ancy Wynne Takes in
Returns From Texas
THERE never was such a backsround
for a Horse Show as the polo (rrounAs at
Bryn Mawr! The semlcirculnr grandstand,
with the wide prcen-ond-whlte striped
awnings, the pretty women In light frocks
and the officers of the various Allied armies
In their bright uniforms, made a never-to-be-forgotten
Thero was quite a commotion when
EOtrie one came breathlessly up and an
nounced to Mr. William T. Hunter that
there were eight French officers over on
the platform of the Bryn Mawr station
and no one to meet them. Needless to say
Mr. Hunter hastened to Major Straw
brldf o. who raced over to meet the French
men. And how wonderful those "del"
blue uniforms did look as the eight of
them, Including General Glnuderw came
walking on the field.
There were a number of officers from
the British mission, too, and their khakl
uniforms and the brilliant red bands on
their caps were beautiful Indeed. Pretty
Mrs, Bob Montgomery took three of the
Frenchmen to her box and Mrs. Straw
bridge and Mrs. Ned Browning hastened
up to take the others and Introduce them
About 3 o'clock the Rough Riders from
Camp Dlx arrived and went through all
sorts of wonderful manetiveis, much to
the enjoyment and excitement of the kid
dles and many of the grown-ups. And
the clown or. a mule! Did you see him?
DO YOU know, I was struck with the
manliness of the small boys out there
yssterday? I noticed the little Snowdcn
boys and Victor Mather's son, Just about
"so high," you know, but etctra manly, as
If they had to look after their families
now that the men had gone to fight on
the other side for the safety of 'heir homes.
I was amused at little Charlie Snowden.
He had gone out of the grounds and he
came in by the back road with Victor
Mather, Jr. When the man asked for his
ticket he put his hand in his pocket and
said, "How much Is it?" "Fifty cents."
And evidently small Snowden had spent
all his fifty cents, so he said: "Well, you
Bee my mother brought me in once al
ready and I forgot to keep the ticket. My
mother's Mrs. John Converse." And the
gateman, being a man of perception, knew
it was true and passed him in until he
got his ticket from "Mother."
YOU never tubtcd anything like the
waffles. Umh umh! 1 want some
more today. And you hud to wait quite u
while, 'top, yesterday, because the stoves
were not set up In time. However, I got
mine at 1 o'clock, and nummy! nummy!
but they were good.
' Mrs. Barklle, Miss Hopkins. Mrs. John
Townsend, Mrs. Bill Clothier, Mrs de St.
Phalle, Mrs. Sam Bell and dozens of others
were working like beavers at the cafeteria,
and every one was wandering about the
lnclosure carrying his or her own tray.
They had a spiced salmon most wonder
fully made and dressed, and you paid one
whole dollar for a slice: but when you got
It you didn't mind, it was so good.
Altogether, this is some show, believe
me. And it ought to bring in a lot for
the British War Relief and the Bryn Mawr
Hospital for evciy thing was given, bo it Is
all clear profit.
TID you know that Mrs. Lewis Nellson
' and Sarah have come back from Texas?
Sarah is Mrs. Crawford Madeira now, you
know, and she has been living in Browns
jjlli, Tex., ever fcinee her nl.irrlage last
January to be with Cr.iwfmd, wh.i is a
lieutenant in the cavalry at Camp Brown.
Everybody will be glad to have Sarah back
again, because she has been such a favor
ite ever since her debut about three years
TITR. AND MRS. JAMES FRANCIS SUL-"-'
LIVAN, of Radnor, have gone to
Washington to visit their ton-ln-law
and daughter, Lieutenant and Mrs. Allien
Lincoln Hoffman. They have a country
place atyChevy Chase, you know, and Mrs.
Sullivan has never been there. As the
Hoffmans are moving Into Washington
Boon for the winter, Mrs. Sullivan decided
to go down before they left and enjoy It
at Its best because I think everything
seems at Its best at this time of year,
don't you? You get so used to a place
when you are there all summer, and It
eems to look more comfortable and homo
like Just when you have to leave It and
go back to town for the winter. Frances
Sullivan is up at Camp Kildaie, in the Ad
lrondacks. and expects to corao home the
flret of October. It's perfectly wonderful
up there; the most beautiful outlook
through the trees oyer the water, and the
air is so clear and fine that you can Just
sort of feel the health being drawn into
your lungs with every breath.
I KNOW you'll be glad to hear that Mrs.
, Wharton Smith has received word of
the safe arrival In France of her husband,
Captain Wharton Smith, who is at the
head of a field hospital. Mrs. Smith was
Edwlna Hensel, you know, and has been
living down at Fort 'Oglethorpe for some
time to be near her husband. This win
ter she is going to live with Mrs. Joseph
Pew, who was Alberta Hensel, the other
twin, you remember, at The House in the
Woods, Bryn Mawr.
IS son and heir and Incidentally
nnmesake in n preilt mvatrv anA
t , .- ..., j ..
deep Joy to a certain proud young father.
Nobody else ever had a baby quite like
(his' one. A year ago, if you showed him
a baby, he noticed how red Its ears were
and how funny the back of its head was,
Where all tho hair had been rubbed off.
