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Evening public ledger. [volume] (Philadelphia [Pa.]) 1914-1942, September 28, 1914, Night Extra, Image 10

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045211/1914-09-28/ed-3/seq-10/

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Recovering From Disap
pointment in Employment
Office, She Makes Futile
Effort to Answer Tele
phone. xm.
T think thnt disappointment makes one
feel so old I So munj' sorrows have come
suddenly to me t wonder why? I gaze
down vistas of long years to come and
see Jmt loneliness. Those enrs mny
brims dull rcltiatlon In thrlr train,
The foot lots prompt lo mtet the morning ilow,
The hcrt less hotinillnc nt Bin tlrni new.
And hope, once crushed, ls qtilifc to sprlntf
I want to live, live hard, and think,
and learn, and dot I hate the thought of
pain and poverty! Since mother died,
all the old longings that I thought lon
lnco were crushed, all the old, vague
desires have come to me n?aln a thou
sandfold. Thoce restless stirrings for a
full deep life are here again. O, Moon
of my Desire' Is happiness for me Just
like that pate, cold oib shining beyond
this earthly kingdom here?
"Why are ne humans such strange, rest
less things, with vague resolves that melt
like snow before the heat of selfishness?
Why are lie given s-ouls to ache over
our own sad fallings and our pain? We
struggle on like children In the dark
IJght hatf-bellcprs of our casual creels.
Who never deeply felt, nor rlcirly willed,
TVhoao InnUht ner has borne fruit In deeds,
Whoso Miguo resolves never have been ful
filled. This sadness mU9t be shaken off to
night Vet In the telling of a simple
tale like mine I still must write In all
After my Interview at that employment
place I walked In Philadelphia's streets
for quite an age. I thousht the shops In
Market street held lovely things, The
Klrls who passed me on the street struck
me as having such a fashionable air;
their clothes seemed cut Jus: in the
height of "style." The way their hair
was dressed was most severe, dragged
tlghtlv back over each ear. with one great
Jeweled pin projecting at tho side. I
thought thev looked so pretty, yet some
had an artificial air the color In their
cheeks seemed sometimes hard and fixed,
so different from the glow that cold winds
and sea breezes bung. How wealthy they
must be to dress like that, I thought, and
almost envied thim.
I walked through Chestnut street and
aw the hurrying crowds go by How
narrow that street seemed to be! Long
lines of motorcars crowded the traffic
every here.
In Wanamaker's cool department store
I lingered, hoping to hear the organ
play. t length "one chord of music
like the sound of a great amen" rang
out, and It seemed to give me courage to
face these noisy. sun-BCorched streets
again. I loved to hear that organ play.
After an hour of wandering I saw a.
notice In a window, "Employment Bu
reau." It was a large typewriting office,
nnd rows of girls and men clicked busily
at different machines. All spemed so
competent, eo capable, so self-assured. I
felt too shy to risk another rebuff such
ns the last, so stood Just Inside, close, to
the door, and as far from the 'Employ
went' desk as possible. Two girls were
talking clnso to me and I could not help
hearing what they said.
"Wo need a girl In our office uptown
at once," said one, "Just to do all the
odd Jobs, answer the telephone and do
all the things no one else wants to do.
Aren't you Just dying to apply?"
"Gee not for me'" was fie response. "I
jfuess I have a dandy Job already, thanks.
t Besides, the sound of it ain't good
' o, enough."
ir This waB my chance. I screwed up
' courage, and I spoke.
"Would I be good enough for this par
ticular post of which you speak?" I
queried. "I have had no experience, of
course, but still I want to start In right
The girls turned round, and stared,
amazed. .
"I guess no particular experience Is
needed, Just some common sense," said
the one who had poken first, eyeing me
curiously. "I know we want a girl Im
mediately; go right up now and see the
She handed me an office card, and off
I set. I reached a great high building
that seemed to me to tower right to the
heavens, a real skyscraper The elevator
shot ma like a streak of greased lightning
to the 17th floor. I entered a large office,
and perceived "the boss " He was a wlry
looklny, worried lltle man, and seemed
to preside over r score of stenographers,
all girls. He clucked around Just like a
nervous hen beside the village pond at
home, who found her brood were duck
lings and could swim away from her.
"Miss Smith, Miss Smith, stop talking
over there and go ahead with your
work!" he cried.
