards, of
Reading, president of the Berks County
Historical Society; "The Schwenkfelders
In the Perklomen Valley," by II. Wins
low Fegley, of Reading, "The Grodltz
berg In Schwenkfelder History," Prof
Samuel IC Brecht, of the Central High
School. Philadelphia, and "Chester David
Hartranft, Apostle f Schwenkfeld," Dr.
Waldo S. Pratt, of the Hartford Theolog
leal Seminary, Hartford, Conn.
ii iiiimt
We da not hesitate to- claim t that this
is positively the finest India-Ceylon Tea
ever sold for 55c lb.
la Half-Lb. Tins
Clarke Co.
AFTnnNOON frocks of all descrlp'
Xx tlons are being shown In the
shops with an alarming disregard for
consistency. Here you see a short,
extremely bouffant skirt, nnd a
basque bodice, nnd rlgftt next to It Is
shown a simple, dignified skirt, with
a smart coat effect nnd elaborate em
broideries. It seems to me that you
get Just about what you can nfford
to pay for this season, and there are
all kinds of gowns to select from.
For street wenr during tho moder
ately cool weather, serges, wool pop
lins and gabardines are the first
choice These nre made on severely
tailored lines, with touches of dull
gold to emphasize tho mllltnry tend
ency. Afternoon, frocks show an
nlarmlng diversity, probably because
tho season Is young- et for this par
ticular field Crepes da chine and
charmeuse nnd tho old favorite
georgette are nutlcenble. The styles
are too dlverso to describe any gen
eral tendencies, but today's Illustra
tion shows a rry pretty model from
Glddlng In gray crepe meteor.
This little dress Is designed ex
pressly for tho young miss who goes
off to boarding school or college.
Tho Quaker gray tint Is most becom
ing to a joung girl, nnd the girlish
line nre further accentuated by the
double tiered skirt of accordeon
plaited meteor, Tho girdle Is crushed
to the figure, with n shallow yoke at
the hips. The tassels on the endi ot
this girdle are navy blue cord. The
touch of hand embroidery on the
bodice Is the sntrib color, with a nar
row knot of moire ribbon. The
plaited collar Is made of white
American Fashions
Every girl nnd every mother of a
girl Is talking about college clothes
Just about now, and mamma begins
to plan gowns that will wear and
daughter demands the latest cut and
something as attractive as art can
make It.
This has been season ot combina
tion dresses; that Is, of gowhs which,
by the change of n belt and gulmpe,
can be transformed from day Into
evening frocks. For such a gown this
pattern Is admirable. It provides a
good model for linen, gingham, wool
or silk, nnd will be very smart. In
deed, If built of tafTeta, bengallne,
poplin, or, for hnrd wear, serge.
Leghorn or Neapolitan straw Is
suitable for garden party frocks, and
they may be trimmed either with fluft
feathers, flowers or ribbons. The
plateau or Nlnlche hat Is firmly in
stalled Just now, and Is decorated
with soft, summery faded-out colors.
The brims are faced with ahlffon,
maline or taffeta and always repeat
the color of the trimming. An ador
able "bonnet" is of Panama violet
velvet, with sailor brim, faced with
lavender chiffon.
"." .. T'.tifZJy tvF"11MsssssssEJsssm
Gertrude Hoffmann and Her Great
Success in "Sumurun"
"Tes, I feel very done up after the per
formance," said (Miss Gertrude Hoffmann,
whose fame as a dancer and actress has
been enhanced by her performance In
'Sumurun' this week, "but then If one
puts one's very best Into any performance
one must be done up."
Miss Hoffmann is a Callfornlan asd com
menced her wonderful career out In that
most wonderful of countries. "I must
confess that I love a quiet, simple sort
A single pair of rati will quickly
breed a divourinz army, Extermi
nate th:m with
Every rat Ii a dwtroyer of property,
and may eren iniect your nogs
- .' ,--
and poultry with cholera
brought irom diMint
Rat Corn will
kill every rat, .
UriM them
Jfc. 0b M.M)
44k. U, H.0
At 1m4. Hw4m,
t( uU Gtl
smim.'bmUm s
nckcu. "NwrM
pitu.r aw.."
jHK- VtsKC
ssstsssssssslssmil - 'IssssssssssssssslsK.
ssBHUHk. flsssssssssssssssssssK :
iiJMgfflslgIg.3. .T." "
I up iissiWaPS'!
li ssVirrtXiiB..'
fi kaaawBwiNHjfliL.
