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title: 'Evening public ledger. (Philadelphia [Pa.]) 1914-1942, September 17, 1914, Sports Final, Page 10, Image 10',
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EVENING LEDGER-PHILADELPHIA, tfHUBSDAY, SEPTEMBER 17. 101'4.
WHAT EVERY WOMAN WANTS TO KNOW THINGS THAT INTEREST MAID AND MATRON
AND LONG SLEEVES
MARK NEW MODES
ELLEN ADAIR SEES
BOTH SIDES OF LIFE
ON LONDON NIGHT
REV. DR. ANNA SHAW AGAIN
CAMPAIGNS FOR SUFFRAGE
She Gets Glimpse of Dere
licts by Thames Em
bankment and Witnesses a
Romance in Restaurant.
A ceik.111 tMidn rndl.inc'O illngs ubuut
r London summer evening, when the
rum- of the traffic l hushed, ami the m
Is slowly i hanging In n long Mid pieri -nut
twilight. Tlic streets ut 7 o'clia ..
lio longet ti rm with busy men. the '.iali
li ive carried these to long-drawn hnj'p
evenings on the hundred golf links wlin ii
surround the great vlt to gay Ilttlo tvn
n'rf .tub? to oulet backwaters, who
rows of gailj decorated houseboats lliv
the old rUrr Thames. Tho punts aid
Miifii at tlumptoti Court are filled win
inpp ill If t'ng couples, titiil moored bi -
I Hitil the ovei luillRlllS WlllOWS tile WlliU-
iiHimcleit uv outli Is courting tin
r hlte-clad KngllMi liver girl. Oh. happ- ,
j.mtii' Uear Hampton Court: The old
led .lalni'O In its stately EllKiuoiiiu-i
b aim I'Vriv summer witne3.eH the sani"
old -eiiiB as In those stately dns t'1"
j mi as;, when Anne Bolcyn coquette I
v Ith the amnions King Henry, and ldl
t'llft'd. u hnpiii ijurr-n. In her short Ui
it Min in the river Thame.
That .lulv evrnlnc, the night befote I
.il.eil for America, Is still so fresh uith
Im tin mind We drove around the l.nn
uoti "tvrot". the little old taer inn"
mid t. perched high on the sreat motor
luis. And mingled with the p.ilu of im
lecent Iot. nn lonely present, and m
Miirue unceitHln future. I felt n strange
rlatlnn Foi I was setting fotth on the
muo Aitnir until mv companion sud-
tlen'h "vou'ie a fine little girl, and I hate
to think of oti clearing off like this, ,
with no one to help you. T hope tnat
uncle of nurn over In I'hlladelphla Is .i
safe proposition. 1'oti wrote him last
week, didn't ;iou? He'll probably come
New York to meet jou. I wish I could
htnv here in town to see you to your
train toniotrow morning out i can i.
ve rung up n good boardlng-hoiiec In
lenslnston, and they've got a room for
sou there tonight Anil tomorrow Just
taxi over to Waterloo Station, and a por
ter ' ;il book noil .uul our lugg.ige right
through to Siuitlmmpton on the early
tioat-trHln. Got your ticket all right?"
s Indeed." said 1 hurriedly, for I
did not like to meditate on the fact that
una traveling steerage It was all I
T.IKE'S VERKLICTS IN LONDON.
"We Journeyed many mils.' In silence, out
by the Thames Embankment, when the
Kiev ivna reJdenlug In the west-past thoe
ciu'le Embankment seats which hold life s
-in,.ii, te ensf on from God knows where
the melancholy army ot the Might-Have- i
See those poor souls 3ittlng yonder,
sair the little lawyer huskily, "life's
Hot.--im, di If ting rudderless. And many
of th- m better men than I!"
"Hut these ure down and out." Isaid,
"and look like tramps and beggars:"
N. matter." said the little man, "they
once wore great, they onco were flr.e. On
j-order lonely seats have often sat the
n,si...t treiiinsp"! of the ace shabby
-.Yiunnrv .noe-leetpd misunderstood. The
r. " ". . ... -,.-.- m 1,an
TTimoriai ur. jonnson ulwh i..uv ..-..
vSuuLa eopper In his pocket. Here
nnrf-r the snaaow ni iiiiui.ii" "" "
Houses ot Parliament ho sat alone, and
pnzme on the old Thames, meditated on
tiie v-in.ty r.f all earthly hopes. O, vanltas
lar-Mtum how true that Is."
don't believe It's true," cried I
i.i!a"tly "for life Is surely what we
Tii.ni"- .t I hate that dull philosophizing
h- path of glory leadB beyond the
pro " and anyhow should Include a very
pleasant life in this world. I mean to
ninl-e the very most of my life."