"Miss Brown, you've placed your chew
ing gum right on these bills of lading
there and It has stuck' I hate to pee
young ladles chew the way you all do
He turned to me. "Are you the new
girl? Why. I guess you'll do. Salary Is J5
a week to start begin right now. There
goes the telephone, please answer It." He
hurried off again.
W FaHIRMEtnHfli sPiSSSsSffv WSIeS: C&V&ll 55L3si3ft$
tfltt$i&fisi?3i !lIltS$f
v mm
I hastened to that dr"odru! 'nstrument.
The nearest girls all stopped their work
and watched. I did not know what I
should do, for I had nevi r touched a
telephone before But that W'd bell kept
tinging on, so I lifted tv 'nstrument
bodily oft the table and placed the mouth
piece to my ear! Of course, I heard no
sound, except the wild rtnglnn- of that
dreadful bell, which kept up one contin
uous uproar.
"For heaven's sake answer the phone
right, can't you, girl'" shouted "the
boss" in nervous wrath "That darned
wild ringing makes my head go round "
The earpiece now fell to the floor with
a loud crash, but luckily by doing so
It stopped the mad ringing1 of the bell. I
lost my head, picked up that earpiece
from the floor and shouted down It,
"Who Is there?" A shout of laughter
from the girls stopped further foolish
"Come here, young lady," said "the
boss," "I see you've never touched a tel
ephone before. Are you accustomed to
clerical work?"
What a strange question In that busi
ness place, I thought. "I've taught In
Sunday school, If that Is what you
mean," said I "The clergyman used to
say I could teach the children well "
Another shout of laughter greeted this
I saw that I had blundered once again
It was too much, I hurried from the
place and shook that office dust from
oft my feat. "A hateful office and a
hateful rrowd." I murmured angrily
Th uupjor of the thing tiru struck in,
und laughf0--Ht a v i , i
tujirt ef bumoi im id! .'
Domestic Fabric Utilized by
Modistes in Absence of
Foreign Material Redin
gote High in Favor.
Imported dress fabrics fall very far
short of the usual annual quantity this
season, and consequently our own do
mestic fabrics are exploited by the mod
istes and used to develop some of the
handsomest models shown.
Th popularity of broadtail would seem
to b ensured by tho fact that It is a
favorite with shops of a very high grade,
and It ranks with ohtffon velvet and plush
in its suitability for afternoon costumes.
It is far superior In quality to the Im
itation fur materials of the past in !t.
softness and Its richness of tone, while
In the deep blues and the browns, such
as tobacco and tete do negro, It is par
ticularly alluring.
The afternoon gown of the illustration
has unusual beauty and distinction of
fctyle. It Is of the so-called 'midnight
blue," color, and It Is combined with
satin of tho bame tone.
The coat belongs to the redlngote class
It Is a name that covers a multitude of
designs, and ther are many variations to
the one theme.
In this instance the circular skirt of
the redlngote is attached In a novel was
to the fitted yoke of satin. From the
deep points of the jol;e depend lieav
silk tassels of the same midnight blue
The Bleeves are of satin and proJi-t
from the coat-Ilka tic eves from out of a
The collar Is one of the most attractlvu
features of the coat, shirred aa It la. and
yet not altogether losing the straight line
of an ordinary collar.
Tho fur that edges tho collar and cufta
Is Russian beaver. This bears very lit
tle resemblance to the silky, fawn-colored
fur that we ar accustomed to un
der that name. It Is dyed to a much
deeper shade of brown, and It Is un
plucked and still has the occasional white
hair that gives It a somewhat frosted
The coat Is slightly opened In front,
with lapels that are faced with satin
and trimmed with the fur to match the
collar and cuffs.
A very pretty touch Is given to the
gown by the pipings of satin. It tn the
sort of thing that the French have al
ways done to perfection.
On of the minor details, perhaps, but
something that absolutely transforms
tho appearance of a garment and raises
It from the ordinary homespun kind of
thing to the aristocracy of clothes.
We are beginning to value these things
and to see how much is gained by atten
tion to the fine particulars.
litn a woman once begins to garden
she is lost! Perhaps It is the curiosity
with which s,he is supposed to be en
dowed, and after the once starts tho
variety Is too Inflntto for custom to stale
or time to wither her enthusiasm.
To slip out into the g.ardn on a winter
morning, even if tho garden is the small
est of clt back arls and to gather a
handful of fragrant English violets for
tho breakfast table, has rnoro thrills in It,
If one has wutciud and tended the vio
lets, than a bunch f:om the florist could
possibly give.