,Now -you show him a beautiful pink
cherub- and he notices that Its eyes are
hof very big, although they 'are prettily
ot, and its nose Is a trifle small and so
pn.-r His own baby is one of those precious
tmlley Infants) always ready tou'tch any
promiscuous, finger or lock- of ifalr or hat
jjrlp. o'r' anything that is within range of
his' fat little fists. His mother, of course,
considers him perfectly beautiful, and the
other day she was admiring him while
' JTather was fl'wkw'urfllv hAldlnir him arid
kUnwffUuf i-Pl rti'lv'fla perfectly, .good,
-- ,- niMuiHWjuf: 'jk w-rati ?" --.--
Horse Show Philadelphian
Father considered him. "He's not a very
pretty baby," he decided, "but he has a
great deal of personality."
Mrs. George Deacon Wetherlll has Issued
invitations for the wedding of her daughter,
Miss Ada L. Wetherlll, and Knclgn Karl Fred
erick Knlpe. U. s. X at Heatherfleld. Bryn
Manr, on Saturday, October 12, at 4:80
o clock. The reception will be from 6 until 0
Mr. and Mrs. Isaac Clothier. Jr.. nnd their
family have returned to Sunnybrook, their
homo In Radnor, after spending the summer
at their villa In Narragansett.
Mr. and Mrs. A. Barker Mellor, who have
Been spending the summer In dwynedd Val
ley, have returned to their home In St. Mar
A rummage sale will be held on Wcdncn
V ur5day nnd Friday of next week
under the management of a number of mm
. rV the Somen's Auxiliary of St. Fran
cis country Home, at Darby- for which the
sile will be held.
The sale which will tnke place In th build
ing at the northeast corner of Ninth and
Chestnut streets. Is under the management of
Mrs. Joseph Riley, and among the articles for
caie will be men's, women's nnd children's
ciotmnerand millinery, ornaments, furniture,
books, toys, pictures, etc,
Lr" a.nd M"- Thoma Furlong, of St. Jo
seph, Mo., announce the marriage of their
daughter. Mrs. Lucille Furlong Wilson, of thU
city, to Dr. John Falconer Sinclair, of 4103
Halnut street, on Wednesday. September 18.
In New York.
Mr. and Mrs. William Thomson Sherron,
"ho have neon spending the .summer at
tape May, will return to Hamilton Court on
thf' and,M,1.!'. Wll,lftn' Wendllng Anglln and
. if""' WIIlla1m Sherron Anglln, who have
also been spending the summer at Cape May,
will return to 223 South Fortieth street, on
Mrs. William Haslett nnd her .daughter
have returned from Chelsea, where they spent
the summer. Mrs. Haslett will be remem
bered I ns Miss Jule Mariner, of Kensington.
;. "a3,ett now with the American ix
pedltlonary forces In France.
Lieutenant Ralph J. Cahall and Mrs. Ca-
..,!i ,78n Antonl- Tox- n" receiving con
gratulations on the birth of a daughter. Dor
othy Hewitt Cahall. on Tuesday.
The wedding of Miss Marie L Smith,
aU,RJVaer f Jr' Bnd Mra- ITeeton L. Smith,
w,7, Jlh T,vent'-'"'st street, and Mr.
Walter H. B. Pratt, of 5519 Woodland ave
nue. will take place on Wednesday, Septcm
ber .... at the home of the bride's parents.
The bride will be attended by Miss Ethel
Luge, and Mr. Joseph Piatt will be hie
brother's best man.
The Rev. 2 Montgomery Gibson and Mrs
Gibson, of Ridge avenue, Upper Roxborough,
S '',ave been ""ending the summer In the
Far West, will return home this week.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Mark Oullev, Jr, have re
turned from their wedding trip and are at
home at 2848 North Thlrty-thlid xtrcet The
bride was Miss KlizabUh tf Howard, daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Howard, of Mount
Mr. and Mrs. James M. Pratt are at home
In Chatham, Mass, where Mr Pratt Is an
ensign In the United States naval air service
Mrs. Pratt will be remembered as Miss Almee
Urlngnanl, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Albert
Orlngnard, of 6807 North Broad stieet.
CARNIVAL IN FRANKFORD
Two-Day Benefit for Soldiers Will Open
A two-day carnival will open tonight on
Bridge street, Frankford, from Duffleld to
narrah, nnd Including Lesher, Hedge and
Brill streets. The proceeds will gj to
Auxiliary No. 12, Red Cross, and the Sol
dleis Fund of Frankford. One of the streets
has been set aside for dancing to the strains
of an orchestra and a four-;iassenger sliding,
board has been erected.
A handkerchief given by. Mrs Woodrow
Wilson and a gold enameled stickpin from
Mrs. K. T. Stoteshury are among the wares
of the fancy goods table.
A service flag In honor of the boys from
the neighborhood now In the service will be
raised tomorrow nfternoon with patriotic
exercises on the war garden, at Bridge and
Duffleld streots, while the evening concert
will be given by the Police B nd. C R
Cornell Is chairman of the general committee
The womer's committee Is headed by Mrs
George F. Merget.
NORTH PHILADELPHIAN WEDS
Miss Lois Calvert Becomes Bride of Mr.
Russell Moore, of Tioga
An Interesting wedding of the week was
that of Miss Lois V K" Calvert, daughter of
Mrs. W S. Calvert, of 2050 North Sixty-third
street, and Mr. Rimell Moore, of 1626 West
moreland stieet, Tioga. The ceremony was
performed on Wednesday evening at the home
of the bride's mother hy the Rev. Matthew J
Hymlman. of the Olivet Covenant Presbyter!
