Newspaper Page Text
THE EVENING WORLD, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 3, 1922.
Mnfhor Alri in HinmPi
Of a Modern Maid
For Flapper's Flapping
"WHILE FLAPPERS FLAP, MOTHERS MOURN"
Prof. Herman Home, N. Y. University, Contradicts
Representative Alice Robertson's Statement "The
Flapper Flaps Because Her Mother Flaps.".
By Fay Stevenson.
CopjrtiM. lm, (New Tork Errata! World) tj ITeM ruNUhlni Co.
FOR one brief moment it seemed as If the flapper solution were settled
once nnd for all "The flapper flaps because her mother flaps."
No less a person than Representative Alice Robertson of Oklahoma.
the only woman In Congress, has just
Tou can blame the flapper's mother
As tho mothers flap, so flap the youngsters. Mother sets the pace and
her daughter follows. While mother Is flapping around at an afternoon
tea or at a reception or bridge same daughter goes out flapping in an auto.
It's only natural.
"Let the mothers stay at hone. 1
then they would find that their dau.'h- customs and the old schools, but
, . ., mothers are still conservative.
ters would come flapping home, flap ..Mothers stm tak0 0Bnt comfcrt
Into an apron and spend their out-of- the thought when flappers marry
Bchool hours in a thoroughly whole- Mid become mothers they will cease to
borne way. Buf you can't expect a flap- But there is the disquieting
. . . .1 , t,i thought that to the all-knowing flap
young girl to stay home and knit pcr mniw does nQt mean mother.
when her mother Is out playing cards h00(i.
or flapping around." "You are hitting the flapper pretty
Let us repeat for one brief mc hard," we remarked.
I , 1 am defending the flappei'
tnent it all seemed clear-perfeccly, mother.. nxn6d Prof Horne Toj
so. see I know them both well, the flar,-
Wlth this idea, fixed In our hna
and our teeth gnuea against ma uap-
... - . r
. . .... v
pcrlBh mother who nos orougnv
comment upon ner nuio muon.
daughter's head, we trouca up w ouu -
Prof. Herman worne oi nm iw
JJnlverslty. Trof. Horne panned the
apper pretty well tho other day in
n address to graduates of Washlng-
n Irving High School. ,iL-u.
"A flapper is a penon who pre
fers ignorance to the truth.
"A flapper ha a conscience
whieh does not bother her."
TVirrnrrt WP. thOUCIU WO WOU1U
nd out how clever Pror. Jiorne was
at panning the riapper-raoiner.
But here is where we met our
Here Is where Representative Al'ca
Robertson's "flapper-mother" som.
tions fell through.
"I do not agree with Miss. Robert
son at all," declared Prof. Horne. "1
know too many mothers of flappers.
"While flappers flap, mother
"But mothers, es, mothers of fifty
and grandmothers of seventy, flap
nround In low cut blouses, skirts to
their knees, and smoke cigarettes."
wo persisted still trying to defend the
Trof. Horne raised his eyebrows a
ho said "A few, perhaps, in Now York
City, but what of tho mothers In tho
suburbs, of the mothers all around us
la Now Jersey, Brooklyn, Statea
Island and on tho outskirts of all this
city, and In the heart of It, too? No.
no, I have met too many mothers of
flappers to say that the mother leis
In the flapping.
"Let me repeat, 'While flappjs
flap, mothers mourn."
"The flapper is a sophisticated
youngster who could tell he
mother lots of things, but usually,
"Mothers have changed but
little with the changing timet;
flappers have outchanged tnt
"A mother is usually willing to
listen, the flapper knows it al
ready. "Mothers like to help their
daughters catch their beaut; the
flapper catches hen all by herteli.