They grow so amazingly well under
glass and n few plants give so many
llowerg that they will bring much Joy
and very little hoartacho to the novice
In gardening.
As an experiment one can make a first
attempt on u ery small scale. There are
miniature hotbeds to be bought complete
as tn frame and glass, that measure
SO by 12 incho", and the prke is (1.35.
A bed of thli size Is about large enough
for half a dozpn plants, but tho number
of Honors on a single plant Is out of all
proportion to its Mze.
Th question of soil Is not a difficult
one Just ordinary earth, spaded and en
riched with a good fertilizer, such as
plant food or bone meal.will answer very
The violet plants, at Just tho right stage
for transplanting to the cold frame, are
sold by florists at the price of JL75 for
,a dozen plants.
In January, or eftrly February, they
will be in bloom If they are planted now,
atel Just now Is the time when they
should be planted.
There Is a charm to town-bred flow
ers, possibly It Is the. element of tho un
expected, combined with the element of
War's Ravages Destroy
Gallic Flavor of Restau
rant Bill of Fare All
Foods Americanized.
Hcfore the war. Now.
Hultrcs do Lynnhavon Oysters
il.arsch a la Itusse ..Soup
Hors-d'oeuvre .., , ,... Olives
Terrapin '..'.....Fish
Croitstndes do pommes do terro
Asperses en branches........ .Asparagus
Canards Hotis Duck
Itiz Sauvngc Rice
Snlndc do cclcil Celery salad
Glaca Alaska Ice cream
Croqunnts .....Cakes
Cafo Noir Coffee
Constantly She Craves Word
of Appreciation Which
Husband Denies Her.
Recreation a Positive Need
The washing of varnished wall paper
sounds a difficult proposition, but If a lit
tle care U takon excellent rtsults may be
easily obtained. Add two tablespoonfuls
of ammonia to about a half pailful of
water. Wash the paper well with this,
using a soft flannel only Next wipe the
wall down with a leather wrung out of
warm water to which ha been added
two tablespoonfuls of turpentine. The tur
pentine gives a delightful potUh to tho
it all fiuer
Correspondence of general Interett
to women readers will b'e printed on
this page. Such rorresponder.co should
be addressed to the Woman's Editor,
Evening. Ledoer.
The European war has caused more
troublo In Philadelphia hotels than tho
average person rcallne1?. In addition to
nffectlng American ships, it has worked
a motamorphosls In American hotels nnd
lestaurants, for nl' Umtod States food
has to remain neutral,
Proprietors of hotels and cafes here
found it absolutely necessary to neutral
ize their muiius, nnd one nttached here
with, with Its neutral Interpretations,
shows that the bonlfaces do not Intend
to take chances. Tho patron who desires
to know what he's getting In ndvance will
brcntho a sigh of relief for the change.
He will know, for Instance, when he
orders "croustndes do pommes do tcrre,"
that It's simply creamed potatoes, nnd
that barsch a la Russo Is plain, ordinary
coup, with a dish around It. Then, too,
ho llnds It such a rellof to know thnt
"ennnrds rolls" Is simply roast duck,
while hors d'ocuvres aro olives.
Tho translation, however, was not made
simply for convenience; it was a matter
of diplomacy. The hotel men discovered
that a patriotic German guest did not
care to be greeted with a Frcnchy menu
littered with "qucs" and "ones," not to
mention other complications.
Nor did an ardent Frenchman care to
see such announcements as frankfurters
nnd sauerkraut or hamburger steak and
Therefore, the frankfurter dish has
been dlsgulred to sausage and shredded
cabbage, while Hverwurst Is announced
as American pudding.
Neucliatel cheese li concealed, while
smearcase and cauerbclg Is simply la
beled as bread and cottngo cheese. Pig
knuckles and kraut have been succeeded
by short pork and cabbage.
Even some of the pronounced English
dishes In tho popular restaurants have
been changed. Tho Yarmouth bloater
and Yorkshire pudding are now given as
Nova Scotia herring and American plum
duff. English potato chips and Birming
ham beer, which ate popular In many
places, arc now given as Saratoga chip?
and beer. Dalemartln soup is simply
bean soup.
Austrian dishes have also been Ameri
canized. "Wo had to take such steps for peace,"
said a local hotel man, "because there
were many complaints from our guests of
all nationalities. And If there Is any
place that should be peaceful It's a dining-room.
