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THE BROAD A&, CHICAGO. ILL, SATURDAY, IK-rER 12,-191-
Dyed Peltry Prominent In Some
of the Pari? Studios.
WARM FROCK FOR COOL DAYS imSC fm I " T
MADE FG2S JITS
Women Have Adopted Outfit for
Their Uniform Can Never
Die, Maker Says.
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HON. DANIEL RYAN
The Honest and Straight-Forward President of the Board of County
Comnassionersof Cook County Whose Legions of Loyal Fiends
Feel Confident That He Wffl Be Renominated for His Present
Position at the April Primaries in 1922.
THE NEGRO'S CORRECT
By Dr. M. A. Majors.
Fortunately for the Negro he is
-et upon faith in God. He at least
acts the part in his humble way as if
rightly interpreted the scriptures.
The church has long been his Rock
of ges, and this has been his refuge
in the time of a thousand storms. He
has taken strong hold' upon this as a
means of cultivation and intellectual
development. The church has stood
sponsor for the university and college,
and augmented as well all the great
and good institutions that carry char
ity and christian benevolence to the
heathen, the poor and the disconso
late. No other institution known
among men has done ajiundredth of
the good that has been done for
Of course the unlettered and very
commonplace people hold it forth as
the means of grace, and fitness for a
furore life beyond the grave. It is
well that they have hope in a spiritual
". M'erial world has not been
2. "re-from which the Negro
oaur very much inspiration
... e -e has suffered the handicap
si - 'hich almost brutalized
'i r :is redemption and free-
T5 cae. The church with its crol-
i."!? l school and college has.
-i kfsi hi spiritual nature to be
come the nper-reIigionist, and has
made the Negro the wonder race of
our times. It has made him eloquent
to speak in glowing platitudes of his
deliverance, and his hope of eternal
life It has made him gifted with
song that he might sing of his joys
and blessings and peopled his tractile
mmd with beautiful idealities.
In the far-fetched analysis of cause
and effect he has not traveled very
far m the few short years of his op
portunity, but he will come into his
own m material sense and will prove
himself a factor m the economic life
when he has been given ample time to
apply himself to the abstruse com
plexities of life having in itself the
material reaches as well as the mental
We do not wonder at our refigiouv
spint When the heart is right there
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HiHHisLBNRiinRiL SEN HHLLLLLLH
HON. -EDWARD OSGOOD B&OVVN
is so much of real beauty and honest
affection in the worship' hours of a
service given wholly to our religjous
zeaL It is vastly more than emo
tionalism. The fire sparks of God's
divinity seem to catch into blazing
when once your heart is touched with
the shower of such resplendent truths.
What better could the race give to
mankind than a beautiful, yet simple
Christianity? In this grove of holiness
there is a human equality that seems
to touch heaven and things divine. If
as it is said the least can be not only
equal to "fiie king or the president, but
among the greatest, then religion and
its principles manifested in the bosom
of the blackest man alive may indeed
make him a prince among mortals,
and a brother to the great and power
ful among mankind.
We are very soon to learn that
Christianity is without color and preju
dice. We are to feel in our black skirt
that we are joint heirs pi the Most
High. We are to throw off the leth
ergy of bur belated natures and see
God with he eyes of our faith as the
God of righteousness without ever
once thinking of a color scheme.
White, and white teaching, and white
washing are not to be regarded by
the sin sick soul thirsting for the
bread of life. For years we have had
white pictured to our race intelligence
that it was the embodiment of all that
could be pure and holy, when the
most fearful practices of evil were
perpetrated by people with a white
skin. War, and a thousand horrors
sent from hell have brought the white
race up to a 'power that seems to sub
jugate the; rest of mankind.
We "have imaginations, possibly more
acute tffan can be found in any other
race. It has been a great lever to the
Negro race all Over the world. This
imagination has been our salvation in
times vhen there was nothing but the
crude mind. Today we are seeing
things through the trained intellect,
and through it peradventure magnify
God as a minister of grace to hunger
ing souls for the bread of life. We
are learning to know God as the great
Lover of mankind throughout all of
the earth. We are rapidly learning
that heaven is not attainable, but a
result of noble living and righteous
action, that uod can nnng us neav-
enlv neace while vet we live, that
follows down the lonesome path ofl
old age mal-ing it calm and serene.