Ian Church. The br'de was attended hy her
sister, Mrs. S. H. Hamilton, a matron of
honor Mr Robert H. Moore was his broth
er's best man. The bridegroom and bride left
on an extended trip.
FIRST WOMAN MARINE HERE
Private Marcia Bartle Is on Duty at
Miss Marcia Bartle. the first woman ma
rine to be a,s'gned In Philadelphia, has taken
the oath of enlistment and Is on duty at the
marine corps depot of supplies at the switch
board, with which she Is thoroughly familiar
Uniforms which the woman marines will
wear have been submitted for approval, and
If adopted will be nude up of forestry green,
khakl and the marine corps blue, with red
trimmings. The blouse has the lapeled col
lar Instead of the standing military type.
Beneath It is worn a khakl skirt, with khaki
, Captain John McMath
CaptalnMohn MeMath, well known here as
master of the British steamship Manlteu,
when that vessel traded between Philadel
phia and Antwerp, before the war, died at
Marseilles. France, u few days ago, after
an operation for appendlc'tls. When the new
steamships Missouri and Ma!sa!ppl were
placed In service Captain McMath was se.
lected to take the ships on their maiden
voyage from, London to Philadelphia. He
was a native of Ireland. .A widow and sev
eral children survive him.
f What's Doing Tonight"' J
Patriotic rally or Italians Independence
Square; 7 p. .
Carnival of sixteenth Ward Welfare Com
mittee : Montgomery and Olrard avenues.
Outdoor fete, Pretbyttrlan Home for Aged
Mooting ef Aro Club, BtllMatHtratford.
,( earalval. Brief e'M ,.4 reU,
A complete new niiirnturr taeh lettk, btain
nino Monday and endinp Saturday.
Peoov, made tiny and Un-islble bj
Ooltcketv Shrub, .akes port with Ocn
cm! Bivallow in a terrific air battle, in
which they help Teddy Hose, an Ameri
can aviator, flpht a squadron of Hun
PeFfy t Called "Kamerad"
TEDDY nosn was now fighting the Ger
mans, one against four. When he snw
the Hawk drop, brought down by Peggy's
brave attack, he gained fresh hope and wont
at the Hun fires In a perfect fury. Instead
of their attncklng him, they qulcklv found
him attacking them and they had nil they
could do dodging his vicious dives unit
One of them, whom Prggy called the Vul
ture, because he seemed waiting to pounce on
Teddv. but didn't have the cournge to fight
him face to face, tried to follow the Hawk's
example In sneaking up behind him, while
Teddy was chasing the other three He took
advantage of a palng cloud nnd hid In It
until Teddv had apparently forgotten him.
and then he dashed out prepared to give
Teddy a deathblow.
He mght hae succeeded, hut Just then
PegK- came up at n terrific rate, nnd landed
nn his machine, lust ns he had landed on
that of the Hawk. She planned to capture
him Ih the same way, but when shs looked
for his pistol, he didn't seem to have one.
She yould" havt- to try a new method First,
however, she had to become her usual size.
fflie quickly repeated the verse that Gen
eral Swallow had taught her:
"Oollckcty small! Gnllokety fasti
Oh, when It comes fall, why summer Is
Then a strange thing happened. Instead
of shooting up as she expected, she shot
down. To her dismay she found herself as
tiny as an ant. Something had gone wrong
with the verse.
For a moment Peggy was frightened. Sup
posing rhe couldn't control the Gollckety
magic, and would hae to stay tiny all the
She pulled herself together and began to
uso her head. "Think and act when you're In
a pinch, nnd you'll get out before you have
time to get scared," her father had once told
her, and she had found It good advice.
What had made the magic erse act this
waj-? Then In a" flash the answer came to
Pfggy. She had used the wrong words and
of course they had made her tiny when she
wanted to become large-
"Gollckety tall! Gollckety fast!
Oh, when It comes fall, why summer Is
Rhe fairly shouted the verse, and as she
did so, her head rose like a skyrocket, with
all her body following except her feet, she
had become her usual height
She had wasted so much time through get.
ting the wrong erse, that the Vulture was
almost upon Teddy. There was only one
thing for Peggy to do and she did It. She
threw one arm lightly around the Vulture's
neck, and the other around his head oxer his
eyes. Thus she choked him and blinded him
at the same time.
The Vnlture was simply astounded. The
uttnek, coming right out of what he thought
was the empty air. Just when he thought he
was going to shoot down the brae oung
American, fairly paralyzed him. He didn't
know what hhd struck him Was It the ghost
of an American aviator coming to the aid of
his "buddy"? Or was It amther newfangled
In either case the Vulture wasn't going to
take" any chances. "Kamerad !" ho gurgled,
holding up his hands In token of surrender.
"Kamerad, have mercy."
Only when the ground was close at hand,
did sho free htm so that he could grab the
levers and bring the machine to a safe land
ing amid the American soldiers, who were
becoming more and more astohlshed at this
mysterious bringing down of U'emiari air
men as prisoners.
As Peggy made herself pmall and Jumped
back Into her own airplane, to sail back to
the scene of battle, another German filer
came down, his machine disabled by Teddy's
bullets, followed closely by the remaining
"Hurrah!" shouted Peggy "They've all
General Hwallow swooped down at her In
a fever of excitement.