"Many Impatient customers are ready
to fight anyhow If they aro not served
with lightning speed, and when their pa
triotism Is jarred by seeing dlshos an
nounced In the language of the enemy. It
is too much. Then, too, they can order
more quickly, and It saves time all
nround. We Intend to keep neutral food
until the big fight has bean settled."
If you wish to make starch and let It
get cold before Btarchlng the clothes, try
thli method: After the starch Is made,
and still hot, sprinkle cold water all
over the top as though you were sprink
ling clothes. You will find no scum on
top, and can use every particle of It
Rice should be washed In several wat
ers before cooking It. Tho best wny to
do this Is to put the rice In a sieve, and
piungo It up and down In a pan of water.
Warm water Is better than cold
To clean a gas oven dissolve some
rough potash In a little cold water, and
paint the InBlde of the oven all over with
It. using a very old brush, as the potash
ruins it. Leave this on over night, and
the next morning wash It off with warm
wnter. All the grease and burnt bits will
come away, leaving the oven perfectly
Furniture la so apt to become scratched
and such a state of affairs looks some
what unsightly. A remedy Is suggested.
Dissolve some beeswax In turpentine,
making It as thick as treacle, and apply
to the scratched surface. Afterwards rub
very briskly with a dry flannel.
Much controversy and contention circle
around the old, eternal question, Aro
wives considered by their hUBbands? From
the dnya when Adam delved and Evo first
spun, this problem, like tho poor, Is al
ways with lis. Tho Irritating attitude of
tho early Victorian matron of a past
decade Is not yet dead unfortunately!
In many a modern wife Is seen the meek
sclf-lmmolntlon nt her husband's shrine
so typical of a Jane Austin heroine.
In these enlightened days, a wife
should surely have a little leisure for tho
higher things, a breathing space to pause
amid soul-killing toutlno of tho potH and
The "thrce-mcal problem" seems to bo
a moral one. "I hato tho ery sight of
food," cried a distracted, nervous little
wife, "tho cooking and preparing of three
meals a day Just haunts my dreams!
When John comes In at night, he sinks
Into tho nearest chair nnd says, 'Geo,
Mary, I've Just had tho hardest, busiest
day! You lucky girl. In this quiet haven
all day long, I envy you I I hope to good
ness dinner's ready?'
"I know John thinks I've passed a
glorious afternoon, lying on tho sofa with
the latest novel and a box of candy.
It's no uso telling him how hard t'vt
worked; ho only smiles. He cannot sco
the hundred little trifles, big and small,
thnt make my working day as hard as
Another wife now spoke. "In ono
sense I do think that tho hardest profes
sion on earth Is that of wife," said she,
"for that role Includes Just every other
one. I must bo an excellent cook to
please my husband's epicurean tnste; a
good dressmaker to make my children's
clothes and mine; a thoroughly qualified
governess to help my children with their
lessons; a clear-headed business woman,
with the acumen of a trained account
ant, to keep my household books nnd
run things economically. And In tho
evenings nfter dinner's done, tho last
dish woshod, the last child put to bed,
I must bo bright and witty, smartly
dressed, must talk about men's things,
men's Interests. I'd do it all wlllinglj
if I only had a word of appreciation from
my husbund now and then. But he can
not understand why I should feci tired."
Each wife should havo a certain time
a day, apart from all her household
duties, for relaxation nnd for culture's
sake. Most religiously she should adhere
to this scheme.
A very pretty married woman Tias just de
cided on a mild revolt. For 20 years, she
has been tho best of mothers and of wlvos,
and the very hardest worker In her home.
A little while ago, the dootor told her that
her nerves were overstrained through the
"throe-meal problem" and her too seden
tary life. She must have more fresh air
and more amusement. The cure has work
ed so well that now she has doclded to
mako the new state of things a perma
nency. "I Intend to make some time for amuse
ment nnd culture every day now," said she
In a determined tone, "for three hours
every afternoon I'm going to "play.' In
summer It will be tennis nnd outdoor
sports for me, and in tho winter tlmo I
shall attend mntincca and concerts and
lectures, and visit my friends. In all
those years, I think tho best part of me
was getting stale nlong with tho eternal
round of pots and pans! My husband
never saw It, but I did! I don't Intend to
neglect him now, of course, but I do In
tend to give myself a better opportunity
for culture and for growth. I do believe
that he will appreciate mo more, too. I
worked so hard, and yet he never seemed
to see that I did a thing! So now I've
thought things out. mado out a little
pleasant scheme to look forward to every
day, and I Intond to carry It out. I think
there are such things as too unselfish
wives, don't you?"
