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Evening public ledger. [volume] (Philadelphia [Pa.]) 1914-1942, September 16, 1914, Postscript Edition, Image 10

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045211/1914-09-16/ed-2/seq-10/

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5555 -?-. 3"esi
Ancient Adage That "Flirts
Never Marry" Isn't True in
Most Cases Her Experi
ence Valuable.
fplf -A
Daughter of King George Able Ten
nis Player nnd Horsewomnn.
The only daughter of King George the
Fifth is n young nnd charming girl who
I early has lenrned tho duties of her high
i position Tor, not onl to her mother,
, she 13 the greatest l.vly In the bind of
l.nglnnd, nd holds tho noblest rank.
i With no sister to hair hoi lessons or
pursuit?, tho young Viincess giently .ip
I precl.ite.-t the society of her five In others
.nd i beloved of nil fiotn the Millet and
t "Helved I'rlnce of Wall's to that Irre
piessllilo nine-year-old, the mlchlevotw
From time Immemorlnt much cenmre
nnd riltleWm have ev beset the p.illi
vn of that tiot-aUosetherto-hCdestili ii
young woman, tho Fllit. WiUehlng h. 1
Fomrvvhnt lielj deportment uid Incliii.t
tlon to dally with her nrous admin i
tnntrons shako their lteiuN. sagely ttmi -inuring
the ancient nilnge that 'Tllit
nevr marry," while (ipliitoi of mi i
taln years, but quite certain opinions,
hold up their hand's In condemnatloti.
Yet. in the fact of all thK It Is a cu
rious but tvue fact that the Pllil in most
,;r: nr 'l0.:.: i?:.'l? ardent devotee of sports
reall retains her huihnnd's affection In a
fashion (julte unfathomable to her former
For, after all, the solution of the prob
lem Is not fur to seek. Ilefnre tn.irrincp
this niuch-crltlclsed young ladv hai Rained
h experience of men and their ways,
nnd once married, she Ii not iiimHv o
liable to fall Into tho matrimonial mis
takes of her primmer sisters thoe oi -rors
of Judgment which so "Jar" and irri
tate the average husband. Her knowledge
of the int-re male has taught her to steer
clor of thee my plnpt!ck( vihlrh drive
love out of the window nnd tho hiisb.ind
out of the hoiijp If she hears her hus
band's footstep she involuntarily gl.uices
In the nearest mirroi to see thnt she v
looking her er b'st, then greets him
with a- merrv ami coquettish a smile
ns In the old da when he aniouly
courted her among crowd of othr
Tisplrants, and the neighbors consequently
termed her "that flirtatious Bill."
Although now married, the thought of
appearing before her huband untidy or
dowdv or In any way unattractive fills
her with aversion For before murrlnKc
she reallv learned the value of attiacthe
iies. not merely that essential attractive
ness In outward appearance but in addi
tion, the charm of an attractive and In
teresting mind.
At an "at home" the othpr day I over
heard the follow Ins conversation between
two married women, both voung and
Irettv but diftering in the foct that be
fore marriage one had been Invariably
denounced as "very ttlrtatlous," while
the nther had been held up as a model of
Slrllsh propriety "M dear," walled tin
mi'dtl p'rl "I search- ever see George
now, and we've only been married a year.
lUiHine-s all day, and every night he goes
ott to the club to gossip with his horrid
wen rrlends. I cun't keep him In the
house ut till. How do ou manage to
eep your husband with u so much0"
"Because I try to mnko our !iom Tiort
attructlve in every possible w.ij than the
elub, and mjself more attractive- to him
than any one eUe," leplled the other
Bally, "and I don't consider his men
friends 'horrid': they pin d-n"
night they wish and smoke all over tha
house "
"Rut, my dear, how dreadful for you!"
cried the "model" glil. "Think of the
ctjjjets and the cigatettp ash and the
"Oh. bother the carpets and the trouble
it mj husband is happy," was the reply.