CalsVrai rcapte, Ws fmt urw
Only Suitable foe Evening Wear, to
Trim Wraps, Scarves or Dresses,
The new furs are very lovely, and
when Isay "new" I mean Just that,
asserts a fashion correspondent It
.has become the fashion to Invent new
ftjrs,S0 much so that the really rare
and valuable skins do not find such
eager purchasers as do the made-up,
dyed and cleverly prepared pelts.
Such Is the power of fashion.
In Earls colored furs, like colored
laces, are very prominent In certain
exclusive studios. And It must be ad
mitted that some of these curious furs
are exceedingly attractive. My per
sonal opinion Is that they are only
suitable for evening wear; to trim
elaborate wraps, scarves or dresses.
There Is a beautiful shade of
raspberry pink, which Is produced In
a fur whlclf looks exactly like ermine,
but which Is In reality specially pre
pared rabbit. I saw an evening dress
made of dark-blue lace and aluminum
embroidery, which was trimmed with
bands of this curious fur, and another
In gray chiffon and long silver fringes.
And then there "Is a lovely mauve fur
also of ermine genre which looks
delicious when mingled with creamy
lace, mauve panne and glittering em
broideries. Very often the colored fur
Is cut so close that it looks exactly
like plush, but when one comes to
touch it one recognizes the difference.
This Is probably a passing fancy,
but Jt cannot be denied that It Is a
great favorite. In certain circles. 'I
have seen cape-collars made of colored
fur, for evening wraps,, and long, very
wide, scarves which are destined to
partly cover bare shoulders at opera
or restaurant. ,
Black sarin gowns are girdled with
rich gold-brocaded ribbons.
Deep bands of heavy crepe silk give
the effect of Persian lamb.
Arrows made of quill feathers find
smart hats welcome targets.
Frosted grapes with tinted leaves
are charming on a purple hat.
Many rows of tassels form the un
usual trimming of a duvetyn wrap.
Loops of ribbon are smart trimming
for one of the new high-crown hats.
Gowns hare their cape backs either
floating free or confined by a girdle.
A novel beaded bag has a wrist
ring attached to a long beaded handle.
The fashionable Spanish heel Is a
cross between the Louis and Cuban
Lines and dots of braid form a
check design on the skirt of a crepe
A smart dress and coat combination
Is made of Hudson seal on canton
.DAHUA SHADES NOW WORN
Popular Fall Colors Find Way Into
Skirt Materials That Meet
The dahlia shades, long hailed as
the popular fall color, have found their
way Into the skirt materials, one of
the latest prunella weaves having this
color stripe In combination with green
and a narrow pin stripe of the dahlia
forming the box plait with the green
stripe Inverted. The garment has the
dark hlpllne. Convertible pockets and
side trims to simulate pockets are to
be seen oa some of the newer models,
the advantage being that the ultimate
consumer, by removing either tbfr
pockets or the trimmings, has a dif
ferent style garment, with no earmark
at "last season."
THE NEWEST NOTES IN HATS
Lace Still Much Used and Sometimes
Seen in Streamers That Hang
to the Waistline.
Lace is a becoming and decorative
nnte which Is still much used. It is
sometimes seen In long streamers that
fall from the brim across the back and
Jiang to the waistline, or, again, It Is
draped at one side. There are some
shadow designs, but the Spanish laces
are particularly Interesting and Quite
different from anything used during
the summer, because of their definite
ly heavy pattern and silky weave. Me
tallic laces In gold and sliver are deco
rative for evening hats. ,
Soft willow ostrich with long flues.
natural or glycerlnlzed ostrich featn
ers, lacquered quills, and narrow rib
bons are used for -trimming. Very
often, black feathers are tipped witl
Clean Velours Hat
If the velours hat la- shabby, put
gome bely powdered salt In the oven.
ynxea it Is quite hot, rob It Into the
bat with soft paper. Discard the seOftd
paper for new occasionally. Jtimrti
with i stiff brush.
A Charming Tarn.
Nothing so enhances the-charm of
yeirth as the tam, but does it wish to
avoid the commonplace, If aaust be
ai.tuff.tiwi distinctively and worn
-with an air." Stitched with silver
"Ihread and bearing an ostrich pluae,
the black tam Is decidedly chic.
, - To Remove a Ring.
To remove a ring from ft xtsger
swoUerrby Its tlghtnessdlp the
la cold soapsuds.