(The Editor of tho Woman's Page will
bo glad to publish letters dealing with the
above topic.)
Thousands Wnlt Nightly Outside
Pnlnco to Win Approbation.
COLOGNE, Sept. 28.
Tho enthusiasm of tho crowds In Ber
lin over German successes Is depicted
In a dispatch to the Kolnlscho Zoltung
from Berlin. Tho dispatch contains tho
first mention of the Knlserln's prcsonco
In Berlin slncu tho beginning of hostili
ties, and tells of a touching scene around
tho Imperial Palace. Tho dispatch Bays:
"A largo crowd of people nssemblcd
In front of Tho pnlnco and with great en
thusiasm called tlmo and again for the
Kalscrln. As stated In tho Vosslscho
Zeltung (official oigan), the latter ap
peared twice at a window and waved
to the crowd, deeply moved, A man In
tho crowd mndo a short nddrcss and the
Kttlserln waved her thanks to him. Then
she withdraw,
"But tho crowd continued to wait for
her to reappear until a lato hour. At 11
o'clock It -was scarcely believed by nny
ono that the Knlserln would show her.
self again. Suddenly tho curtain of her
window wns seen to move. Tho Kalscrln
appeared nnd waved to the crowd. Be
hind her stood the Crown Princess. Tho
whole scene lasted only a minute or two
nnd then everything wns dark ngnln.
Then n movement yps noticed behind tho
large balcony window In tho middle of
the palace. Tho doors were opened and
the Knlserln nnd tho Crown PrlnceBS
stopped out, followed by a mnn In civilian
"Noticeably deeply moved, tho Knlserln
waved her handkerchief. The Crown
Princess, with an extremely grncefut ges
ture, naked for silence. The crowd sud
denly became quiet, whereupon tho man
In civilian nttlro, a brother of War Min
ister von Falkenhnm, mnde an announce
ment which wns Interpreted by the crowd
ns another report of a victory. Then
expressions of great joy burst forth, Buch
ns will never bo forgotten. Tho scene on
tno nnicony was equally Impressive. The
Knlserln, In tears, embraced tho Crown
rrlnccss, and tho mother nnd dgnH,t
kissed each other. After tho Crown Prin
cess had kissed the Knlserln's hand, both
were compelled to wave acknowledgment
of the crowd's Joyous cries."
Mistress "Jane, you must not talk to
mo in the rude way you do. You must
lenrn to speak properly. You must say,
If you please. Madam, and sometimes
Mam, or, for the most part, 'Mum.''
When speaking to the master, you must
address him na 'Sir.' "
Jane, a few days after, went to her
mistress In a great hurry
"If you please, madam, nnd sometimes
mam, and tho most part mum, sir's felled
down In a fit."
Fine lace or muslin is dreadfully apt
to tear In the process of washing, par
ticularly small articles, such as collars
and cuffs. Before washing fine lace or
muslin collars and cuffs baste them on
to a piece of heavier muslin, nnd this
will prevent tearing nnd stretching in
the process of washing and laundering.
Newest Fling Comes Un
Heralded and Society
Must Learn Its Steps All
Over Again.
You who have feet that will twist nurrcMl.
tloualy, "vu
You who weigh more than two hundred and
eight: "
Look on the call of the fox trot suplelotulr
If you'd escape from a terrible fate.
Trllbls that have not a catlike celerity
Should not esay thU mot modern of troUi
Training and nerve and the utmot temerity
Cannot Avail to untangle, its knot.
Llfo for the dancer Is just one step
artcr another and now It's tho "Fox
You can't get away from It. No mat
ter how much of a "Hon" you may hav
been In your own homo town with ths
tango, no matter how you may have
bowled them over by the beautiful sea
with your exposition of the maxlxe, no
matter how much you may have heal
tatod dancing around, all around, while
playing tho gamo of love, no matter how
much you may havo bcon thero and she
may havo been there when one-stepping
no matter any of these things. For
now It's the fox trot
Unlooked for and unheralded, from
sources unknown, the bomb, almost as
deadly as that hurled down by the
mightiest of Zeppeltne, has crashed Into
tho midst of a dancylng world, carrying
wholosalo destruction In its wake to those"
who linri fnrHftaA thAmanl,,.. I..I.I.J .,
Bcemlng Impregnable defenses of what
was the latest trip In terpslchorean trot.