"He sayj he Is proud to have his friends
drop in and meet me. and I Join In all
their talk He savs I'm the bet-t com
panion he has, und I mean him to keep
on thlnkins thnt "
"But I hate mon's talk and politics aim
golf, and all that sort of thine," said the
"Von mutt make the effort anyhow,"
bald the happily married Rirl. "Couldn't
you sumetimes jut flirt with your hus
band u little."
"But. mv deur." walled the "Model"
I'tlnce .lohn. For I'll net a Mary loves ath.
letlc sports, and until lately has always
shated In nil her brother.1-' games. In re
turn, she has invariably been the teclp
ient nf their confidence:! and affection.
A critiln royal dlgnltv mil prising in
so oung a Rirl cIltiKs to the youthful
Ptlneess She has Inhetited the true
queenly manner, und once some jears ugo
the 1'iiiKP of Wales was heuid to s.iv
that ' .Maty was welcome to do all the
State business, and leave him out of it,
as she likid It and he didn't "
Last j ear nt thp grrat tennis tourna
ment at Wimbledon, when America tri
umphed in the winning of the Davis cup
and wrested the prize from England
l'rlnccs Mary nrrlved young and beau
tiful In her simple white frock and pink
hat Her appearance was, Rreeted by the
applause of thousands, and a sea of opein
glnsses was leveled upon her. Hut, al
though the color rose In her soft ouns
chicks, her air of quiet self-possession
never for a moment vvavrred. Hpr eager
gaze followed the lightning strokes of
the victorious McLoushlln, and so In- t
terested was she in the game that when .
a walt"i came bearing a tray for her to '
I take afternoon tea she waved it hastll
I aside. The Davis cup was brought for I
hr to see, and when the great match
i was over she rose and walked on the
; lawn t" the waiting motorcar with all the
dUnitj of grown-up roalty.
Tin Princess Is a clever needle woman,
as might be expected of the duughtei of
tin. lndf falgable pngllsh Queen. Put
whether she, possesses n, love fd.lt or not
Is very doutitful, 'although she setts e
ti nslvelv for the poor At an exhibition
of work done for the Needlework Oulld
some one said :o the Queen "What a
beautiful piece of work Prlnces Mary
has done " The Queen replied, "I am
atruid It has cost some tears "
The Princess Is a splendid horsewoman,
and has a great ambition to be allowed
to dtlve an automobile Mounted on a
little chestnut cob, she rode to hounds
first at the age of 11, and slncp then she
has been an ardent devotee of the .spoit.
enjoying many a gallop in Windsor For
est or around Sandringham. As a tennis
Klrl. "I have never tllrteil In mv !lfu nn.t i Dler. the Princess Is most nthuslistlc.
you have the advantage of me I don't ' nl"' lie King and she have many a haid-
Know now to set about It"
fought battle on the courts.
Cooking and all branches of domestic
science are old familiar ground to her,
and she Is a most successful amateur
The young Princess Is very much at
tached to tho bab of the family, that
naughty, lovable little ho. Prime John,
ut tv horn main amusing talcs aie tuld
i jug day, when he was quite a little f 1 1
low. the Quf-en wa entertaining a cele-
, ?," . inm.i and heart of tho , tIe 1ri0o was biought in to see hei. The
lier mental attitude towaid life and the wa0 .omewhat surprised and disconcerted
f- WH,iFleJor ",',,.i', nZ "Py l.k,' , "'hen he smaitly smacked her face with
let tho Ilttlo 16-year.oI(l cash-glrl talked ,h(1 rmar. "1 am a oov and I don't kiss
True Intcnieua on llie Strusdc .
of Life.
reudlly and well.