' M TWOS 1 vJk
of life," she said, "and what Is popularly
termed society has no great attractions
for me. I am wrapped up In my work,
heart and soul, nnd when I am not re
hearsing or studying parts I like to spend
my time out of doors. We have a de
lightful homo by the seashore, and I
can't have enough of the sea to please
"Don't you ever feel nervous In tackling
that long narrow runway?" some one
asked. "I don't see how you ever man
ago to keep on It at all!"
"One never achieves anything without
taking a chance," said Miss Hoffmann,
smiling. "Of course, I've had my share
of accidents, like everybody else. My
ankle has been sprained 'several times
and various muscles get wrenched In tho
course of pertain twists and turns. But
that would never stop mo from doing pre
cisely the same thing over again. Nerve
counts for so much In this world, don't
you think so?"
And any one who has seen Miss Hoff
mann's wonderful performance and who
hasn't? will agree that this magnificent
dancer has any amount of courage, and
of what, for lack of a better name. Is fre
quently called "magnetism."
Absence of Evangelist's Attorney
Causes Postponement
WILKES-BARRE, Pa., Sept M.-Evan-gellst
Henry W. Stough and "Jack" Car
diff, his physical trainer, came here to
day to take an appeal from the verdict
obtained by William J. Cullen, Hazleton
Councilman, In the slander suit heard be
fore a board of arbitrators.
James Scarlet, Stough's attorney, tele
graphed that he could not be on hand to
day and this made It necessary to delay
the appeal uiltll next week. ' " -
Stough and Paul 'J. Sherwood, one of'
his attorneys, were prepared to enter ball,
ipay the costs and give the required bond
In the appeal, but owing to the absenco
of Scarlet (t was decided to delay matters
another week.
Herbert to Conduct Tonight
Victor Herbert can't resist the tempta
tion of conducting the orchestra at the
Lyric, where his new musical comedy,
"The Princess Pat." Is In lta last week.
He will be on hand with his baton.
An Innovation That Will Set TheTown Agog!
"Reliable" Women's Wear Sample Shop
Upens Its Doors
uJirrtt.:r,.. Srir&sg
Great Interest Shown In Course by
Sosial Workers
Twenty men and women who Intend to
devote their lives to the betterment of
humanity began their studies today at the
Pennsylvania School for Social Service
In the Charities Building, 5 South 15th
street. Tho school was opened ftt 9 o'clock
this morning after a vacation of several
In addition to persons regularly enrolled
about 20 applied for permission to attend
special lectures. Of the latter some an
nounced their deslro to study sociology
merely for cultural purposes, but the ma
jority were eager to specialise In subjects
relating to vocations In which they aro
now engaged.
A higher standard of admission and an
extended curriculum marked tho opening
of the school. Miss Lydla C Lewis Is
dean of the Institution and Miss Edith
Hllles Is registrar.
The list of lecturers Includes Scott Near
Ing, whose recent deposition from the
Wharton School of the University of
Pennsylvania caused a "free-speech"
light: Carol Aronovlcl, director of the
Bureau of Social Research: Louise Stev
ens Bryant, probation ofilcer of the Do
mestlo Relations Court; Helen Glenn,
chief of tho social service department of
tho University of Pennsylvania; Edwin
D. Solenbcrger, secretary of the Chil
dren's Aid Society, nnd Carl Kclsey, pro
fessor of sociology at the University of
Valuable Prizes to Be Awarded To
day to Young Gardeners
Philadelphia's school children will have
a county fair of their own today. In all
of tho school gardens, 'poultry, fruit,
vegetables nnd flowers raised by the pu
pil will be on exhibition, and valuable
prizes will be awarded to the successful
Tho exhibitions will take place In SO
school yards. The public will be able to
view tho produce yielded by the soil of
the school gardens as well as that of the
"homo gardens." Tho latter aro con
ducted by children, who, for various rea
sons, cannot be accommodated In the
gardens In the school yards.
"Home garden" teachers visit the pu
pils periodically at their residences and
give them Instructions In the elements ot
floriculture and agriculture. Ten commit
tees of teachers and laymen will visit the
schools In automobiles and pass Judgment
upon the exhibits. One of the members
of the Jury will be Rufus Stanley, of the
United States Department of Agriculture.