"Quick," he shouted. "Ttddy has been
shot, and Is unconscious, while his airplane
Is carrying him over the enemy lines."
Up darted Peggy to the rescue.
(7'omorrotc xcill he told how Peggy
tries to save the American aviator.
ITALIANS CELEBRATE DAY
Exercises Will Be Held at Independence
The Italians of Philadelphia will celebrate
the 20th of September, Italy's "July Fourth"
at Independence Square this evening at 7
A mammoth outdoor celebration will be
hld under the ausp'ces of the Roman Legion
of America, a branch of the commltte on
public Information. It will be presided over
by John Di Sllvestro. local chairman of the
legion. The Sons of Italy of America and
other Ital'an fraternal organl7atlons will
turn out In forcV.
The speakers will he Wllll.im Potter, ex
Ambassador to Italy, and Pennsylvania State
fuel administrator: Congressman George S
Graham. Captain Arturo Zampagllone. a hero
of the battle of Gorizla : Dr. P Solarl, nn
Italian Journnllst, who Is visiting this coun
try as a guest of the United States. Govern
ment, nnd Chevalier Gaetano Poccardl,
Italian consul In this city
W. S. S. SALESMEN'S DAY
Three Thousand Solicitors Substitute
Stamps for Regular Line
Todav s Salesmen's Day for W. S S , and
3000 salesmen will endeavor to sell war sav
ings stamps Instiad of their regular line of
goods. C. B. Wesseln. chairman of the sales
men's committee, has replies from almost
every business houe In the city announcing
their salesmen would he instructed to sell
stamps Instead of regular goods Salesmen's
Day will be renewed every Friday after the
Liberty Loan drive.
Boy Scouts, under the leadership of Her
man Buderus, n seventeen-year-old refugee
from the war sne of Alsace-Lorraine, wll
open a war savings stamp drive tomorrow
In the theatres, movies and lunch rooms.
Nearly 4000 Boy Scouts have enrolled for
MATRONS WOULD BE TEACHERS
Forty Married Women Apply for Positions
Since the suspension of the rule debarring
married teachers from taking Jobs with the
Board of Education, forty have applied for
positions In the schools. Th's number will
be a considerable help In filling the many
vacancies In the schools left by teachers
resigning in favor of war work, according to
Associate Superintendent MacDowell,
There are still thirty vacancies in the
elementary schools and. more to come, ac
cording to Doctor MacDowell. A much larger
number of married teachers will have to
apply 'or positions before all the vacancies
' : ,
.Street Carnival to Aid Heroes
A street-carnival will be. given by the sol
diers and sailors' welfare committee of the
Eighteenth' Ward, tonight aqd tomorrow night
on East Montgbmery avenue, between Glrard
avenue and Wlldey street, for the benefit of
the"fboya frora lhav yard who are ','over
-PHILADELPHIA, FRIDAW 'SEPTEMBER'' 20
wed6ing date announced
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Daughter of Mrp. George D. Wethcrill,
Karl Frederick Knipe, U. S. N, will
THE GILDED MAN
By CLIFFORD SMYTH
Covvriaht. tots, ou Bonl TAverioM. Inc. Xtw
I'opuriaht, lots, bv the Public Ledger Co.
TIIK STORV THUS FAB
Uavlil Meuilon. his BweetheaTt Un.i Lelshton,
her untie lUroia U-lehtnn. and their trleiiils,
Andrew J'armelee, n BChoolmaler. anil Airs
Quajle leave Connectleut for I'olnmbla to aolve
the mlerv of a tlueo months' hiatus In
the life of David ... . u .
Davlil lth Unoul Arlhur. his partner, nan
bi-en r-arrhhiK for treasure In I-nh Vua,S"
vlla A ibnamlte explosion robbd him of i on
Bclounness He reappears three months later
from no one knows win re, not etn Davlil
himself. .. . , ,,,
Tho InvcMlKators arrive In Honda at a time
when Colombians are Ineenurd at Americans
oer events In Panama For that reason 1MVM
ws nhe.ut of hla party In company w Ih l.ra
eral Ilerran, one of two prominent olomblana
the.v had met on the boat The other lector
Mlrandi. Slavs with the partv to uire for
l'armele. who Is developing malaria
On their way to IJoKota IMvlil asaln dls
appears. Ilerran notliles his friends, the parn
irivels under escort to HoBOla. w-hero l,;'lirhtnii
look, up Haoul Arthur, and lioetor Mlrandi
nnd Parmelee tako ix walk together.
Miranda and Parmelee. while In the nelKh
lrnnod of lluatavlta. are separated and Parme
Ire Is lost When after a Ion search he Is
found by the police, he has a strap.' tale to
lf'llo sail a man In n toca led him Into a rave
and left him there. Hla description of the place
Trad. Arthur to declare that that was wheie
imvld had disappeared They decide to explore
thu cave and look for David.