"I have aluajs been a worker, and I
like It," said sha to me In her cheerful
way, "for mother used to go out wusnlng
and when I came In from school, I had
to house-cteun, and cook, and mind my
little brother antl the bub Then, whllo
I was at school, I work'd all Saturday
In a store as extta" girl The hours
nere sometimes a littlf long 0 In the
morning till 1J at night but then tne pa
as splendid for a child, for I got So oiiita
"And," with a huppllj reminiscent look,
'if I got home earlier, whj. mother some
times let tne have J nickel to 30 to the
movies with:
"But didn't you want to pla on Satur
ilajs like other little girls?" I Hiked
"Why yes! Cut t just had to forget
'..bout that .tnd It was great to bring that
CO tents to Tiot.ier. 11 helped her o But
all that ended three year ago, when I
left school I'e beeii n leal store-girl
ever since. And now I'm making t a
wtek. I feel so independent, although,
of comae, 1 give it all to mother, if
nil wo huMJ to live on. ,ou sue "
"And isn't it lather tine, of you to 'give
it all to niothei'?"
"I look on it this way," said the IUU
aeh-girl carnestl), mother used toiiork
ao hard for me, that now Its Just my turn
to woik for her: And that'3 only fail
play, ou know. TIiomj ear of bending
over the wash-tub have given her rheu.
matlsin, and now she cannot work hard
'any inoif. Mother uued to be so young
ami pietty. but now she looks sort of old
and died. I want so much lu tako that
tired look uwaj, to let her rest up a bit."
"And don't jou wlit the gaieties that
gills of your age ku often hao?" I could
not refrain fiom inquiring.
Tho little cash-girl smiled and her
smile held nu jegrets. no bitterness, only
the sheer optimism and the wonderful
courage of outh "I ha,e no ttme for
many gaieties." she said earnestly, "but
I am very happj all the rae. You
see, I work till half-past five and four
evenings a, week I go to night school.
The other nights I study at home, and
sew for my little biotttrs. And Sunday
f-venings I nm free t read and enjoy
"And do you ever wonder Jum vrliern
l is all leading to Ilttlo girl?" 1 askuf
"Do you ever think of the days and
years of work that He ahead and feel
u tittle frightened of It all?"
"1 look on It this way," said the llttlu
cash-girl earnestly. "When you fling
your heart and soul into any Job. it be
comes interesting And if you aim to get
on and on, and up and up, why you don't
teem to mind the long hours and the
difficulties. The time files so quick when
you are busj that sou cannot stop to
woudT It you are happy or not And
uj for the years ahead, I take a day at
h time, and that Is enough for me. But
1 m not ulrald of the years, because I'm
The Princess has just been emancipated
from schoolroom routine, but still con
tinues special studies I
Lovelier and More Desirable Than
' Tlrst Freshness of Youth.
I The truest .eu.utv is but a letlei-tmn of
th boul within on the tired fai-a of
many an old woman woiker, on the hom
ly countenance of many a Mndtv ma
tron, '.s printed a deeper and more etrnal
beautj than the mero first freshness of
youth. For such have lived and such
hsvo learned to hope. The young girl
llAea In the happy present, and her pretty
face gives but the promUe of a deeper
beauts . But the old folks, with their
fun owed skin?, have learned life's .
An4 do not far to Iwpe. i"an pott's hrntii
lloi than th father's heart rich suo4 in-
Kacn ttme na smll th jiHumn dying ic.rt
We kuow th trtrnrs tlnid wilt com uialn,
Not ron w nop, nor ! would oijotlre our
determined they will bring a bigger sal
ary with them-"
"Rut th disappointments? ' I said
' They have a good jlde, too," said tho
little philosopher eagerly. "Vou know,
this year I planned to go for Just one
week to Atlantic City I've never sen
the sea, and I've always longed to go.
Well, even thing was arranged, and J
was counting the days, when suddenly
I was moved Into a new department and
told that I could get no vacation this
jesi- at all! I was bo disappointed, for
1 hsd been saving for six jears to go.
But then this new department In the
store paid me moie."
"So you think etery cloud has Its sil
ver lining, is that It?"
rihe nodded hei head iagely. "And I
know that happiness coined from Inside,
and we can really make It all ourselves,"
she answered "And I think a girl wli.i
earns her own salary and can help at
home with It has such a fine chance to
be happy. Because she is so necessary,
so needed And among the poor there
h more loe than among the rich!"