"Mothers stilr believe in iomj
form of oversight of adoletcen'
girls, but flappers chaperons them
"The American mother ttill re
jects the intimacies of Lady Nico
tine, whom the flapper makes he
"Mothers much prefer ths
daughters should not know torn) '
of the seamy side of life, wh'lj
flappers turn the garment of I if 9
AftPr this outburst of philosophy we
wore convinced that tho flapper Is
oulte original in her own artiste.
flapping way. After all she Is a pr ti
Irm and we must still keep on crit
icising her. But she makes delicious
copy and splendid models for mai
"Tho flapper movement Is world
wide," continued Prof. Horne. "In th
new Germany it is known as the
Vputh Movement.' All over the world
youth hus declared war on the old
When Our Wheat Is Harvested
in .1 ,Com,,h1, m'1 T"k l-'enle
Till-, first wheat harvests of 1922
arc now being reaped In Argen-
una, Chill, Australia and Now
penland. In February und March the
L,Mnn PMin iii mil 1 ,
iSSi r?" lT th0
A--. fT ';8r,,H' W11U0
nop mil rc on In Cuba, Mexico
Persia, Asia Minor, Syria and Lower
Kgypt. Tho month of May brings
I bo wheat crop tq fruition in China,
Japan. Central Asia, Northern Africa
end Southern Texas.
June Is wheat harvest month
Ihroughout tho southern part of the
TtoWl KntA. alon the !..,..
ir. 1 TJ HTv.ir T u
Pea and ia Spain, Greece. Tmkc,
come forth with this statement.
every time," said Miss Robertson.
pcrs and tho mothers. Tho modem
mnln.r In iwnriv tn nlnv V, rrn m m Ihn
: " TT; " "
kuiuu oi Kininii u rutins ana caicnins
bllt nnt ln thn
NE of the greateset of the
French actresses of "the
age of Voltaire" was
Claire Clalron. After having
reigned for years as a queen of
the stage, acquainted with every
luxury, she became destitute In
her old age. She died In Paris
119 years ago at the age of eighty.
Born In Flanders, she made her
stage debut at the age of thir
teen. For a tlmo she was an
opera singer, but her greatest
success was achieved in the
dramas of Voltaire, and she con
tributed largely to the success of
several of his tragedies. The old
sage was so greatly pleased with
her work that ho Invited her to
Ferney, where she performed ln
the private theatre of the illus
When fifty years of age she be
came a favorite of the Margrave
Charles Christian Alexander of
Anspach, the ruler of a petty
German state, and she resided at
his court for eighteen years,
when Bhe was supplanted In his
affections by the Countess of
Craven, wife of the then Earl of
Craven. After the death of the
latter the widow became the law
ful wife of the Margrave. Claire
Clalron's "Memoirs" are still
read by students of the history of
Courtship and Marriage
(Jr Tork J.ienlnj
r EAR MI95 VINCENT: 1
am a young man of
twenty-two anrl in tnv
with a girl one year my senior. I
know my love ie reciprocated, al
though we have had numerous
quarrels over trivial things. The
last we had, however, was more
serious and this girl told me that
the love she had for me had near
ly died. She suggested that we
stay away from each other for
one week, and at the expiration
of that time ehe said she would
be able to tell whether or not she
still cares for me. Her contention
ie that there is no one tlie. I
would like your advice as to what
method of winning her back I
may employ in case things don't
turn out all right. B. L."
Never look on tho gloomy side
Things will "turn out all right" if
jou love each other. If one week i.s
not enough for 11 test of this sort,
make it two moro and then write ti
her, send her some flowers, or In
some way show her attention. If you
were in tho wrong and inclined to
Quarrel mo.st over the "trivial things"
nu D'& anl broad and tell her so. Try
' avoid petty subjects and bocomo
interested in things which are con
genial. "Dear Miss Vincent: We are
two glrli of fifteen years of age
and know some respectable young
chaps. Now, Miss Vincent, our
parents do not think it proper for
girls of our age to speak to or go
out with young men. Do you not
think that when girls reach the
Woild) bf Prws IHMIiMm Co.
Italy, Portugal und the south of
France. In July and August the
,lorvrst hands work their way north-
an' tll!'"UB" ,tl,e Antral .States to
tI,e wavlnS "Plus ' Minnesota, the
kotus, Manitoba. Alberta. Sas-
"atcuewan and British Columbia, and
to the Balkan stutcs. Austria, Hun-
gary, Germany, Dngland, Swltzer-
land, Russia, Denmark and Poland,
Northern Itussia, Scandinavia and
Scotland harvest their wheat in Hep-
tembei' and Octoljoi November finds
the harvest In lull blast In South
Afllm in I'l'tl . ...