It strikes terror to the souls of thoai
who, by going without lunch for dajn,
yea weeks, hnd amassed enough to ob
tain of Minnie Waltz and Bennle One
stop, "select teachers of tho modern
dance," tho assurance that they were
now "equipped to do tho most dlffcult
with tho best."
In roallty tho new dance is the simplest
of them all. It gets Its Inspiration from
tho old, old turkoy trot which was diffi
cult and ungraceful largely because It
was the first In a now regimo and peo
ple were not accustomed to the new
Its distinguishing characteristic Is Its
high rate of speed. Woe to him or her
who still feelB tho nocesslty of counting
his steps or to those whoso avoirdupois
restricts their dancing at all times to
a stately promenade. For the formula in
plain words Is to get on one foot quick
and having got there to got off as swiftly
ns possible.
In vtlio light of which everybody Is
likely to kick back the rugs, turn on
tho talking machine and go to it. For
this winter there will not be any cups
coming your way unless you fox trot
1229 Walnut Street
Philadelphia, Pa.
September, 1914 28th 29th-
We cordially request your attendance at the
formal showing of costumes, frocks, fancy
waists and wraps, personally gathered from
many parts of Europe, and now on proper
display for easy selection or for suggestions
of the smartest ideas for Fall and Winter
Fancy Outdoor
Costumes, Frocks
and Waists.
The models are
American wearing.
properly adaptable for
Vfe are agenti for these celebrated eeler?
fed ducka the nnest that aro grown In the
famoue poultry belt of New Jeraey, They are
eound. choice and well-meated.
Freeh eggs dally. Milk-fed Jersey poultry,
Jambo squabs,
Stalls 600-008-610
39th and Market
Rfep'!on evt-ry Munrtay, Vetneeday and
Fai'irday tinning, with larKtst orchestra,
Admln'.on. livJ'.tfa, 25?: ctntiainen, S3 cents,
incJuJlr.e wardrobe
Kvery Tuesday und Thursday rvenlos,
with largest orchestra.
Admission, 25 Cents
A courteous sifeff of good assistants to
assist during thi Instruction and practice
Corner 38th and Market Streets
Beginners' and Dancers' Class
in the Modern Dances
Tuesday & Friday, Si Per Month
Polite Assemblies, Mon. and Sat.
Watch This Column for the
Openin? of Our Branch School,
4otnjind Market Streets
Two Thousand People Wanted
39th and Market Streets
Wednesday Night, Sept. 30th,
INDIA f t lkj Uniform
AND SSfert , in
f fBy Quality
The moderate prices give no conception of their
dainty attractiveness.
Aigif Conw, $1,00
Unusual quality materials
and embroidery.
Cortd Covers, 50c
Linen, lace edge or em
broidery. Drawers, 50c
Cambric and nainsook.
Chemise, $1.00
Cambria and muslin,
Skirts. $1.00
Wave-crest muslin, double
front, scalloped edge,
Also cambric, with dotted
embroidered ruffle.
New designs in Underwear of the finer qualities.
New hand-embroidered Underwear for Trousseaux.
Flannel, Albatross, Bilk,
Albatross, Flannel, Crope,
George Allen, inc.
1214 -Cnestnut Street- 1214
French Millinery Opening
For Dress Occasions
Prom Berlocher, Villetanl, Daveze, Roger, Suzanne, Maurice,
Pouyanne, Vlmont, Carller, Vlrot, etc.
Your inspection requested
Autumn Silks
Yard-wide Satins in Black,
White and all the new street
and evening shades decreed for
Autumn wear.
Also the new White Glace
Pastel Tints especially adapted
for Dancing Frocks.
Specially priced
$1.00, $1,35, $2 y"d
Double - width Crepe de
ChinB, Charmeuse, Crepe
Meteor and Nuptial Satin.
Value 52.50 yard
$2.00 yard
New Plaid Silks
20 inches wide, reg, $1.25
$1.00 y
Real Laces
For Weddings
Duchess, Duchess Point, Ap-
ie, roint Uaze, ioini
enise, Carrick-ma-crosa,
Bruge and Princess, all widths,
moderately priced.
Real Lace Veils
$45, $50, $55, $70
Gold and Silver Laces.
Real Lierre Laces
Studded with Opaleacents.
Soft and Filmy Novelty Laces
in Silk and Cotton, Filet,
Tosca, Cracvuelle Meshes, all
widths, specially priced.
A Special Net Top Flouncing.
18 inches wide, regular 76c val.
Today, 50c
i-pf' iin..n.it-n-te,.t,,. rjnirt: i

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