.CeaMry Flat '
wix dUesrered! aa
Akost tie end e the Teatk
eatary by a KorsesaaH, wie ess
Mated a colony there.
Seal brown velvet Is utilized In this
charming and warm street frock for
crisp fall days. "Walls of Troy," cut
In matching cloth, edge all the, hems.
HANDBAGS MUST BE USEFUL
Compartments as Important as Style
Duvetyn Faille, Silk and Can-
ton Crepe, Materials.
Smart compact bags are the key
note of the novelties featured t
season. Paris has set the pace for
bulkless appearing handbags, and
American manufacturers have adopt
ed this Idea with variations to suit
the needs of American women.
Bags are carried more for utility
than for decoration by American
women, it was pointed out, and there
fore compartments are as Important
an element as the style. To give the
flat effect and at the same time make
It roomy has taxed the Ingenuity of
manufacturers, but they have suc
ceeded admirably In combining the
.two. Bags are being made so small
and at the same time' spacious enough
for toilet articles, that the term "van
lty,f Is liberally applied.
The envelope bag, square and ob
l6ng shape, Is the most stressed style,
but bags on frames and draw strings
developed In new materials are also
Duvetyn faille, silk And canton
crepe arS three of the most popular
materials used this season and are
combined In many cases with steel
beads. There Is a strong tendency
toward fur bags. Some manufactur
ers are bringing them out. In American
broadtail and the cheaper makers are
approximating this by using fur fab
rics or Imitations.
FABRIC GLOVE IS APPROVED
Even Those Accustomed to Wear Kid
Have Declared Preference for
The fabric glove has found favor
with the most fastidious; even those
accustomed to wear the kid glove ex
clusively have declared preference for
the fabric glove for general wear.
Led1 by the fancy kid glove, which
has bad Its quota of success, the fabric
glove has begun to be decorated In
various ways. One of the weaves find
ing favor comes from France, and,
strange to say, it has been developed
with all thought for an American cli
entele. It Is an armure of fine cotton
which lias been passed through an em
ery process, leaving It with a velvety
finish TRte.a dull suede. It is said to
be lighter In quality than the chamois,
which is the one liked best In the heav
Among the shades preferred, gray
and belie are now in the first rank
with- such differences in tones as
sliades In each color with white and
black and, not infrequently, combina
tions of the two.
INDIAN DESIGNS ARE LATEST
Indications Are That Sport Clothes
Will Copy Navajo Tribe and
the Scandinavians. '
If the sweaters which have been
seen are an Indication of what the
coming season fashions are to be, the
feminine world of sport clothes lov
ers will resemble the Navajo tribe and
Light backgrounds with Norwegian
and Swedish designs In all the pri
mary colors and darker backgrounds
with Navajo patterns are. the latest
things in sweaters. As to colors, the
fuchsia shades are In the lead, but
every color the rainbow has ever dis
played or suggested vies lit popularity.
Mending the Blows. I
Sometimes, when a favorite- salt
blouse goes to pieces under the anas,
a new piece of material nay be hem
stitched to the worn place most mtr
EvtMJtn sT Writing. X
Tie arBt Greek iMcriptleaa were
trrlttea freaa right to left. Next came
the aetaod called 'evXhophedoa,'' la
which the written lines ram alteraataJy
treat left to right, or vice versa. Last
ly, writing frosB, left to rlat hecaaw
MAHY-WITH VERY LONG COATS
rhree-Quarter Lengths Permit Only
i rraciion 01 OKin 10 anow rxeep
the Straight and Long
It is hard to pry the American woman
looe from her friend, the tailored suit
It Is one of her most becoming assets
Iia HL-i Ir lio foolc noil rlrx:Af1 '
when she wears It, and hers is the
figure that displays it to the very best
advantage. And, observes a fashion
authority, when the calendar says thai
autumn Is here, the snit bconies the
first noticeable change in dress expres
, A' prominent maker of sults a man
who has devoted the whole of his llfe
to the study of this one by-path in
worm 's wear1 said that he had had
just as many. If not more, calls for
suits this season as he had had any
season In the past. This statement
was made in the face of the fact that
the general impression seems to be,
in fashion circles, that the suit Is
losing some of its popularity. Now
this tailor believes that the suit can
never die. He says he knows that wom
en have adopted It for their uniform,
just as the men need the suit for
theirs. He realizes the fact that wom
en diverge from the suit In many and
varied manners, but he says that this
costume as the foundation of a ward
robe Is Just as staple a thing as is the
coffee they drink for their break
fasts. Ton ask him: "Does the style of
the suit change?" and he wltheringly
answers that It does most decidedly.