1, ... . " "'"V "J"n
01 fouin America, wlillc Buimali
harvests its wheat in December.
did You Qer )
World) tij rren ruWliiJiil Co.
age of fifteen they should be able
to enjoy the company of the
young men n the neighborhood?
Please give us your advice.
"TWO ANXIOUS GIRLS."
Fifteen Is n little young to begin
thinking about young men. Of course
there are plenty of girls who do go
out, but it is better lo abide by your
parents' wishes and not "break" Into
Hociety too soon. Seventeen or eight,
cen is time enough to go to parties
und begin going out.
"Dear Miss Vincent: Since
coming to New York some five
months ago I have become in
terested in your advice to young
people. How can I meet some
of the nice young men in this
city? I don't want to bother
with these 'cake eaters' and
'would-be-men,' but rather a
good young man who loves out
door sports. LONELY."
The good Judgment N on express in
your letter tells tne you will meet
the right young man if you are pa
tient. Try going to whatever church
your people belonged to. This sounds
like ' church prppaganda," but the
very worth-while mn you speak
about and their mothers and sisters
who will help you nii to be found
In the best church organizations In
this city. The Y. W. .'. A. also of
feis opportunities to meet splendid
types of girls and through them you
would, of course, meet oung men.
"Dear Mijs Vincent: I am a
young girl of sixteen and know a
young man whom I like very
much although I never show my
feelings. We get along very well
and he comes to tee me every
evening unless he ie invited to a
party. But I am very jealous of
him because when he goes to
these parties he takes other
young women home. Shall give
him up or would it be better for
me not to object to his taking
other girls home7 R. D. J,"
If you were at tlie party and the
young man did not take you home
to. But since the joung man spends
many evenings with you, and probably
you do not knowthese people who Invite
him to the purtj, ou would be most
unwise to be Jealous. is merely
escorting these gu'.s ti thole homes
arid if he likes jmi wrl, en . ish i,,
.-.11 i.- .
"v" JWJ ..-.u uiuiu
him that jou trust his
) Yes He qavb
By Caroline Crawford
Cosrrisn:. 1922. ,?-'w Ink EttnUi World) bj Frau rubllrklsi do.
Which Man WUl Peggy Choose for a Husband?
'Ihe story of a trptrjtl Nw York girl, IVjij Dayton, eighteen, who ha Ju-l
Altered bilneati as n hte. logrnpher. Her heart Is divided between two loter. IMHt
llrttrl.in. Iter .own age, ami llurrlnon Townley, n well-to-do tmrhelor ten ynrn her
senior. ine oiuce open new rspenenrr,
Mory to-dny. V,erj Instalment 11 new
PEGGY PREPARES AN AFTER -THEATRE CHAFING-DISH SUPPER.
l.THOUGH Jack Beed Insisted
that thev bo to a restaurant
and enjoy an after-theatre sup
per, Peggy trotted him home with the
promise of a chafing-dish spread, ln
reality Feggy would have much pre
ferred to have her spread at the res
taurant across the street from the
musical com edy
but her p.'iients
had both insisted
that Bhe have the
"J u s I hecauso
we allowed you to go to restaurants
with Harrison Townley and todrtlo
between courses is no reason you may
, . 1
do this with every Tom, DIcU nnd
Harry," her father said as he em-
Dhosized his remark by bringing hit
fist down on the table that morning
nt breakfast. "Harrison Townley
came to me nnd declared his inten-
tion of marrying you; he was an ac-
cepted sultoi. Uut I won't have you
Jazzing around town with Jack Retd
or Billy Hrncton. Of course you ran
go to the theatre with any mu"
whlppersnapper you choose but you
must be home by eleven-thirty, and
If thero Is to bo any supper business
It will be from the ice-box at m ex
pense. "Your father Is rlsht," said Mrs.
Dayton as Peggy looked appeallngly
at her. Mr, Townley was an acrf.pt-
ed friend of the family. Hut yc. can
have the full run of the kitchenette
and dining room. You can make a
welsh rarebit, maple fudge or con
coct any dish you like. And iu r ,n
have oodles of fun, dearie."