It was Mr. Stanley who organized
"achievement clubs" among the school
children of this city a year ago. These
organizations were formed to promote
competition in gardening among the
League for Good Government In
dorses Independent Candidates
The Independent ticket, headed by
George D. Porter, former Director of
Public Safety, has been Indorsed by the
Women's League for Good Government,
and campaign headquarters will be
opened about October 1 to help elect It.
Every ono of tho 4S wards In this city
Is represented In the league, which has
a membership of more than 3000 women.
Suffragists officially will take no part
In the campaign. They have avoided
active participation always, on tho ground
that they nro fighting for a principle nnd,
until that fight Is won, they will support
no candidate. Hundreds of sUffraglsts
experienced In politics are members of
tho league, however, and unofficially will
lead In the campaign.
No Trading Stamps
are given with
The value is in the cocoa.
Sold only in tins never in bulk
2-lb. Tins, 20c
1-lb. Tins, 10c
Second Floor of 9 05
Its Values, lis Style
ness Will Electrify Philadelphia! I
Sell Them at One-fourth to One-half Leu 2
Hian Current Price
$22.50 & $25
Fur - Trimmed
OpJar Day Tem.rrow-A XettkMe
M . . .V "w l" Xb Will 1T..MI
&.ww?,?s"nrtil&r" 1U ,r "apl" oalr- tot outttlt
$12.50 tV" -"M 125.00 e ' w
4S.4 A A .. ... .
oiiu . , u A u. ti.-
firX.-JKnEISTTtf "7 -
"-"-.-- w-.. nw- , sny tnmmr
rle br aay tkr
wa win rneerfallr msMs our nt.'
nc p.
Tho Coal Bin Is to Bo FilMi
ana unnsirans is uomin;, bu4J
tno weatner is Nice
Fall Is here.
It was given a hearty handshake Utml
by General Humanity, and put QeISi
Humidity, who was on the Job so rtnWil
cniiy irbi nwn. on ino run.
Fall "breezed in" at 10:ts o'clock W
B.t.i.ft .. fr a imnrA .Mtt M t . ""
iMKiii, fc hww biw aim snowed a IgseJ
ency to buck arouna. it sounded Hm
death knell of sneaky mosquitoes
routed their brother bugs, who hatiDM
bedrooms and front porches most et &i
summer. .
"Scat" said fall: and ther ".r......
It drove out the blues and aroused W
wUt.lt. t.A kttat. . . ... ... . "n
..a...... t..u v.uot wt um persistent Dtm.:
slmlst who has been nsrllng at ths w
nnd tho thermometer for weeks past. x!l
now he can wade Into buckwheat cssm
nnd sausage, pumpkin pie and turkey tlj
If ho has n good appetite and a Job 2
yellowed leaves which fringe weofc
lanes and suburban streets fluttered tmi
fully to the ground, and many of then.1
still with drooping heads, will soon fM
tt.A lin.lf.iuinil .. . i mmM . " .
t.,o MvnBvu,lu v, aliens WOUQIDg paTDSll
a week or two hence, and then pass awwi
as quietly as' they burst forth In UtZ l
springtime greenness. J
Fall brings many forgetful hubua.3
down to the coal bin for the nt .i.S
In months to find it bare and deJeeteZ'
and there Is soon a tingling ot telephcM
and the rattle of wagon wheels. Went
of all. It arouses the memories of Tobm
Amt rlca, who Is an expert mathematics
when It comes to figuring the exact numj
ber of days until Christmas, ,
And what with new bats, and nrwl
sboes and coats and theatre tickets, mi'
AMHHAt At tl. -t t t ... M" .
vmiuuk .viBc i.mb iiui ia ncre wita aj
To insure the success of your
Autumn and Winter wardrobe,
call and Inspect the exclusive
Vogue Pattern designs now on
exhibition nt Vogue's Pattern
Salesroom in the Empire Build
ing (Room 304.)
Themodelsincludegowns, tailored
suits, morning frocks, dancing,
costumes, wraps, blouses, lingerie
and children's clothes,
You are invited to call
Walnut Street at 13th
Range, Its Unique-
I the sr .( lUuiUfal BtrU
1 9. TUJ T Tl "-,
for SU.M Top Coats ef
Soo4ch saixlurosi mh1m
' n
ta ran tui AunMintmA tnr l?3fc
r-.iii:.- - - --.---,-. .- ---
,t w""' " wees siier purtnse