"And so you look forward cheerfully
to a lung life of work all the time?" I
"( think the workers are the happiest "
ald the little cash-girl eagerly. "There
are people who lift, and people who lean
But the people who lift are the wneo
tuat really count, don't you think so
"Indeed I do. llttly philosopher j I
I 'And carry that theorj with ou to
all proorlty asO. happiness l"
On Way lo America After
Her Mother's Death, Sad
English Girl Is Amazed by
I think t ie i' nituoll Jilnces of a com
mon life ate more loma'mli' thltll ttll
ti (Inn. Hill tn trumpet herald;' llio tell
ing 01 11 1 minium inlc. no glut Itift foot
lights illumine tin- v.tnt Impplltcfls of
life Por the luiiimii mstil shrinks ft Dili tho
Ii 'ipllglu. it nl e.Pti to Itself will scitnp
nd ml 1 It Inmost sei rpts. till et this
sl.11 of my life Mill show the -iv he.m
of me,
V week after mother's death, tin kind
l little lnwcr who wns lipsotlntl'ig nf
ralr.s for me. had o'Uiiltied in pasaue
to Amulcii, and iioeomimnlod mc tin to
London to coinplrlp the final winding up
of buslnpsr umttets. With n sail lipni't.
I bade a long faiewpll to the liumb
folks In the Ilttlo llngllsh village, and
to tho (Ottngp 011 thp dear Sussex Downs'
In two hours' time weto In London,
nnd on the morrow I wns to sail for
America. It had nil been in ranged so
swlftlv, so siiddenh, but In thnt ciowded
week 1 was rUuI that 1 had to work so
hard-glad that t had had but little
breathing space for thought and lenipm
liinncp' The hurrv and tho bustle dulled
the lirst sharp pain of m loss, and took
the .Irst keen sling of blttenipss nwny.
INViTI'.O TU nnivi:.
"C hip come, Miss Adah," said (he
Ilttlo old lawjer fin-slU ns li.gither w.
stood at the edge of the puu'inent at
Oford Cltciiii, that pi eat punier, when
In a innr and a veiy whirlpool of Unfile
the gient Hegent stteet and Ofoid stn-t
unite: "Come, romo; you must l hungi
Since iiir bus-ltiess Is concluded 1 wish
to take j oil to dine," and he Vanud
affable upon ni".
Hut aliote the rr..ir of the Unfile bis
thin and rped nlce quaeri'd unceitiln
15. ami mv thoughts weto with the crowds
mound I .staled tiantlvd nnd fa--clnnted
a veritable countr cousin
young, tall, helmeted policeman stood
aliitie amidst that seething mob. nnd with
one uplifted hand kept back a hundud
living tnls, wagons nnd motormiis
Alone he stood there ns with the dlvlm
right of kings; for rleh and pour
co-finetcd carriage and careeilng loi rv
ohoxed his slightest sign And tin 11 at
last the uplifted hand was loweied, and
the trilllP. like some wild cited thins
that can 111 brook lestralnt, leapt forward
with a great, dull io.tr again.
i:ilon Adnlr," said the little lanui
testily. "I am not young, and I netvr
was patient. We have stood her for ten
minutes exactly. Behind us aie the win
dows of Jay's establishment Just cram
med with hats, and gowns, and women's
fal-de-rals. And If you will turn around
and ga::e right there 1 can excuse you
being a woman and necessarily foolish!
But we cannot continue right here, gaz
ing in space and obstructing tho King's
hlghv.-ny "
I could not but smile, and romo to caith
again. "Across that awful btrtet we must
go," s.ihl tho little man. "If we an- to get
to Piccadilly tcnlght by Tube or 'bus or
taxi or anv wav at all. And to tiust mv
life to the whims of that lanky Irish
boy In the pollreman's uniform Is a pool
legal proposition! But nexl must." and
seizing my arm he plunged ub lecklessly
Into the traffic. What might have hap
pened I do not know, but I cast one de
spairing glance on the oung policeman,
and gallantly he Ueponded to the oc
casion. At a wave of his hand, the tiafllc
halted to let us cross,
"We reached the entrance to the CKfoid
street tube, and paused once more. It
was 6 o'clock on a line July evening, and
th tall-hatUd, fiock-coatcd Ixndon busi
ness men were hurrlng to their trains.