"Veu have the courage of youth.' said
the 'ittle lawyer In his kindly voice, "and
now that the hours are (slipping by, shall
we return to dinner? Frascatl's In the
Strand is a famous place."
And later we arrived there In front of
the preat restaurant a long line of taxis,
landaulottos. electric broughams was as
sembled It was now nine o'clock and
still daylight. And we walked In to
gether, through the cheerful entrance
liu.II. to a veritable Aladdin's Cave be
jond. In my country Inexperience, I
thought a new heaven and a new earth
had opened It was all so magnificent.
Great banks of hot-houpe flowers ming
led sweet odors with exotic perfumes of
the East, great palms towered far above
our heads to the vaulted roof, the slitter
of a thousand licht-s sparked In one great
chandelier beneath the dome.
INFU'KNVE OF Ml'SIC.
And the peoplol At softy-shaded. lamp
Jit tables there they sat and oh! the
beauty of the women! I know I aw
them all through rose-colored glasses
that night, to me It was all rvjuleur-de-Rose
and the strains of a dear Hun
garian melody were drifting from floor to
gallery and dome. A pompous waiter
waved us to a tiny table, rose-wreathed,
rose-lit mirrors, mirrors everywhere, and
3 looked strangely shabby In that gay
And then the red-coated leader of the
orchestra stepped forward and the mustc
changed. It began with a vague sigh-
jng of tho wlnd-Instrumenta, like the
arly sttrnnss in a wood In autumn,
when four-footed furry little creatures
pro stealthily stalking over the fallen
Vug-mj rtle. and feel the fresh keen tars
of autumn '.n the air and then 1 1
aden.e deepened as the 'cellos softly I
caught the melody. It was ull a Dreul"
h shadow, so softly did they start. Arm i
then my heart leaped stranjely, for t"i '
Tiolln obllsato swelled louder It was the
isreat "Barcarolle" of Offenbach, that
wild sweet melody t mt hulili the teau.
the heart-throbs of a universe! At first
It softly rose and fell rose and fell, w.:h '
r tender lilting cadence that refused to
j,lungo beneath the surface of things, hut
that held that gay crowd. In the hush
of a sudden silence 1 could still hear the
autumn stirrings In my English forest,
nnd see the quiet unfolding of the little
wood-sorrel as It raised Its pink faie ai 3
tender foliage to the morning sun.
And then, on a sudden sobbing breath,
the muslo rose on a higher key no words
of mine could give Its passion and its
pain nor yet Its wild exultant beaut '
Up through the glittering gallery, up
through the lofty palm trees and tne
great arched roof it drifted, I think i
the very gates of heaen! It filled n
with a yearning and a pain, and ei a
strange new ecstacy I could not fathom
neside us at the nearest table sat a.
slender lovely girl In a tose-pink gown
nnd by her side an eager boy, a typical
London youth, with a keen, clever fae
and tine dark eyes. As the melody rose
and fell, rose and fell, I taw him sud
denly grasp her sllra hand In his big
strong, sunburnt one. Higher and higher
the cadenco rose, and in It was the love
that many waters cannot quench, and
many floods can never hope to drown.
Then suddenly, on one breathless note
vibrating with a tender passion, the mu
slo paused and on that passionate note
the boy leant forward. "Leonora,
Leonoral" said he breathlessly.
I turned my head awa. for I felt I
Mas rudely treading on holy ground.
"Miss Adair," said the little, old Uwr.
"You have not even touched the hors
d'oeuvres yet and I wonder why jour
pretty fcv tears la theisl"
i i . 1
II 11 v&jbhH k . w -iil i film
v)' fflBRKrelkJ't. "' ci ," --'&'?& Jl
cIxi ImlKlm Av'slj?' fill
T Z . Ir au -.! I'l.'.W
FRESH MEATS KEEP
THEIR HIGH PLACE
IN HOUSEHOLD LIST
.-..i -unvn "I '. .w
t l?73WiU liCK
REV. DR. ANNA SHAW
Is JXow Traveling in Xorthwcst Slutc?, Where Question of Voles
for Women Will be Fought Oul at
ihc Next Election.
