Newspaper Page Text
itfr fflw1''' "' " S'A' ' w -v .vyv .-v V WiV ifWW VK .TO m?",v.fl;Wijt! ij MMWHIW, AkKTTW v ir:7 EVENING PUBUIO LEDGER-PHILADELPHIA, MONDAY, OCTOBER 16, 1922 16 '. t r nt.il. J.1l.! M.....1... Ul1. td 4AM Stere Open 9 A. M. te 5:30 P. M. Gimbel Brethers rniuracipuMt muiiuai vtivugr MV, XWAi ' ,71 'j Fer ir - i7-1 ?- - - Fer L First in Fashions rirst in rafic-viffffi Tueid Tuesday MARKET i CHESTNUT : EIGHTH 1M1NTH ay WOO PLEDGED FOR FARM SCHOO ft p If l'.' Rabbi Krauskopf, Announcing $1,000,000 Drive, Deseribes Institution's Early Struggles SILVER JUBILEE OBSERVED The utery of th beginning e( the National Fnrm Scheel wns told yea' trdey by the Itev. Jeseph Krnuskepf, Its founder and president, nt the twenty-fifth harvest pUgtlmnge te the In atltutlen. Dr. Krauskopf described his strug gles te get the first 810,000 te buy the first farm and hew the school was Btrated with eight students. "With S200.000 already pledged bj rhllndelphlansi, Itnbbl Krauskopf pre dicted the success of the $1,000,000 sil ver jubilee, and announced a campaign nntion-wiile in character and the selec tion of former Representative Isadore Sebel, of Krie. as its director. Samuel Untcrmyer, of New Yerk, was the presiding officer at the meeting In the new Itebecca V. Leuchelm Audi torium. Hi denounced race prejudice and prepagar.iln against Jews in this country, which he said arc en the in crease. Jesiah II. Pcnnlman, acting Provest of the University of Pennsylvania, paid a strong trlbte te Dr. Krauskopf, and emphasized the possibilities of the In stitution. Inspired by Tolstoi "I had pilgrimaged te the home of Count Tolstoi for help te check the enforced immigration te our shores of thousands of refugees from Russian per secution." said Dr. Krnuskepf, in tell ing of foundation of the school. "He said te me, 'I cannot end the Jews' misery in my country, but you can end It In your country. There is but one cure ler these unfortunates. Yeu have bread acres of rich, fcrtlie soil, mere than you knew what te de with. Millions of ncrcs He idle. Lead the tens of thou sands of people that congest and corrupt your cities in these Idle, fertile lands, and you will bless net them but your country as well. Begin with the young and the old will fellow.' "Then I journeyed from city te city as far as the Paciiic Coast and was successful in raising $0500. Te this I added my own savings of $.1500, and with this 10,000 I purchased the first farm of what new constitutes the Na tional Farm Scheel grounds. Again I went en a pilgrimage and raised .$10, 000 with which we built our first prop erty, Pioneer Hall. New we had land and a building, but we must hnve equipment and a faculty. He out I went en a third pilgrimage and once mere i came with S1O.0UO. Opens Willi Eight Students ! "By tills time there were mere nnd i mere believers In my cause. They rallied with me. nnd in 1M)7, Ipss than three years after I had pledged Count Tolstoi that 'I would de the work in my country that lie was doing In his country,' the National Kami Scheel , was formally opened wltn right stu dents, it faculty of one instructor nnd a helper, for I had myself volunteered my services as an instructor in non nen ngrlrulturnl subjects. "And the Farm Scheel lias grown. There nre four farms instead of one. The faculty has grown te eight, sup plemented by the work of three as sistants. The student body is 1110 In stead of eiht. The original VSi acres rc new 4't acres. There are forty buildings instead of three. The plant which en the opening of the first school day was vnlucd at net mere than $-'. 11)0 is today conservatively estimated te be worth $.100,000 aid net one cent of indebtedness against it." tilARIE JERITZA WILL OPEN NEW YORK OPERA SEASON; "Remee," "Wlllam Tell" and "Re- j enkavaller" Listed at Metropolitan! New Yerk, Oct. K!. (ilulie tSnttl- ! Casazzn, general manager of tin- Met- ropelltnn Opera Company, jcsterdayi made public his plans ter season open- i ing November 111, embodying l.'IS jicr- ' fermances. exclusive of Sunday -night I concerts, in twenty-three weeks. I The premiere will be "Tiiwii,'1 with I Marie .Teritza. Antonie Scotti nnd ' Martlnclll. Mnnin.imi will conduct. ' The first revival will be in the first week, "Der Resenknvalier." with Miss Jeritza, Florence Kasten, Paul Bender, i new basso, and Uustav Schutzendorf, i new baritone. I Anether revival, In the second week, will be "Remee et Juliet, " with I.u erezia Berl. lienjumlne Olgli, de I. ma and Rethier. "ThnN" is te come with the first week of December, with Jeritza, .Marie Chamiee and Clarence WMtelnli. "Tanyhauser" will come the middle of January, with Jeritza as Klizabeth, Mine. Matzenauer. Curt Timelier, n new tenor; Mr. Whiteliill and Mr. Mender. Schilling's "Mena Lisa" wl come In February, with Mi-s Murliara Kemp. the new German singer, and .Michael Behnen. February also will bring