CHAPTER XII Continued
THE opening of the tunnel vvns much as
Andrew had described It, an Inconspic
uous narrow rift at the base of a great wall
of rock. In nine cases out of ten It would p.vss
unnoticed ; so small an aperture, concealed
hy hushes and trailing vines?, was safe from
the most Inquisitive travelers. That t-o timid
a person as the schoolmaster had discovered
(no one took seriously his tale of the togaed
nnrtVanilaled Mianger) and forced his way
through this opening caued no end of won
der To accomplish the same feat drew forth
mnnv a gioan from the corpulent Lelghton
and Miranda. As for Mrs. Quayle, what
with the squeezing and tugging needed to
gain an entrance Into the region of terrors
beyond, and anxiety leBt soma of her Jewelry
might, ha lost in such a strenuous effort,
that good lady come dangerously near a
condition of hopeless panic. rndoubtedry
she would have abandoned the expedition
then and there had It not ben for the Jeets of
Miranda, who assured her she was developing
svmptotns that called for a generous oose
of his infallible pills. Such a goad would
electrify the etubbornest of mules, ana a
series of despeiate struggles brought Mrs.
Quavle victoriously through the tunnel's
The first step In their subterranean travels
surmounted, the explorer, having lighted
their lamp', found thems'elves In a sqiacloua
rock chamber, the walls of which, rose above
them to a majestic height.
Andrew, especially, was amazed at what he
saw, declaring that It was all quite different
from his first experience In the same place.
When It was remembered, however that on
the former occasion the bchoolmaster had
only the feehle glimmer of light that found
Its way through the opening of the cave to
show him where he was, the difference be
tween Kin two Impressions was not turprltlng
But It puzzled his companions to choose the
route they weie to follow In their explora
tions. Here Andrew could not help them.
Two passages were discovered leading from
the chamber In which they stood One went
straight ahead, offering a fairly easy, unob
structed path to the explorer The other, a
branch from the main tunnel, was narrow,
atrewn v(th debris of fallen lock, and alto
gether forblduing In ,the glimpse that could
be had of the first few hundred feet of its
coui"e. One feature, however, belonging to
this smaller tunnel gave It the preference.
But before discovering this feature and mak
ing their choice the explorers thought It
best to Inform themselves, as well as they
could, of the character of the cave Itself. In
this Lelghton naturally took the lead, and
from his Investigations It was concluded that,
uulme other caves, the origin of the Quatavlta
rave was primarily volcanic and due only
s-ccoi'darlly to the action of water.
'the Implement employed by Nature In
fashioning her underground caverns Is usually
water. Some mighty spring, deep within the
earth's bosom, seeks an outlet for Its accumu
lating current. It forces Its way through
whatever porous layer of rock comes In Its
path, and by persistent action, occupying
ages of time, disintegrates and destroys It
altogether There is left, as a result of the
subterranean stream's activity, a series of
tunnels, widening out oftentimes Into great
rock chambers, and extending, in several well
known Instahces, for many miles. Wherever
vvilttrMs the sole architect the lines that It
carves, the forms It molds, are smooth, well
rounded; there are no Jagged edges, sharp
arfgles 'In the fairy palaces and Intricate
labyrinths that' It leaves as specimens of Its
.. ilnil. methnil Tha (still a if (ha fllliitnitltn
UrilOttU liiWiuu. 0 it Ml in wa. Mwaatu ma,
tunnel, however, -were eloquent of a totally
different force employed in t making. Jhe
I'hoto by llathrath.
of Brjn Mawr, whose marriage to Eri'lpn
take place on October 12, at 4:30 o'clock
marks of an angry Titan were upon them ;
tho Titan of Fire. They told of an elemental
tragedy, swift and cataclysmic In Its action
The deep scars In their surfaces, the rough
crags and pinnacles Jutting fiom them, were
the epic chaiaoters In which the lnonstei's
utttggle for freedom were written down for
all posterity to study and wonder at.
Thus, Lelghton did not hesitate to attribute
an Igneous origin to the cave, and it was
after a close examination ot the earth anil
pebble-strpvvn lloor that the smaller tunnel
was chosen as tho best of exploration. There
weie footprints In both tunnels, hut In this
one they were more numerous than in the
other, where they had been made, according
if Itaoiil, at the time dynamite had been used
In the excavations. Comparing these foot
prints, those In tho larger tunnel were eti
dMitiy from ordinary shoes, while In the
smaller they bore the impress of sandals.
"Andrew's man in the toga is the one we
want," remarked Lelghton, u decision that
added to .Mrs. Quajle's agitation and did
not appear to Increase the schoolmaster's
Uisire for adventure
The discovery of the imprint of sandaled
feet, however, changed Doctor .Miranda's at
titude toward Andrew from banter almost to
"It Is true, what he say, this leetle fellow,"
he declared In astonishment "He follow
him here, the sandals and he Is alone He Is
brave man, this Parmelee!"
Itaotil remained silent and Herran shrugged
his shoulders skeptically. After all. It was
difficult to believe, on the strength of, a mere
footprint, that the singular being described
by the schoolmaster actually existed and had
disappeared, like borne wraith, In the dipths
of the cave
"That will be a hard path to follow," said
Itaoul llnalij. "I tried It once."
"What did you find?"
"Nothing a deal wall."
"Mercy '" ejaculated Mrs. Quayle, not
catching his meaning.
"There was no danger that I could see,"
continued Haoul ; "but there was hard travel
ing, and no result worth the effort."
"Did you notice these footprints when you
were heie before?"