That valiant - hearted. Indefatigable
worker In tho woman's cause, the Rev.
I5r. Anna Shaw, Is once more out upon
her travels, and undergoing as arduous
a campaign as any soldier In the tlmo
of war. For she is no longer young, and
her plan of action is as strenuous and
exhaustive as any man could ever hope
Every night, from September 1 till No
vember 1, she has addressed, and will
continue to address, largo meetings, end
here comes tho salient point in a differ
ent town every night. For she is cam
paigning through seven States; First, in
South Dakota, with all its towns; then
North Dakota, Montana, Nevada, Nebras
ka, Missouri and Ohio. In all those States
th great nuestlon of woman's suffrage
Is to be submitted to tho voters, and
sometimes Miss Shaw speaks as often
a. six times In one day.
On her arrival at one town, the follow
ing arduous program awaited her She
had arrived In South Dakota at 10 o'clock
in the morning, somewhat exhausted after
her four and a hnlf days' train Journey,
and was Informed that she was to ad
dress the high school students at 12
o'clock, to attend a large luncheon party
at 1 o'clock, to address the Women's Club
at 3 o'clock, a street meeting at 7 o'clock
and later on a large meeting In the Opera
After a four and a half days' Journey
such a program might well fatigue many
a younger man or woman But Miss Shaw
enjoyed herself thoroughly, and came
through with flying colors. 'Within the
last week she has spoken In three differ
ent towns In on- day, and on more than
one occasion six times on the same day
The career of the Rev. Dr. Anna Shaw
is so welt known to the Philadelphia
pu )llc thar It needs little detailing. She
is an Englishwoman, a graduate In medi
cine of Boston University, u graduate
from the theological department of Hus
ton University and president of the Na
tional Suffrage Association of the United
States. Upon her the Kansas University
conferred the degree of Doctor of Di
vinity. Miss Shaw would have made a sp en
did lawyer, for she possesses great pnw
ers of oratory, a strong sense of Justi'-e
anJ a real gift in debate Mthoagh a
suffragist, she Is far fiom being a mili
tant, and, Indeed, there Is no necessity
for militancy, for no suffrage, campaigner
has ever been refused an utidlcnie at
During her piesent tour, In addition to
her lecturing in towns, Miss Shaw gives
speeches from the rear platform of the
train at the different railroad stations
the train may paust at en route. A band
Is frequently engaged to play at such a
stopping place, so that Miss Shaw may
hae a fair slzeu audience waiting for
her, and although she often luis only
time for a three minutes' address en
thus'.ism is always creat and she. gets
a cordial welrome. In this way she fre
quently tncluder thiee or four minor
towns In a slnsle Journey.
The vute has been granted to women
in ten dltftnent States now, and it Is
hoped that this year will include many
Miss Shaw came to America from Eng
land with her parents at the ago of four.
They were shipwrecked at Quecnstown
and had to put in to Spike Island, where
the child witnessed a curious and de
pressing sight, which was ever after to
Influence her future life and work. Doz
ens and dozens of weary prisoners spent
the long day In drawing water up from
the tea at one side of the Island then
walking across and emptying their buck
ets Into the sen on the other side of thi
Island. This dreadful waste of energy,
this purposeless soul-kllllng activity,
deeply Impressed the little girl, and In
later years her great Interest In prisoners
ai.d prison work was the outcome ot this
In character Miss Shaw Is simple and
unaffected, with a strong love for her
home and her fi lends. She enjoys noth
ing better than the entertaining of young
and merry people, and In her beautiful
home at Media many pleasant parties
take place. This domestic side In tho
brilliant woman's character makes It
very hard for her to have to leave her
home so often and for such long periods.
Her love of gardening Is another tie to
lume life, and her present great regrot
Is that the tour sho has now embarked
upon will prevent her seeing the ripening
of her fruit trees and the beauty of the
Media orchard In fall.
Of Miss Shaw's strong sense of humor
many good tales are told. When she first
started In college she wore her hair cut
short, und once at a Chautauqua gather
ing a pushing young man said to her:
" were Just discussing nnd wondering
why some women wear short hair. I am
sure Miss Shaw, you would not wear
ours so without some very good season.
Won't ou tell mo what that reason Is?"