Meyerbeer's "IAfriealne," for which I Jeseph 1'rbaii will prepare a new net ting. "Allium All'tra" will have a January presentation with Meri and Giacome I.nurl-Velpi. Rossini's "William Tell" will be re vived toward tire end of bet-ember after a lalse nf tweni, -eight jear. Resa Peuselle mid Messrs. MartineM Dnnise ami Mnrdenes will sing the principal roles. , Mine. (ialli-Ciirci will reaeli the Metropolitan by the middle of Jnimnry and slug through ip the end. S'ip will e heard in "Madalilu Butterfly" and n "I,n Meheme." ("haliapln will be here bv October ,11 and will he heard much mere than lust yenr In "Meris (iodimeiT" and "Metis tnfele, of course, but also in "I)ii Carles. V WAR MEDAL OF FRANCE FOR CAPT. J. H. McFADDEN Majer Warburton and Fred Tayler Pusey te Get Honors Tonight The French Mcduille d'Henneur des Epidemics will be bestowed upon Cap tnin Jehn Heward MeKadden tonight In the armory of the 10,'ld Engineers, t Bread and Callowhill streets. The honor, wen by eulv one ether American, is for Captain McFaddcn's part in organizing the American ambu lance units with the French armies. Captain McFadden is one of six Phil adelphlnns who will be decorated at the armory tonight. The regiment of KJltd Engineers will parade in their liener. Mrs. Mnry Berry, 187 Weaver street, Gernmntewn, will receive the Distin guished Service Grets awarded post humously te her son, Stanley Berry, a private in the 170th Field Artillery, Third Division, who was killed in France. Lieutenant Colonel Fred Taj ler Pusey, Deputy Attorney General of Pennsylvania ; Majer Marday II. War. burten, Director of Public Welfare; Colonel Charles C. Allen, I'. S. A.. Frar.kferd Arsenal, and Lieutenant Co.eiud Rebert E. Gleiideniiiug. -100 ClitrJmit wtret, will he presented with ttie Dirtlngulshed Scrvica Medal. Majer Mlwral Ouurles J, Bailey, commanding PPjTOiJrd Cerpa area, will make the Naturally. ND probably never, in the conscientious, thoroughly scientific, absolutely LA7g i i. i as nas resulted in tne new corset. Weman wanted perfect freedom Fashion demanded a supple, elastic figure yet, both woman and. fashion recognize the fact that there is no true figure-freedom except that protected by moderate figured-control. Even fabrics had te be especially woven te make the new corsets what we wanted them te be. Elastic la iba These Are the Best-by-Test of the New Corsets And the price-range is as gratifyingly accommo dating te the different types of purse as the style variety is te endlessly varying figure-types. "Te MevL-nffn" at $3.50 te $35 with the most La IViarKeiie artistic, yet still thoroughly practical, novelties in all cersetry. r" J ? at $3.50 te $25 including nine main UOSSara types subdivided and re-subdi--vided into endless semi-types and all variations upon the original theme of front-lacing. "La Vida" "Neme best. 7 "C4-,t1;U Ci-ii." $6.50 te $22.50 as its name OtyilSn OtOUt implies, specialized as t h e larger woman's aid te figure-control. "Pfoel EvahI-" at $5 te $10 ne of the rrdCUCdl rreni easiest-te-adjust makes of corsets. ilC R a la nii'if" at $1,50 te $6 for the l D. a la Opirilc woman who clings te semi-conservative types in corsets. "Tree Elastic Girdle" ??&& woman and an entirely different version of corseting. .i . at $5 te $18 known as an "aristo crat of cersetry." at $4 te $13.50 hygienic, correc tive, support-giving cersetry at its Corsets Had vast, unwritten webbings as heavy as surgical webbing but of a beauty , that even Paris weakened before. Fabrics that would "give and take" fabrics that would yield te motion, yet held, held, held their own! Elastic that would net "go dead." Brocades that were as strong though of refined delicacy of' beauty as the heavy elastic webbings they were te combine with. The New Step-in Corset the New Elastic-Webbing Corset the New Brocade-Paneled Elastic Corset the New Clasp-Around Corset Among the Endlessly Varied Medels Everything Utterly Practical Consult the Cersetieres at Gimbels Have your corset fitted if you like by a Gimbel expert (no charge for the service). Ask advice if you like about the best model of corset te bring out the best of your figure. Test out corset after corset you can't wear out our patience! until you . find the exactly best models of the new-idea corsets for your particular purposes. Gimbel Corset-Service Gimbel Corsets Comfert and Fashion History of Fashion, has there been such. & patient inspired, working te Change out of such a complicated problem Everything the very acme of comfort and everything given beauty. The famous "flat tering pink" corset added te, by pale maize corsets and the softest, prettiest, daintiest' of orchid corsets for the growing number of women who affect orchid-tones in lingerie and boudoir-wear. A Corset Medel at Gimbels for Every Figure According te its Needs N. ej&arb Gimbels Second fleer. I W&IB'w A lv t 4,4, !... ,.)& ut t .