Newspaper Page Text
Perhaps It is a transparent Pyrex
baking dish, an ostrich feather fan, a
mahogany tea wagon, suede spats, a
metal hat, a pair of polycrombed can
dlesticks, a toy automobile or a now
design In fancy georgctto that you
want and cannot get any place except
in an up to the minute store like ours.
When you want the last word in any
thing, whether it be in the notion or
the furtalture or any other department,
pay us a visit.
If a visit ia impossible at the time,
write the Mall Order Department and
experienced shoppers will do your
shopping for you.
Colored Silk Umbrellas
With Bakalitc handles and wrist
rings. Tips and stubby ends are also
PROGRAM FOR NATIONAL
MANY INTERESTING FEATURES
PLANNED FOR EACH DAY
OF Bid MID-WINTER FAIR
Toledo, November 12th. What Is
regarded as the greatest array of ngrl
cultural experts ever attending one
meeting Is. that arranged by. H. V.
Buelow for the sixth annual National
Farmers' Exposition to be held nt the
Terminal Auditorium from December
4 to 12.
The completed program for each
day of this mammoth mid-winter ex
position has been arranged by Direct
or Buelow after consultation with of
ficials of the various central states.
This program provides for a series of
educational talks on agricultural top
ics, care of nursery and orchards and
Probably one of the most outstand
ing features will be the appearance of
Dr. W. E. Taylor of Moline, Ills., n
noted soil culturlst who will make an
address to members of the Brother
hood of National Threshermcn, who
will hold a two days' convention in
connection with the' National Farmers'
Exposition on December 10 nnd 13.
This convention alone will brine to
gether 4,000 men identified with the
rural life of the country.
Mans ser Buelow has arranged for
these threshernien an elaborate pro-
m-...i. in -.. it. ..... . .. t... n...l .....1
LAST VESTIGE OF IMPERIALISM REMOVED
of Bakallte or same. One handsome j Bi-jUi) of entertainment, a banquet and
umbrella has a wrist strap of amber
colored beads. Your costume Is more
striking when you set it oft with n
good-looking "rainstick." Our colored
silk umbs are priced from $8 to $25.
olier lectures by W. II. Newsome. of
WHi'on-'n rnlvc-slty: George Durban
of I1II-..1- and William R, Dickey of
The National Farmers' Exposition
will be opened at 10 o'clock on the
. morning rf, December 4. By that time
every exhibit mast be in place. The
formal openin? vl:r take place at 8
o'clock on the same day when Honor
able A. P. Sandles, of Ottawa, O.,
former secretary of the Ohio State
board of agriculture, will make an 'ad
dress. Mr. handles is regarded as one
of the foremost authorities on matters
of agriculture and rural farm life In
the United States.
On December 5, Sugar Beet Grow
ers of the Central States will meet in
convention. They will be addressed
by Dr. H. I. Douglas of Indiana Uni
versity In beet cultivation. This meet
ing is expected to be of unusual im
portance owing to the shortage of
sugar throughout the world and the
desire for larger acreage to beet
sugars In the next few years.
Tractor Owners' Day will be ob
served -on Fridny, December fl. This
T,. J . , , i 1. 1 t ...'t i ... .aip, ,up,.ii.-i Aiding MI411III-
115 uue iw majuB facturers of tractors and leading
your order for the distinctive Xmas rarnlPrs o tne central stntes who
cards you will want to send your have a,Iopte(1 tJlMe m0iern soil en
friends. Excellent suggestions for hudq in Dw!p oirnrto i nniti. n,wn
The New Zulu Neck'aca
is a romantic riot of colored beads, so
carved and so strung as to mean that
the giver and the recipient of such a
Strang of "Zulu Beadlore' can never
be parted. Blanche Sweet wears a
Zulu necklace in her latest serial pic
ture. Other suggestions from the jewelry
department are: graduated ivory
beads, white coral beads, Bliss com
binations of black and white, importa
tions from tho "Sisters" in France
and Egyptian placques.
Main Floor. J.
printed and engrayed Xmas cards
await you in the. Stationery Shop.
glues in their efforts to cultivate more
acres and tints Increase production.
One of the bijr days of the .exposi
tion will be. on Sunday, December 7,
known ns State Day, when H. E.
Shaw, secretary of the Ohio State
board of agriculture and possibly
Governor James M. Cox will be pres
ent. Governor Cox has notified Man-
If plush or velvet is becoming to
vou and there are few women to
whom it Is not nattering you will Dejager '.miejow in response to an mvnn
enthusiastic about our showing of pile tlon to attend that unless press of of
fabric coats. Some are plain. Others ficlal business prevents him he will
have hug collars of raccoon, kit attend this vast mid-winter education
coney or oppossuni. One gleaming al exposition.
wrap is set off with genuine squirrel. On December 8 will be observed
The short models are $35 to $75: the Pure Bred Livestock Breeders' Day.