To nhiuh impertinence tho lady replied:
"I tati erv sensitive about It, but. slnca
ou ash me I will tell von' It was a
Hiiii-iiarh I was born that way!"
Dealers Anticipate Rise in
Prices Next Week Mar
ket Basket Quotations
Show Little Change.
The prices of meats, poultiy, fish, but
ler, cans, vegetables and seafoods at the
' closing of the week remain unchanged
ami no advance In prices Is anticipated
1 by the rctnll dealers except In the case
of fresh moat. Higher prices may bo
asked for next week.
Mutton and lamb chops are retailing
at 25 to 30 cents a pound. Legs of mutton
1$ cnts and lamb 2S cents. Shouldcts of
mutton arc 12 cents. Sirloin steak Is
bunging 33 cents a pound and round
steak rs cents. Ucof ller Is 14 cents and
calf's Uer 40 cents. Hams cost from 17
to 15 cents a pound. Stewing veal can be
had nt from 13 to 20 cents a pound.
White potatoes are retailing at 60 cents
a basket and sweet potatoes 30 cents a
hnlf peck. String beans cost 23 centsA
half peck and grccn'peas 40 cents. To
matoes are 23 cents a half pock. Corn Is
bringing 23 cents a dozen cars and cauli
flower costs 23 to 35 cents each. The
lowest prices quoted on peaches As 23
cents a box. Blackberries arc IS cents a
box, liucktebcrrlcu IS cents and rasp
berries 10 cents a box.
The best eggs arc 40 cents a dozen. Tub
butter 33 cents a pound and print butter
43 cents a pound. Chickens are bringing
from 25 to 3J cents a pound.
Fish and seafoods arc comparatively
cheap. Steak cod can be had for 15 cents
n pound. Halibut Is 20 cents. Brook
ttotlt Is Jj cents and sea bass Is selling
as low ns 12 cents a pound. Catfish Is 13
cents and flounders and buttcrflsh nro
selling for 12 cents u. pound. Sixty cents
a pound Is asked for fresh mackerel and
the best oysters are not selling for more
than ?1.50 a hundred.
THIS IS THE TIME TO
PLACE ALL BULB Pi ANTS
Better Results Can Be Had If Soil Is
Tulip and hyacinth, narcissus and daf
fodil, the little crocus that has such an
audacious air us it pops up through the
snow to greet tho spring, now Is the time
to plant them all.
They are all bulb plants that repay
ono generously for tho Ilttlo trouble in
preparing the soil
They will grow uln.ust everywhere, but
it goes without sajlng that the flowers
will be largo and fine if tho ground in
which they arc planted has had some
Tho earth should be spaded for eight
or ten Inches; It should be enriched
with a fertilizer of some kind at that
depth, and If a little sand Is placed be
neath the bulb itself, so much the bet
Ur. This will prevent the bulbs from
rotting. If heavy rains should follow too
.oon on the planting.
Six Inches deep nnd six In hes npart Is
the rule for planting hyacinths.
Tulip- inn ie ilati'.ii . -'hex deep
nnd four Inches apart They both need
sunshine, but the snowdrop and the cro
cus can be scattered over the ground or
along hedges, or even between evergreens,
and yet come up smiling.
There are many varieties of bulbs, and
some of the Dutch kinds are especially
expensive. But crocus and narcissus
bulbs can be bought for 10 and 15 cent3 a
dozen. Single tulips and the Roman
hyacinth are to be had for S3 cents a
dozen. The price of tho double tulip and
the double hyacinth depends on the na
tionality of the bulb and tho fame of Its
orlglnnl exploiter, but a dollar and a half
a dozen Is a fair avcrag price.
Gardening is regarded by many people
ns an expensive hobby to ride, but not
by physicians. It means sunshine and
tresh air and an Interest in tho out-of-doors.
It Ih really nip'e than an Interest,
for tho woman who plants a garden lives
In u state of constant and thrilling ex
citement from tho moment the first
shoot of green appears, through the bud
line nnd hlossomlnjr time to the very end
of the summer.
And a woman who has onco had a gar
den will probably spend the winter con
sulting catalogues In preparation for the
m ' ?myiy-xw'--?irmi TfeV'HHs'
m 'ii IKSilOBii i 'A
ill ' h wmffSyWaJsBK - ;Pi -
1 - i ui
THE NEW BASQUE GIRDLES WITH LONG SLEEVES
BEFORE THE SANDMAN COMES
THE CARDINAL'S BREAKFAST
r-JTJ&itf&icFr: (tarn v i
r m. 7 r v.wm i fiViK i i
. $SJiL wl !