Then, If you look at It with an un
tutored eye. It Is hard to see Just
where the changes come In. They
are subtle, and they are slow, but.
he assures you, they are changes, and
the last minute of fashion standard
demands that they shall be made.
The encouraging side of all this
slowness and subtlety Is that It is not
greatly noticeable that the old suit.
If It Is designed along conservative
enough lines, will last on indefinitely.
And, combined with the smart hat and
the proper accompaniment of fur, it
does Itself proud In the marching
Length of Skirts.
The lengths of the skirts In the
lults. It Is nice to be able to say, have
not changed so materially that the
change is quick to catch the eye. They
seem to be about the same, although
they are really longer than those ex
treme knee-length ones of the sum
mer. It behooves us to stop and think,
oowever, that certain members of the
community attempted these ultra
short affairs. tnd that most of the
suit skirts, in particular, remained a
distance of from ten to twelve inches
from the floor. And that Is what
they are today preferably ten, but
rising to twelve where the figure is
talhand slim enough to demand that
concesssion to Its own proportions.
There is the sport suit, for which
America and Americans have become
so famous; there Is the medium suit
tor every occasion, and there Is the
dressy suit which, this season, has
dissolved Itself Into the costume dress.
But each is as popular and as neces
sary as the other in Its own way, and
each one of them Is destined to hotu
a place In the season's fashions.
Among the tailored suits there are
many with coats that are very long.
That Is. they may safely be called
three-quarter length, for there Is only
a fraction ofa skirt left-showing be
neath the ending of the coat. Then,
thee nltR are rut In such a manner
tnat tney can xeep tne straignt, iona
lines for any figure. They are totally
without fullness, to be sure, but they
have a miraculous way of keeping
stalght in spite of everything. Every
thing about them Is seemingly tightly
fitted. The sleeves are, Indeed, skin
tight and the armboles are rounded
and fitted to a nicety. Sometimes
there is a belt set at a low waistline
and tied Into place, the exact placing
of the waistline being In accordance
with the individual proportions of the
figure. Then, some of these ,three-
quarter tailored coats are silt at the
sides from the bottom, so that the ends
have a trifle of "give" to them, not be
ing keyed to- the line of the figure so
unrelentingly. A tailored suit of this
variety was 'made with bindings of Its
own material, which material was
broadcloth, by the way, and these
were cut almost an Inch In width.
These were laid on as flatly as could
be around every conceivable edge
and stitched closely on either side.
The color of the suit was a dusty
taupe and the stitched edgings made
a good-looking finish.
Have Low-Cut Rovers.
Most of these strictly tailored suits
have low-cut revers, so that the clos
ings of the coat come Just above the
waistlines. Then, this opening leaves
room for the whitest and daintiest of
French blouses, the latter being the
touch without which the suit remains
as nothing worthy of notice.
As for materials in the tailored suits,
well, there are twills and serges that
forever will be eminently satisfactory
In this connection, and there are soma
soft, floe duvetyns and wool velours
Salts with more or lass of trimming
to as fram the Fresca design wit,
aad, with a eertsia type e wesasa,
an geBeriHy appredatea aa4 want la
tlris ceeBtry. Meat of these; tate sea
sea, are feeae with the lefttfsr waists
srVtta sJsgatiy Mowea effects at
the walstllBes. Thee the eaahrsCaery
Is seed for a wide or a aarrev taai
Fair, Liberal Minded and Successful Business Man, Member of the
Constitutional Convention of Illinois, Who Would Make a Dandy
Candidate for Trustee of the Sanitary District of Chicago, in
the cuffs, for the collar, and some
times for a band to run along the line
where the closing of the coat Is effect
ed. One of these from Paris was
made In that darkest of brown shades,
which the French are pushing this
:eason. It was then trimmed with
masses of silk embroidery In a slight
ly lighter shade of the same color, and
the trimming was concentrated over
the hips In large triangular sections
grouped of smaller triangular figures,
rhls was all the trimming there was
about the suit, for the cuffs of the
rather loose sleeves were left plain,
as was also the collar, which but
toned tightly around the throat.