"It was the footprints that led me on"
"I don't see your footpiints here. All these
marks are from sandaled feet," retorted
The discovery did not attract attention It
seemed of slight significance to the others;
but the savant continued his examination of
the ground with ledoubled Interest. Raoul
als.o showed astonishment at the fact pointed
out to him, and at first offered no explana
tion Obviously, a footprint In a cave, not
subject to effacement b wind or weather,
should remain Indefinitely, unless destrojed
by man or animal. But, curiously enough
the sandal prints were not sufficiently numer
out to stamp out all vestige of the prints
that must have been made by Kaoul In his
coming and going through th tunnelIf
Raoul had really ever been In this tunnel So
Lelghton argued, and the conclusion that
Itaoul had not been theie at all seemed log
ical. Had he deliberately deceived them a
supposition for which there appeared no mo.
live or was he himself mistaken In tho
couree he had pursued In his exploration
some years ago?
"Well, there It Is." laughed Itaoul "Your
reasoning Is sound My footprints ought to
be here, but they aren't 1 can't explain it"
"It is not worth while," exialmed Miranda
impatiently, adding not over lucidly, they
take them away."
"Perhaps Mr Arthur wore sandals," sug
gested Andrew, Illuminated by a brilliant
"Whatever happened. Uncle Harold," Bald
i.'na, who had ventured Into the tunnel some
distance ahead of the others, "what differ
ence does It make now' We are losing time
from our search from your picnic, Mrs
"IMcnlc '" she shuddered. "How can we
picnic with dead walls and mjsterlous foot
prints all around us?' '
"Good '" exclaimed Miranda In response
to Una's appeal. 'The w omens always arc
captains thu mens must follow !"
There being no objection to this way of
putting it, Lelghton and Itaoul gave up the
puzzle of the footprints and set out seriously
to explore the tunnel.
They soon found, as Itaoul said, that trav
eling here had its difficulties. Huge boulders
that took some little dexterity and sureness
of foot to get over obstructed the narrow
passage For Una, who showed surprising
agility, such impediments were not discon
certing: but Mrs. Quayle found them not at
ull to her liking Progress with that bewU.
dered lady was necessarily slow and, n
some unusually tough places, had to be made
by a system of shoving from behind and
hauling from above that .kept her in a statu
of breathless agitation. This waB increased
i by .imaginary ttrore, ehief among which was
the constant dreAd of meeting the apparition
described by Andrew, whose story had made
a deep Impression on her mind.
As a matter of fact, Andrew's man In
the toga was not In evidence, except the
occasional Imprint of a sandal on the floor
of the cave suggested him. "But tho ex
plorers were too busy surmounting the ob
stacles with which the tunnel was strewn
to heed details that otherwise might have
arrested their attention. The sharp edges
of the rocky wall played havoc with their
clothing, drawing from Miranda, Incensed at
his own rotundity, a choice series ot expletives--fortunately
In Spanish and arousing
tho wrnth even of Mrs, Quayle. After the
first five hundred yards, however, the passage
widened sufficiently for them to look about
and take account of the perils If there were
any facing them.
The endless vlstn of rocks, hewn In every
conceivable shape and lighted dimly by the
ras from their lamps, was dispiriting, to
say the least With the passing of the tun
nel, however, and Its alarming sense of pre
mature entombment, even Mrs. Quayle ex
perienced a faint return of confidence, while
the schoolmnster, her companion In misery,
began to feel a mild curiosity In the out
come of an adventure for the undertaking
of which he had been the unwilling cause
He wondered vaguely to what further depths
of this bole In 'the mountain the more enter
prising spirits of the party would lend them.
"I am sure I never came as far as this,"
"Well, what of that?" demanded Lelghton
"He say he never come here!" crowed
Miranda "Very well, my leetle fellow, you
are here now "
"Yes, but how far will we go?" he per
sisted, "You remember nothing of this?" asked
"I I rather think I stopped In the begin
ning of the tunnel "
"But here are the footprints," said Una
"They are made bv sandals I never wear
sandals,' said Andre.w sadly.
"Of course. They make bv the other fel
"By that mnn who wears a toga?" asked
Mrs. Quayle anxiously. "It would be awful
to meet hhn In this place."
"She Is nriald, this old lady she have
nerves'" announced Miranda. "She better go
There being sound sense In the observation,
the others stopped to consider It
"I could never find my way alone through
that tunnel." declared Mrs. ,Quale.
As this was quite obvious, something had
to he done. No one wlshe'd to desert the
unfortunate Indv; at the same tlm,e all, with
the exception of Andrew, were anxious to
press on wilhout delay Miranda, In terse
Spanish, exiKilned the difficulty to General
Herran. who shrugged his ijhoulders disgust
edly expressing emphatic disapproval of
women as jxptcrers
"Wo must do something before we go any
further," said Raoul "There may be a long
Journey ahead of us "
"Do you expect If" asked Lelghton.
"I have no Idea where we arc."
"That means "
"We have passed the dead wall "
"Merciful heavens '" exclaimed Mrs. Quayle,
"we are lost '"
"Hardlv that," said Una reassuringly "It
will be easy to go back the way we came.
But this cave Is too delightful to leave. I
never breathed such air"
(ireat demand for the KVKNINO PI ni.lC
I.KIMIF.tt nl cause jou to miss an Install
ment of this yen IntereatlnK ftonr. lou had
hetter. therefore, telephone or write to the
(ireulatlon Department, or ask 3 ear.. "en
dealer this afternoon to leave the t.I-,MM
I'l lll.lt' I.KIM1KR at your home.