P Till. WORLD FROM THE HILL Wn
IJ 1(-H on the hill we had our tea; ferl
5 Ami then I saw what 1 could see; nSSrfi
, I never saw so deep a hole; fflj
fir '1 he Aurld seemed like a great big bowl. nnM
c 'mil then I had this funny wish. WMt
jj 1 hat I had such a breakfast dish II
' i.d yet, perhaps, if I had such, Sftri
I lojU nevei C4t so much iAm
COLD STORAGE MEAT
Method Involving Freezing- Rather
Than Mere Chilling: Favored.
In these days when cold storage, the
employment of preservatives In foods,
and the adulteration of food products are
being subjected to the most severe crltl
i ism, a discussion held by the Society of
Hrltish Medical Ofllcers of Health on tho
lefrlgeratlon of food, and reported In
the Lancet, should proe of Interest, tas
the Medical Itecord.
Dr. Ilauna, who opened the discussion,
referred to the fact that the United States
was not only no longer sending cattle to
Ureal IJrltaln, hut was taking for Its
own supply cattle from countries which
had hitherto exported almost exclusively
to Great Britain. He went on to point
ut that tho methods of refrigeration of
foudstuffs depended chiefly on the scieii
tirti fact that expanding air or vapor
izing substances, Mich as BUlphurlc acid,
carbonic add or ammonia, in assuming
the gaseous form abstracted heat from
the atmosphere or other bodies In the
Kresb meat was carried from distant
countries either as hard frozen meat or
hilled meat Chilled meat arrived in a
comlltlun teady for consumption and re
tained the characteristics of fresh meat
more closely than frozen meat, but the
cullling process required great care, and
tho transport needed constant supervls
,on The frozen method was the better
as legarded preservation, although it
sometimes damaged the cellular and
fibrous structure of the meat unless spe
clal care was taken In defrosting. Hanna
gave It as his opinion that meat when
thawed wuuld keep with proper care as
well as freshly killed meat after being
taken from tho refrigerator, even In
high temperature, a view not In accord
ance wiin popular opinion.
Of course, refrigeration or chilling of
foodstuffs Is necessary when these have
to be conveyed for long distances, as for
example, from North or South America
to Europe, but great care must be exer
cised both In the process itself and the
defrosting. That, however, animal food
thus treated does not undergo a certain
amount of deterioration is a view op
posed, at least, to popular ideas, and
certainly the suggestion that refrigera
tion may Improve tho payor of meat is
one not born out by experience.
AS YOU sit down to the nice brcak-A-
fast of fruit and cereal, and may
be a poached egg on toast, did
it ever occur to you to wonder what
the birds ate eating for breakfast at
this very minute? Of course, you
know they cat worms and grubs and
insects, but perhaps they like cereals,
too. Xoticc some time when you arc
walking where birds are and see if
you can find some tiiat cat grains ami
seed as well as worms.
The pretty little scarlet cardinal
that makes such a gay streak as he
flies across the garden likes seeds
very much better than grubs and
worms, and if you throw nut wheat,
he will surely visit your garden. In
the seed time of the year, when every
plant in the garden has its own little
pods of seed, you need not throw out
any bait, as he is wise enough to come
there and help himself of the feast
that Nature has spread for him.
All summer long a certain cardinal
had kept his eyes on a very beautiful
garden. Some day he was sure he
would get some extra fine food from
ihat garden. Above all, he had his
eye on the big tall sunflower way back
at the end of the yard. Early in sum
mer, this sunflower was a lovely big
blossom, so big and cheerful and sun
ny did he look that he made the
whole garden seem like one big smile.
But now the sunflower's big goldy
petals were all dried up and blown
away, and the soft velvety centre was
dry and hard with big fat seeds
You would think the flower was
prettiest when in blossom but the
cardinal wouldn't agree with you. He
didn't care a bit about a blossom
but a dead blossom full of seeds
that's different that's about the very
best thing to eat he knows of.
lluwcr was young was now old and
frail and easily bent.
The bird slid off into the air.
Even the weight of the dainty car
dinal bent the face of the old flower
so far front that the bird slid off into
"Well, well," said the puzzled car
dinal,' to himself and he began plan
ning what to do.