The passages to the rndergiottnd, these
strangp subterranean passages which
wind far below the London streets, w(rt
full of hurrying men to me they seemed
liko o many frightened rabbits scurrying
in their warren
"It would be a pitv to go down theie
this slot Ions Mimmei veiling'" said 1.
"een lor a shoit time It is only R
o'cluck, and we have still moie tliun thiee
bourn of da j light I would love lo lide
on a London niotorbus!"
The little lawyer waved n frantic cano
to the first of a long line of gtoat flying
motorbuses, which, like huge Juggi-r-nauts.
were careering down Hegent
street. The red-faced driver wheeled
sharply Into the pavement, and without
even stopping the vnhlclo, the conductor
at the rent leaned out und fished us both
up while th wore still moving. I
thought It amusing, hut mv (ninpanlon-at-nrms
wu more 'at arms' than ever.
"Picposterou.s behavior!" he Mot in' d
aloud, "I have never ct known a London
motorbua to really stop for man or
beaot! One is literally picked up by tho
scruff of the peek, heaved in, and later
on gently deposited In the tame manner
upon tho pavement, whllp the "bus keeps
up the theory of perpetual motion, I
shall report this to the London County
Council, just see it I ilon't, Mr:
MV scrambled on top, clinging tightly
to the ratlins of Jlie nnirow winding
3turrasc. Hut once aloft the view wad
aloriou and th pneo exhiloiuli'i,,. Fur
we went as fast as any taxi or prlvut'
rr.r, we darted In and out uf tiny space-
in the tralho with cel-llkc omrgj; we
wheeled ahead of many u smaller car
with hiiir-ralslng rapidity Thu roof us
packed with people, and projected fm
out over tho main body of the big vehi
cleand as we dodged and twisted, in
and out. curvetting and wheelln? gaily
in the crowd, I felt that wo wer; des
perately top-heavy, and must certainly
overturn But nothing of (ho son w.
curred. and we turned eharply into Pic.
Aiound the great fountain in tho centre
of the circus wete bright upluslies of
I crimson, gold, pink and heliotrope. For
I the old curluiib cubtmii still obtains, anil
1 (he old niarket women fiom Covont Har
den or the country still nit peacefully
knitting and gossiping around the foun
tain, their bli, baskets of How era in front
of them, their aearlet and yellow .shawls
around them, and the densest tralflo In
the universe swirling nt their feet One
would think that a nervous break-down
must Inevitably result but what cau
they for fashionable fam les "Hos.es,
sweet roses'" they cry, between the In
tervals of gosolp, "Lovely ruses, only tdx
pence the bunch' A rose foi tlu pretty
Ijdy, Sir? iod bless you, Sir! '
Tonight, when I think of tin so ijuctr
old-fashluned London Itower-women, u
homesick longing comes over xns for just
one glimpse of Unglund.
1N3 V' eW!?'l?''J-s tl''
1 "?M "M, &'
The Gordon and MacDon
ald, in Dark Blues and
Greeris, Are Especially
Suitable for School.
Scotch plaids arc never altogether out
of style, nt least where chlldtcn'fl frocks
ore tonconiod, hut theli voguo ebbs nnd
vvnlies from yenr to yenr, with nn oc
paslnnal season uf Hood tide.
Of the many tartans, tho Gordon and
tho .MncOonald, In tint It blues nnd greens,
enlivened with a yellow stripe, nre espe
cially suitable for school wear.
They ftic serviceable and smart, two
important factors not always easy to
Tho flock shown here has tho kilted
Bklrt thnt Is both pretty and sensible.
Jt In tho conventional skltt, where plaid
is used, but the dtcsfl dhows originality
In tlip.h'ns use of tho plnld for tho wnlst.
It Is cut slightly long ns to shoulders
and decidedly long as to the wal.t iin.