Tnese Breeders will be addressed by
W. H. Steffen of Sylvnnia. Ohio, one
of the leading Jersey cattle breeders
full-length coats are $39.50 to $235
In The Coat Department
of the country.
Tri-State Dairy Day will be cele
brated on December S) when lectures
will hi given by Professor Oscar Erf.
of Ohio State TTnlversltv.
ou wlil find stunning top coats on December 12, closing dav of the
that are ideal for this weather. They exposition will be known as Orchard
can be slipped over a suit or worn Day when E. C. Cotton, chief of the
with frocks. If you walk a great deal orchard nnd nursery inspection of
our new sport coats will please you. ' Ohio will givev a series of talks on
One leather colored coat of bucksuede, wuv 0f trees, especially fruit-bearing
with leather lining and natural rac-; kinds.
coon collar and cuffs Is $75. A sim
ilar coat has collar and cuffs of Aus
tralian oppossum. A cravenetted
mixture with suede-llke lining and
Australian oppossum collar and cuffs
is also $75.
In addition to this array of talent
on eduentiim in matters agricultural
there will be band concerts every aft
ernoon and nlirht by Fred W. Lower's
well known band.
The National Farmers' Exposition
this year will comprise the greatest
array of power farm machinery, live
stock and other exhibits ever gathered
together under one roof. The com
bined capitalization of the firms who
will represent their wares at this ex-
! who wants a simple blouse that It position will exceed one billion dollars.
ttusiuessiiKe uuu at tne same time, in mere aiso win De many otner
modish. They are; made of rich heavy educational displays Including that of
material, such ns radium, satin, men's the Dorr Street Fishing Club of To
wear, crepe and changeable silk; the ledo, O. This club has reserved more
tailoring is wonderful; the collars fit than 50 feet of space to show wild
smoothly under the chin or roll neatly game in its native haunts. Dr. Boris
over a coat collar and evenv the but- Milrood, secretary of this club, an
tonholes are above reproach, $12,75 nounces that more than 500 specimens
and $15. of wild game, birds and Insects will
We also have clever ones of dimity be shown. The entire display will be
Forsythe Tailored Blouses
are approved by the modern woman
9?ms&x&iaMKM . WMbJNjA&SgSSfi
"How shall my face change?
Shall the coming years
Scar it with their troubles,
Blanch it with their tears?
Shall my friends nnd lovers,
Seeing gray for gold,
Sigh, "All, not this face we loved 1"
When I am old?
Keeper of the life-years,
Give my face instead
Sweetness for Its rose-tints,
Courage for Its red,
Love-light for Its girl-eyes,
Ponce for Its hair's gold,
And I shall smile to face the glass
When In m old!"
Electric sipiiiutiid lias been in
vented by a Swiss that employs mag
netism to pack n;iih in boxes in reg
ular layers and thus save about half
the space required when they arc
placed loosely in kegs.
- WORkTMBNEMOyj NGTHHMPEMALCCySTOP'ARMSr r
iDi-iwd ti P. Mitinla tot 'h Sober, koodoo. -Ouofrtrht In O S A. ot N Y. H Co
Uepulitlehn Uermany is making, outwardly at least, a clean sweep ot
things imperial. The sixty-five state carriages which were used by the ex
Raiser have been sold, and the picture shows the workmen stripping on
ot the vehicles of the Imperial coat of arms which 'domed It before handing
it over to the purchaser. One can Imagine before the war what would bare
been the fate of any workman who bad the temerity to tamper with anything
so sacred as the arms of the Hobeuzullerus
7 Jv X
With Members of the Newspaper
By REV. E. B. ALLEN, D. D;
Pilgrim Congregational Church
Oak Park, 111.
one of the jiewest things is the em
broidered tricotine in navy blue or
black. Some have smart braid strap
pings. On others the embroidery is
t." ,"." r Vi -v '",",;""
line uurain $vi sumy us iiuicmy us
.serge, you kAoV.), $10.50 to $35.
Other recent arrivals are of satin
blocked Prunella in straight line or
pleated models. The material reminds
one of that used in tine suits for men,
but it is softer and more handsome,
$21.50 to $35.
is The stock of wool, plaid velour
Hkirts is very comprehensive just now,
$16.75 to $25. Other wool plaid skirts
$12.75 to $20.50.
arranged in rustic surroundings giving
theentire setting one almost wood
land reality. Other exhibits will in
clude county and township garden
nud farm produce displays.
REMOVING HEE HAW
"It was not until the war," says
London Tit-Bits that a way was dis
covered for taking the bray out of a
"Two very simple methods have
been devised. The first of these is
an operation that is performed on
his tail. It is said that a mule
cannot raise its tail it cannot bray.
When a mule gets ready to bray, it
first throws its tail up, and then in
dulges in its favorite pastime.
"Two small muscles at the top of
the mule's tail control the raising of
that appendage. If these muscles are
secred the mule cannot raise its tail.
This operation is very simple, and
takes' only a moment.