At last he decided to get them on
the fly, so he made a quick dash,
passed the flower, pecking out a seed
as he went.
Without stopping to even taste it,
lie dropped the seed and got another,
and then another, titl several seeds
lay on the ground by the flower.
Then he daintily alighted on the
ground and ate his fine breakfast in a
leisurely and gentlemanly fashion.
(Copyright, 1014. Clara Ingram Judson.)
Tomorrow Green Apple Dolls.
For days he watched the seeds dry
up with a soft peck he would tet
them, but no they were not quite
right, and with a whisk and a song
he flew away.
But finally a morning came when
the seeds were just right and he de
cided to stay for breakfast.
Round and round the flower he cir
cled, singing joyously, just as a little
child runs around a gaily lighted
Then he lighted on it to cat the
But alas! The flower stem that had
been so brave and strong when the
Among the novelties of the season,
collar and cuff sets in great variety, And
a conspicuous place.
The long sleeve Is responsible for the
return of the separate cult and It Is shown
In linen stiffly starched, or In sheer lawn
and batiste, delicately embroidered and
somet-mes edged with lace.
Collar und cuff seta of linen can be pur
chased for us little as M cents.
The collar Is wide and flaring and the
cuffs are from four to six Inches wide.
Sheer lawn, edged with a bias fold of
pink or blue, attached by the ornamental
plcot, forms a dainty set that is sold for
Fine pique Is used for collar, waistcoat
A broad collar costs CO cents and a pair
of cuffs the same.
A smart little waistcoat with a collar
attached can be bought for 75 cents.
A new Idea in the shapo of a high collar,
exactly llko a man's. Is made of organdie.
A Ktirr cravat of narrow black ribbon
ties in a conventional bow in front. The
uiifs tu match are straight and severe,
with tt bow of black ribbon to fasten
Tho set costs $3.i.
A plaited collar, wired at the back,
vest with plaited ruffle and plaited cuffs,
form a novelty that sells for J5.25
A pretty conceit In the way of necft
ornamentation Is the collar made of
Plaited moire ribbon In som one of the
beautiful colors now In vogue.
It K cumpletfd by a lab .,f lace that
falls from both sides half W8y down the
blouse. The price l .iv,.
A chemisette of organdie', with an em
brolderud eniinr ..i. ....... ....... " '".
........ , ,,,,,lliru wnn lace aiin
'"f.freat xarlety of shades, out figuied
and flowered also, and even embroidered
Tho narrow black velvet ribbon that
dates back at least to the beauTles of
small, of f,Ias4 reerataenrr Soner
atac.?,': rsss &T ?
and a clasp 'at the back lhe rlbbon
Models Show Revival of!
May Combine Several Ma
Fashion may bo responsible for rnanr
outre and sensational frocks, but slm ''
pllclty Is always attainable. wim,... . " '
n.,.. ,.... i. .,... . . "ul )
..t...B iium mo dictates of tho season
For ovcnlng wear black has a charm
that never wanes, Asldo from lt3 ,,
sured elegance, It haa a practical VtZt
that makes It a wise choice for th!!
woman of few ovcnlng dresses, whila ,
least one black frock Is a necessity t.
tho woman of many. 5
ailks. satins, velvets, nets, chlrfons anJ' l
laces, the whole gamut la run for C;Cn -Ing
wear this year. J
Or, one may chose ono material and
trim It with another and nven ....
. ., .. . -"iiiuint
i..u u. uirix in suen a way that It would
bo haid to know tho foundation from th.
Simplicity Is tho keynoto of tho sown
illustrated, whllo nt tho saino time it 1M
tlio high basnuo glrdlo nii .i, ......
length slcovcs, which, though revivals of
uNuiuci uuy, pass as novelties with a new t
Uho bodlco Is cut aiirpllco fnuhlon, it,.
V In back aB well us In front en -in!
down to meet tho girdle. It Is i ntSJ
except for tho narrow band or c X
Is repeated In greater width at th,
wrists und stilt greater on the tun'
whllo the high glrdlo Is solidly jetted
Tho under bodlco Is of satin and ,
sloeveless. But sleovcs aro fashioned or
tho not of tho outer bodice, alone
moiisnuctniro lines, tapering to the wrlt
and ending In heavy bands of Jet.
Those bands linvn tlio tin,,..........- .
btucolctB and make tho hands appear both
whlto and small. It is In such details
that the artistry of tho designer Is shonn
Thero Is always a charm ubout a mater
ial that conceals and reveals, and a
whlto skin never looks whiter than
through Illmy black.