The sleeves nre -et In nnd out h25
enough for n bias cuff. l sn,)rt
Tho dress Is finished with a ilttu ,
broldered collar, and n foilr-ln-l.and nev
tie of velvet falls nlmost to tho aa.h
which Is also of velvet. a"'
The so ah emerges from the sides of thu
waist which lap ovor It, hasquo faslilonl
A buckle holds It In position and give.
a tlnal touch to tho costume. W M
It Is Just such touches on a slmnu.
dress that gives It stylo and dlstlncZ
It Is here that one dtessmnkor show,
her superior ly to another and the differ!
ence la marked between tho profess Inli
and tho amateur. Prrcsslonat
It explains why a model Is BomellmM
copied with such disastrous results
It Is copied all but somo detail which
s not consldeted important, or something
s substituted for trimming or ornament
Hint by no means takes the place of tl,
original. "
Child! en's fashions vary, but the frock
that Is simple Is In much better tnstn
than one that Is elaborate or ovsr
trlmmed. cr
Clilldicn llko to be dressed ns thor
plnyinatos nro dressed that Is their fah.
ion nilrior.
Tho shortness of the skirt, the lenctli
of tho waist nre often tho only special
characteristics of a Benson.
Of course, tho position of the belt or
sash depends on the length of tho waist
nnd one year the snsh Is In favor at tha
expense of tho licit and another the belt
Is more conspicuous.
But Just a Ilttlo careful study of a few
good models makes It r Blmple matter to
keep to the set standards.
Aboyo all, tho frock must bo suited to
the ngc A few years difference cither
way rind the most porfect creation would
oolt anything but stylish If It wore worn
by u child cither too old or too young
; s . si.
CkVA ' s! .','? vs'IA ' i
' -i-.
- :
V v'
NT ANY years ago, when this world
- was all a fairyland, the flower
fairies worked very hard all the sum
mer Ionp.
There were so many, many things
for them to do huds to open and pet
als to paint; stamens to powder and
seeds to make.
"I really do declare," exclaimed
Fairy Moss one day, "that there i no
end of our work!"
"Thank goodness, you're right,"
said Fairy Silver heartily.
"Of course. 1 am right," responded
Fairy Mos tartly. "1 always am; but
why thank goodne-.-) ahottt it?"
"I'ecaiisc a world without work is
the very stupidest place one can pos
sibly imagine that's why!" And
Fairy Silver laughed su heartily at
the wry face Fairy Mo-s made that
what do you suppose? Fairy filoss
actually commenced to laugh, too! He
laughed and laughed at Fairy Silver's
laughter till the wry look went off
his face and he seemed ically happy!
"Very well then," he said finally,
"let's say work is all right then I
must he all wrong, for 1 don't like it!"
Fairy Silver looked him over care
fully. "It has been a hot day," he ad
mitted, "and you have vvoiked hard
I know; I believe you need a nap."
"A nap!" exclaimed Fairy Moss in
"A nap," replied Fairy Silver firmly,
"and oit are going to have it right
He led Fairy Moss over into a nice
shady corner under some broad leav es,
tucked him up omigly and left him to
"There! I guest, that will mako him
feel better," he decided and he went
on about his own work as cheerfully
and happily as always.
Fairy Moss really was tired. And
he slept and slept and slept till the
day was done till the sun had set and
the stars had come out in the sky.
Then he stirred and twisted and
woke up.
He could hardly believe his eyes I
"Stars! Are the stars out already5"
he exclaimed. "And has the sun set
without my seeing it?" He was just
about to feel very bad about all lie
had missed win. n he nonet d how
rested and refreshed he felt. "Never
mind what 1 have missed: 1 feel much
better and tomorrow 1 can see the
But when tomorrow came he
was sleepy and cross as ever. "I
really will have to lake another nap,
but I don't need to sleep so long
Maybe Fairy Silver can tell mc how
o wake up sooner."
Fairy Silver thought a minute and
then said, "That's easy; ask this bush,
under which you sleep, to call you
when the sun begins lo set,"
So Fairy Moss went to sleep. And
promptly at A, when the sun began
to drop down in the sky, a doen
trumpets of red and yellow and white
appeared all over the litinh. They
blew and blew until Fair Moss
woke up and saw the sunset.