AUTUMN FETE TODAY
Home for Aged" Couples in Bala to Benefit
by Interesting Affair
An autumn fete Is being " sld today for
the benefit of the Home for Aged Couples,
City Line, Bala. The affair, which la on the
lawn of the home, started at 10 o'clock this
morning and will continue until R o'clock this
evening Luncheon and supper will be served
under the dltection of Miss Hurllck. Those
who aie taking charge of the fete are Mrs
Robert Dorman, president of tho Home: Mrs.
Howard Ketcham and Mrs Morris Stout,
chairmen of the committee: Mrs Clavton
Shoemaker. Mrs. Groome, Mrs. William Nlch
olson, Mrs. William McAdoo. Mrs. Bird
Moyer, Mrs, William Moffiey, Mrs Franklin
Shields, Mrs. William Wallace. Mrs Joseph
Ross, Mrs. William Nicholson. Jr., Mrs Lewis
Lee, Mrs. Mary Wilson, Mrs. John Hughes,
Mrs'. Frank Croft, Mrs. Matthew Hyndman,
Miss Thornton and Miss Kolb. On account
of the rnln todav the fete will be continued
all day tomorrow
Father of C. C. A. Balili Dead
Cable adviceB from Italy report the death
at Castelnuovo of Vlto Baldl. father of C. C
A. Ualdl, head of the South Philadelphia
bankers.C.C A.. Baldl & Brothers. Mr. Baldl
was a volunteer under Garibaldi and served
throughout the campaign for unity of mod
ern Itnly He wa more than eighty years
old. He is survived by a widow and two
daughters living In Italy and by four sons
nnd a daughter living In Philadelphia. The
sons In this city are CCA Baldl, Joseph
M Baldl, Vlrglldo A. Baldl, Alfonso L. Baldl,
and the daughter Mrs. Carazolla Jacovini
MAHKET STREET Ab. ttll H
11:15 A. M TO 11.15, P M
In JOHANNA ENLISTS '
Next Week fllEU HTONK In "THE OOAT"
1214 MARKLT STItEET
10 A. M. TO 11:10 P. M.
TODAV S. TOMORHOVV
JOHN BARRYMORE u" &lKP.
NEXT V EEK-OHKAI.DINE FAHRAK
In "THE TURN OF THE WHEEL"
r rHt"ST't"f 1KIWV 1STH
in II V M I! I 3.4! r,.4!S T 4,1. (1.3(1 T M
MARGUERITE CLARK -o ;r' 8y..
CRUISE OF THE MAKE-BELIEVES"
MARKET Ahnve PTII
U A. M, to 11 '15 p. St.
LAST 2 DATS
"THE PRUSSIAN CUR"
NEXT WEEK MASSIVE DOUBLE BILL
""'..JTALY'S FLAMINO FRONT"
TOM MIX In TAME A.NU FORTUNE"
MARKET ST. Below 1TTH
"VIVE LA FRANCE"
11 A. M to 11 p jj."
"PARDON ME" ul
MAURICE SAMUELS k CO ; OLIVES,- Othen
CROSS KEYS ""ST,,
EMMET WELCH Minstrels
BROADWAY 'lAV u
A 8KVMO0R BROW.S & CO.
"THE RT11.I. ALARM": OTHERS
Second Bryn Mawr War
TODAY AND TOMORROW
(Mornings' and Afternoons)
BRYN MAWR POLO FIELD
Daily exhibition, 3 P. M. by the fa
mous Camp Dix Rough Riders. P, R. R.
trains every half hour. P. & W. trolleys
from C9th street every ten minutes.
Grand Stand Tickets on Sale at
US8 Walnut Street.
l t- v 'ff-JS
Xlira IIK KiarVI IIAbhX, :
mvai v uiuiviim mj "a-fi i
iv. a?, a
. . ..mix
Life Interesting, Army Gk
Writes, but He Yearns to!
Be at Front
Intcrcatlncr IneMnnfa nf w i.iv..
if the vva.r are (riven fn a letter which!
'. Fuller, army Held clerk In the antl-alr
"'"" eni to pn cousin, Michael J, T
J soutn Third street. ' -tA
In making comparisons with the trnnaa a
e Allied force he so v. tv, a mrtmA 'US M
hoar.nnt.4 -J I i . - ... .. tJLM
' i J ... "u "iiea Boiaier in,- wfK
V the French and his food' In 100 pel-Cental
.. Mirge quantity qr sunshine has bewfivw)
brought to France, he writes,, by the "ar'rlrM 1S3
. .wr u, ii-irpiione Bins, une 01 tne IJfKMjtl
, "rZ, ,.T """'erea in tne way of FTefMnVSjfl
ild Fuller, was the ability to say "IM UtMpM
well as efficient, he adds :,HrS
lu, no , lnal ever' 'nort Is made to' ttHtra'i
.... .,;., v;u3 , gooo. cneer, fuller kum
"The other evening In a beautiful roay
amidst gnarled, ancient trees as old MHIWM
Jiomnns, surrounded by hundreds of ourtJtn.,,vv?l
patriots, I listened to a first-class army1 IwiMf
of thirty-two pieces give a real AmrfeHy
w"'-"1 """ icn h. inriti 01 priae sweep .ovfT'A
me, when at 9 p. m. In broad dayllghU.tW-Ki
grandly swept Into the glorious stralnaiot;
the 'Star Spangled Banner.' JiPrrSw
"Tn ha In n nBKl. t .. .t . M. uj J"i J
and loved ones, umid Pcenps unfamiIUrnAl-v)
Grange, then, after two houra of dandy WMtilf &j
arr uuiiuirua ui Knnrci-ciaa men salute, wouiv ic
send a thrill through the1 most blasa.of ettsm-M
"t Wish Vmt UAtA ti, tn ahnvA "- - -J
these scenes. It Is truly a Wonderful coah
try ; almost ns grand as the U. S. A., 'am
really worth fighting for. . iqM
mey ao say tnai over yonaer some nelkWtJi
Huns and lanky Ttlnks are holding ;solr.'?!'?