The Russian influence pushes its way
Into the suit category more success
fully than It manages to do In oth
er types of costumes. The long-walst-ed
blouse, the thick girdle, the straight
bands of fur and the brilliant colors
lend themselves to the designing of
the suit with admirable facility.
Peacock Green Duvetyn.
A Russian blouse suit was made of
peacock green duvetyn with a very
thick and heavy surface, tfbe bloused
section of the coat was long enough to
completely cover the. hips, and under
neath that was a straight sort of pep
lum of the width of only about five
or six Inches. There was a twisted
girdle of heavy silk threads with the
longest Imaginable tassels ending It. I
And there were collars and wide cuffs
of krimmer In a very dark gray shade.
Another suit of this same character
and general line of cut In a deep rust
shade had for trimming an arrange
ment of heavy, looe knots of dark
gray wool that were massed together
quite evenly until they took on a sur
prising look of krimmer or some other
lamb's wool fur.
Fur, Indeed, is u.ed for trimming
many of the winter suits, but the fact
of the matter Is that in most cases
it is very sparingly used. There
are straight, choker collars and the
smallest of cuffs, and only seldom Is
there a band of fur seen around the
bottom of the peplum. And the furs
are mostly of the short-haired vari
ety, for the rule seems to be that,
when one wants fox or sable, then
the animal Itself must be brought Into
the limelight and fetlched as the piece
de resistance of the street costume,
Phone Drexel 7345 J
10a.m. to 12
2 p. m. to 4
6 p. m. to 8
Dr. Jas. M. Hall
Office and Retideaca
4545 So. Wabash Ave., Chicago
Keeideaee, 1362 KtcsHatir Fkee
J MILES J. DEVINE
ATTORNEY AT LAW
3Um Slf-239 SEAPKX BLK.
Clark aad Wi ihlsgtnti Streets
Paesas Ceasral 13
If yon look upon putting- money in
the bsak. each week as ONE THING
WHICH MUST BE DONE, no matter
what else U neglected, yoa via not
saiss from your Cviag erpeases tbs
mouttt job deposit. Start today
l. &ikm Mrf Jaefcsea
Offended His Dignity.
Blue, colored, has resigned as
a Pullman porter on1 the Central
branch. He resigned In a huff. It
came about this way: One night Jim
was standing on the platform at Con
cordia. Suddenly he slipped and felL
and as he fell he threw his lantern
high Into the air. The engineer
thought the lantern was giving the
Highball sign and pulled out of the sta
tion, leaving Jim on the platform. That
pocvwl Jim and he decided to quit.
Cause of Hot Winds.
An Intensely dry, hot wind called the
"zonda," which blows down from the
Andes on the plains of Argentina,
was formerly thought to owe Its heat
to volcanoes. It Is really a "foehn,"
such its occurs In Switzerland and
many other mountain countries,
where winds, robbed of their moisture
In crossing the mountains, are heated
by compression during their descent.
Japanese "Animal Holidays."
As we left Matsue, Japan, by
steamer, an agriculturist on board the
vessel told me of the custom of giving
holidays to oxen and horses. The vil
lagers carefully bruh their animals,
decorate them, and lead them to pas
ture where, tethered to rings attached
to a long rope, "they may graze to
gether pleasantly." J. W. Robertson
Scott In the London Daily Telegraph.
Jackrabbit Something of a Puzzle.
The jackrabbit Jhrlves In the serai
arid regions of the West, frequently
found in places remote from any
visible water supply and scant growth
of green vegetation. But that the rab
bits are fond of succulent herbs Is
evident by the raids they make oa
grain and alfalfa fields, and vegetable
Study the Golden Rule.
Van Is his own worst enemy large
ly because he does not do by others
as be would be done by himself. He
may not realize it, but the more he
studies the Golden Rule the more he
will find therein relating to correct
Ffaoaas: OSes Mala 4153; gMrv,
4751 Chaxnplaia Avscwe
Phoas Ksawood 5611
Walter, M. Farmer
ATTORNEY AND COUW- '
SELOR AT LAW
Suite 708184 W. Washington St.
Under State Supervision
Capital v$ 100,000.00
Offers Equal Service to AH
3 INTEREST ON SAVINGS
SAFE DEPOSIT VAULTS
State Street and 36th Place
'aJV Lew sssiiesBsiiiiH