And ever since that dav the "Four
o'Clocks" blow their gay trumpets
and wake the napping fairies in time
to see the sun set.
Tomorrow The Cardinal's Hieakfast
(Copyright, 1011. Clara Ingram .lujsou )
s , .
1 '.. Oh W.1IERE is ,hc .cnd of the Rl-Ssbif-w
'' That I see all over the sky? jCstiAb
'"i i'. I'm going lo run and find it x xr&T&-', iP? s&li-
. As soon as the crass .is drv ? w-H-j""5ijii-."..ij st.'j. , ,
-" ' -?A f V ' ; ' lWr ' ' : . ' '-
;: Hut where is the beautiful rainbow? ,'(ff W f-: ?'S-v?
;. It was mean of it not to stay; ij$i $ilf'ji:f(T&i.
;;, Just when I was going to touch it, &j:'' & -S''S" ' h)
' It started to run away. ? i'-jbC-TV
; (Copyrlsht, 1011, by .Malcolm Snmlors John -'- f-'i ;-jV"W4 ?-- !iU f 1
Mother of Murdered Austrinn Arch
duke Becomes Nurse.
HOME, Sopt. 16.
Vienna dispatches tecelvod here say
that all tlu women of tho Austrian Im
pel lid famil are acting ns Hed Cross
irscs, having organized special hos
nlals, Vvhcro they aro personall at-ead-lig
the wounded,
the Archduchess Maria Theresa,
mlther of Archduke Francis Fcrdl a id,
wb was assassinated 111 Bosnia Jus be
fo tho outbreak of the war, h le
qutteil to be permitted to nuite Slav
Why Not
Don't wonder how to vary the
family menu. Serve oysters.
They are delicious, nourishing
and economical food and may
be prepared in a hundred differ
ent ways.
We have every kind of fresh and
salt waiter oysters in season.
Deliveries to all parts of the
city. All sea foods always on
Seven Fridays in a Week at
John E. Fitzgerald's
Reading Terminal Market
Race 2803 Filbert 3944 and 3945
Cofe Percolators
fireplace Fixtures
' Chafing Dishes
The Bices Are Not High and the
Goods Are Choice
kousFfurnishing goods
s !.
Correspondence of general Interest
to women readers will be printed on
this page. Such correspondence should
be addressed to the Woman's Editor,
Evening Ledger,
veoree jLiieru
1214 Chestnut Street 1214 K
Trimmed Millinery
Reproductions from Model Hats by the Foremost
Parisian Designers
Newest Dances Quickly Taught
lie one of the good danc
ers this ear. Correct
steps and Innovations
taught by experts Per
sonal or class lessons
The Cortissoz School
iPicm''ui'el Cor-tlj-oh)
1520 Chtilout SU
Xtw Importations
Boas, Scarfs, Muffs
. $5.75, $7.50, $9
Scarfs, $5,75 to $15,75
Muffs, $6.75 10 $10.50
Owlnjr to the scarcity of
these goods an early selection
is suggested.
Exquisite things to use in
making gowns and blouses.
Frebh from Kurojif
Mechlin Net with sequin de
signs in gold, silver, Umbels
net, filet, crackley net, em
broidered in gold and silver
and colored combinations.
Beaded Jet and Sequin
in llouncings, ?ll overs' and
Complete line Tassels and
Frogs, in &eparae designs.
Charming Dominic
Models WVh the
True Parisian
The Autumn and Winter
modes presented here form a
most brilliant display, with
faullicient diversity of style
thought to meet with the whims
of milady. And tho new foreign
fabrics have been cleverly
chosen, each possessing that
air of refinement characteristic
of "Dominic" exactness.
$55 and $60
Woolen Suitings
$55 and $60
Sport Suits
(Dominic Creation)
$50 and $55
W hy A MA
It., r
Dominic cut, in eraoally r"
intends (ho maHniof each and wer
i. A . A.j.
-- t rn itm tj

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