These long sleeves are graceful affalri,
and are finding favor us a fashion for
afternoon frocks In place of the elbow
slcevo worn so persistently both winter
and summer and spring and autumn for
Not but that the elbow sleevo will hav
Ub devotees, for It means a freedom and
comfort that the full length sleeve and
tho revived knuckle, Sarah Bernhardt
sleeve can never give.
Tho new girdle that comes up above th
bust nnd well below the waist Is made,
In the Instance of the evening frock
Khown. of Jetted not, slightly draped.
The Jotted not Is neither too stiff nor
too heavy to hIiow the outlines of tin
figure, for the uncorseted llgure Is ex
ceedingly popular still, and nothing itllt
that would confine It too closely could
hope "To have piCM-nt-day approval.
Tho satin of the skirt Is repeated at th
top of the, girdle, very much after the
fashion of a binding of wide ribbon, Thr
girdlo Is further ornamented with a
bunch of gnrdnlas nt the wulstllno a.nJ
at the loft side.
The satin skirt ia veiled In net, (utile
fashion, nnd l.t banded with Jet spanclra.
The effect of the dress Is altogether
charming, and It has a value for the
womankind In the fact that It could b
so easily copied.
It could be revroduced Just as It stands,
hlack satin, veiled In net, Jct-spanglod
linmiue glrdlo and Jet trimming, or II
could serve as a model for other materials.
The distinctive fashion notes are. of
course, the long sleeves and the basqai
girdle. These should be preserved, or
the gown would loso its modish effect
But the Jet might be replaced by
number of things If the styie of thi
frock was developed In another color of
Gold nnd silver tissue would terve very
well for this purpose. They are highly
decorative and would make tne basqus
girdle most effective.
And npropos of these tissues, they are
seen in colors this season and In the soft
shades that strike a rcsponMvc chord
In nil beauty-loving breasts.
WAR DELAYS LIBRARY
Wilmington Postpones Canvass to
llnfsp $300,000 for Building.
WILMIN'GTON. Del.. Sept 17.-Warlw
made Itself felt In the project to rain
the necessary $300,000 for the purpose ol
erecting a new library building In thi
city. The managers of tho Institution
have decided that because of the unset
tled condition of business due to the vu
it would be unwise to start the sub
scrlptlons nt this time. As soon as busi
ness recovers however, a determined
canvass will be made for funds and It
Is not expected there will be any pf
tlcular difficulty in securing them.
The managers will ralte tho J300.M I
addition to the funds already on hand
and whllo tho site has not yet been se
lected, it Is Intended to erect the ne
building somewhere In the vicinity
Tenth and Market streets, which Is to be
come a civic centre when the new Joint
city and county building Is completed.
Correspondence of general Interest
to women readers will be printed on
this page. Such correspondence should
be addressed to the Woman's Editor,
Sounds EOod. rinecn't : 0
This brand of ours ac
tually produces the
finest results in the
range and heating plant.
Sold only by
E. J. Cummini?s
i Yards.: Main Office, 413 N. 13h St.
now Many Shots Will Be Flredf
The question Is often asked how mttt
shots are flred In an ordinary battle.
although it would be Impossible th m'
a gnesa In regards the small arms. '
Scientific American gives the followIM
figures relating to the artillery ,
The number of rounds that will be I"1
during nn ordinary battle can only
Imagined. Wo havo data from the Russo
Japanese war showing that at Waop
one battery fired K00 rounds in one W
whllo another fired 3301 rounds. niaiWj
for cacli gun about 413 rounds In
day. This was not an uncommon occur
rence, and It shows the expense involve
in earning on a modern war ,
The most common projectile of the J"
inch calibre is tho shrapnel, which
Itself a gun. arranged hy time fuses '
that at the desired height it is n
to burst, shooting forward out of a pe"
ti lead balls, each effective to M
IIE.ST IlllANDS OF HITTER
Darlington, Fatrmount Sharptw. '50.
ChMU-r County. S B. and H B "'.'.IS "tt
did, hlKh-k-raile brands, !'- "
et butUr and cooklug butter iilty
lou may ahvay rely on frhne. "
and moderate prices here.
READING TERMINAL MARKER
IMftirlfT -, . iMMlljfrtolltsfiri. L. J&