"Another operation which acts as
an efficacious dimmer of the mule's
bray is the splitting of the false
nostril. The mule's nose differs from
that of the horse in that it has what
is termed a false nostril. That is to
say, it has a nostril, through' which
it breathes, just like a horse, and.
alongside of that nostril, a pocket
which extends for several inchet
above the real nostril.
"When the mule brays the sound
is greatly magnified by this false
nostril. 'Therefore it' has heen' found
that the simple operation of splitting
the false nostril, thereby making.it a
part of the real nostril, greatly sub
dues the sound of the mule's bray.'-"
SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON FOR
NOVEMBER 16, 1919: "WITNESS
ES OF CHRIST'S GLORY."
Golden Text: "This is my beloved
Ron; hear ye him." Mark 9:7.
Lesson Luke 9:28-36.
I. Hill Climbing.
Hill climbing Is a. great privilege.
I remember the first time I went to
the top of Pike's Peak and I shall
never forget the groat vision which
opened up before us when we got
above the timber line and saw thej
patches of sun.on the lakes nnd the
great vistas of valleys and mists and
hills beyond. It would be pleasant to
stay on the mountain tops and just
look around! Peter wanted to stay
on the Mount of Transfiguration and
build three tabernacles. But there
was work for him to do at the foot of
the hill. It Is always- so. Visions are
valueless unless they issue in larger
Christ's conception of life was a
life of service. The missionary fam
ily was returning to Its work in Per
sia after a visit to Amreiea. It was
a dreary sight after the green fields at
home. At last one of the little girls
looked up Into her mother's face and
said, "It's not nearly so nice as Amer
ica, mother, is it?"
"No. my child," the mother re
plied, "that's whv we've come!'
Longfellow In "The Legend Beau
tiful," teHs the story of the monk who
had the vision of the Christ but was
enllerl nrav tn fw1 tho lmnfn-17 nt
the door of the convent gate. At the'
call of duty, though with great reluct
ance, ne lert nis glorious visitor, re
turning with sorrow to the cell, he
found him watting there.
"Hadst thou stayed. I must have fled.
This is what the Vision said."
When the disciples came down from
the mountain they found a poor boy
who needed help. Mountain top ex
periences are for the sake of valley
services. People who go to conven
tions ought to come home with an in
spiration for larger service. People
who go to church ought to be better
equipped for unscCflsh work. Every
opportunity is an equipment and a
challenge. The father said he was not
afraid to trust his son in Fronee be
cause he believed he would remember
his days of vision at home. And the
boy said: "One needs the Mount of
Transfiguration before facing a pos
sible Calvary. My home has been
that mountain and I shall try to be
worthy of it."
II. The Changed Vision.
The Record says that when the dis
ciples beheld Jesus on the Mount, His
face changed to one of rarest glory.
Men who are absorbed in a great task
have faces which Attract attention.
When Adonlram Judson, the great
missionary was home on furlough he
passed through the town of Stonlng
ton. Connecticut. There a boy saw
him nnd aws attracted by his won
derful face. Years afterward that boy,
Henry Cloy Trumbull became a fa
mous missionary himself and wrote a
.book of memories in which was a
chapter entitled V What a boy saw In
the face of Adonlram Judsou." What
does your boy see In your face today?
Does it fascinate him with its expres
sion of determined purpose to serve
God? One day Margaret Widdemer
wrote these verses addresses to her
brovejs that exaugwewss
i& rw a mzder pfjri&
CERTAINLY there is nothing exclu
sive about the price a woman of
modest income will find it within her
means. Yet no woman of discriminating
tastes will deny that these hats are exclusive
in character as a group they are distinct
from any other hats of similar price; indi
vidually they are distinctive and distinct
from each other.
ONEffuz6 dcuuud dcak ckrfuvflion
Suie and' uujraisce worth.
We Sell for Cash Therefore Our Prices Are Lower ,-
225227 SUMMIT ST.
This Woman's Store of Values
Featuring Ee lutiful Garments, Long and Short Mcdels,
f Fu- Trimmed and P1oii Styles in a Marvelous Variety
i Long Coats, Silk Plush
' ana rur raDncs
Without a question of a
doubt we show the largest as
sortment in Toledo and our
values are positively better
than elsewhere. Beautiful lux
urious Coats of Peco and Es
quimette, Salts Plush, Baflin
Seal Plush, Yukon Seal Plush
in the very new large sleeve
and set-in sleeve models.
Beautiful trimmings of gen
uine fur, natural raccoon,,
black opossum, gray mouf
Houn, and kit coney and bea-
i -.rffiflfeiW. -i
i I ll i I
li lu 3
of Silk Plush and
$25 to $185
Dressy new models of Yukon seal
plush, Baffin seal plush, UNGAVA seal
plush, beaver plush squimette and
" Salt's peco plush flare back belted
. t front style, plain and fur trimming
SWU1 1'uiurui u.juiii UL'uvtr, uiuvtv ujjiro
' Hum and kit coney. Our valuea are
WVVMICHAEL J.LEO TOLEDO, OHIO'