Interrupted occasionally to make penwiyrt ;T
visits. It is mighty dilllcult for a'Mn'WfcSl
irin io su in mis quiet omco Dangtng a -ffi
creplt typewriter while comrades and-feUowiy
savage." ' fa
PHILADELPHIA'S LEADfNQ THEATRB9
Direction LEE I J, J. BHUBEBT
Sam S. Shubert " PKSPJtf-M
xr r t c, ,;?
Sents for the LA8T TWO WEEKS ot '"CWiP
CHIN CHOW" on Ssle W.
POSITIVELY LAST TlilE. SAT.. OCT. IS '.!-
iulja nuiwrr, k. hay COMSTQCX Avs
Thn YI'n.t. U..I 11-.. ..!.. .. t"4 ..WS
.ir muiiu n .itiiri lisauiltui J rOQUCllOnVi Jill
A Musical Uxtraiaannra tif thu Orlant , l.lrl'
PEnKOttMANCB STARTS PHOMITLT AT"! fef
O'CLOCK KVQS. & 2 O'CLOCK AT MATH .alu i-Tf,
. --7: -js m
AUCjL,trni L.A&T a TlMIS5.ff,
LiAST MAT. SA'l'. "bt
MESSRS. LEE nnd J. J. SHUBERT Pn
I I lllir f l lllllllllf ' II r-fll II II ir"
o uuw iiuviuxi? Li vtiiiJi U'fc atfi
DUertlne drma with a myetery Intereit. wtttf?1
ueoree ian ana an excellent .upporttng ouUffS
firm Wont flnli. !, . ."iV
A. H. WOODS Prenrits
m nm mm
ii ii ii
A New Amerlesn Play In 4 Acts "'-''Mi
By ORANT MORnrs
WITH A NOTABLE CAST
CHSTREETT 0PERA HOUSE
Prlres. Nlchta, tl.SO. Jl, tSc. 3Uc
Mfttlneea ll.uu. ioc. uue.
lExcept Sat. snd Holiday.)
Evea. 8:15. Mat.. Wed.
and Sat. at S'lS
F. RAT COMSTOCK
-- T l -
Tnie. .tot nie Vfrmmm't
rcx wva - thiiaic:
With Orlf lnal ComBg:?'':i
11 . T "' "WrfFsiM
"nn. iicu,Bolll,i;ia -jl
Ia.b Txr JL bm. n' sr?'
Mat. lomorroasv :J2
A. H. WOODS PrtaentiT 1ft C
r SKHnSiiBir. m
By Mortaiu Glara and Jule. Eckert liooAnuuff.J
Dnmiv "Rprnarrl. Alexander flaw'
And Original New Tork Company X -, fl
FORREST THIS WEEK ONtt fi
TWICE DAILY 1!:15 and 8:15 . .
D W. AnrzrXZrTS. L,ast -" tf I
W.-.wJaf-w VI rf J
In r Wl
Dally Mat.. ,2.ic to II Kvki.4 &at.Mat2Rc to
Joftn Cort. Producer of
riQ, riori nriu
New Jtu.ical Comedy ' i'slw
RIANNA : mF
With - -'
ELEANOR PAINTER sL -
rlU" and "riddlera Thraa.'vSj iJ
and 110 Others. fc j SSj
GARRICK Last 2 Evgs. " &4
In j4.t '
Viihu TV.t.u. .'' . J!"
Comedy DM j$
liailCV IMK r; KH
Walter play .eore. hlti" Press. a fi
NEXT WEEK SEATS NOW .. A, 't
MWKS-HHMV . li.x
NEXT WEEK SEATS TODAY
RUTH CHATTERTON fm
In Dumaa' Sparkllns Comedy " &! -
A MARRIAGE UP UUlNVKNlENCll .Jf jXA
nTJOAT) t' and Ne" " Only (Trta
BKUAU Matinee Tomerrow , 1 . 3,yT
EDWARD CLARK'S Melodramatle ComMr?2faffl
MOT WTO NYNONUST
with WILLIAM MORRIS. BEVERM
JESSIE BUSLEV, WALTER WII
B. F. KEITH'S THEA1
hobart bosworth k cqjT
tn Jack London'. Ttia 8a,Wolf" u-
BOB HALL - x$
AN" EXTEMPORANEOUS SCRKAICaL'
J C. Ma-K o. , neiivr albck AnDAj
iiom. AuOipnu '-w.ji MTinr i Ainoroa i
Walnut at aU 8L
With HOBT .
STRAND rmntown At: at v
Wallace Reid in J-'the. Souml
fi??w- '$?$ r &wwjfc- :'i-& f
. .x , -v4-(y,fjt ' uffc f . ,i
i.JstiY :,, ..? iTWk. - t'J4'ft-iy'a-Jr
t.l'.Hatftft' '-(C ..?F-V.?i . 'J ? t.,-tM04Bkk X it ..
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