I'eggy arched her eyebrows, hut
So now after a rather tl-evnn
musical comedy with only i""
"catchy" air in the whole show ''
were spinning up in the sibwa
she had to live up to her pi n o
"pet iim a ' ter-l heali-e upi' ,
Jail. 1 in Ms 'nun ;"orl
In tail t.n piosptct ul eclns l
don u lar-,-e l,Iue and white Rlngh.i i'
Bra brought fotth all sorts of ic-
(New York Evening World)
by Prei 1Mb. Co.
a. 3. la.
of a Girl
rpli.ode In Vttty'a Hffwlr
nnngn new lover. negin rrauing im
partee and fluttering compliments
My word, Peggy, what .1 dandy
little housewlfu you would mak'" hu
laughed us they enteied the kitchen
ette together. "I can just sic you
flying about when the niiihl h.id left
or on Sunday eveninrn rn eloped m
a bungalow apron with .1 pretty pout
on your Hps."
"Here take this and become a lit
tle housewife yourself," countered
Peggy as she tossed a hugi- blue,
apron to him.
Jack was not t lie tvpe of joung
man who Imagines he lost-s lui mas
cullnlty by donning aprons. Ho
slipped Into the one Peggy gave Inm
and flnnr nhnilt Ilia lt!frhrn ttIMi nil
tllp expcr,co of a veteran.
Peggy shipped up her pait of Hie
rarebit, toasted the bread a delicate
bron and, made w.mc deiir.oiw
tQcoa. They placed these things on
a tray and canlcf, thfm lnUl 1h, ,nn.
As thev sat nnnnslln each other.
each still tn a big hluc and white
apron, both burst out lauglunq.
"Well, I don't know how yon feel
about It," laughed Jack, "but I'm en-
joying this a whole lot more than If
we had eaten on Rroadway. To lie-
gin with we ore better cooks and to
r.... ...... wit, uiu uviiri unit
nd with you look twice as charming
in a big blue apron as you do in voiir
daintiest evening gown."
leggy threw a napkin nt him
"Oh, I know that's not the way to
talk to a young girl when yu want
to win her heart," continual J ark.
Toil want to tell her that her hands
should be Illy whlto and she l'iks
her best In lavender and pink or blue
und cerise. But I like a wominlv
woman, and even little bobbed mired
vou has something very domestic
"Have some more tardilt ' ' aikel
Peggy and then, 'For the lov of-Mlk.
Jack, how do you think YOI ' 'oo,.""
"My word, I hadn't though. ' (!
rlareil Jack without a liliiHh ai lie
danced down at liii apron 'M it I'll
si this, I like a domr-it'i' i-. too.
."I I'l tel! von what, in 1 1 i"i-
-s man. a fumik-Iw1 s
io- conMn': .uvl roup 1
Vas that Ho i'p " m.'' ad
n ' ed .'
To-Moriov A Lttr to Bill..
1 sniiam 1 ii k.
By Maurice Ketten
No TweMT Y1
ASK HV FOR
The Jarr Family
By Roy L. McCardell
Copjrllbt. 1J2J. i.New lork I'uUnj
course the men of the neigh
borhood never admitted that
they diopped Into Sol's Kinoke-
hhop to chuck dice for the iigurs i.r
pluy pinochle for tho same. Their
excuhe was that they Just stepped i i
to see what time It wns. And KoI'm
flock, which had a big white, fut faco
like Hoi himself, mn l huvo been tu-i
most Infallible timrplecc In the con-
munlty, for there was not a nrilo In
tho neighborhood who apparently
trusted In the veracity of any other
Ho Mr. Jarr had Just (hupped into
Hoi's Hmoko Shop to sen what tlmo I
was. and perhaps to tell a Im or two maiden nnts or married ones,'' said
ubout his recent duck hunting expe- Sol, as he handed out tho box of Fur
ditlon with Mr. Ktryvcr, when, he- rlers' Delight. "Hut I remember now
fore he could start the conversation, that this hero parabolic acid will kill
hin eye fell upon Mr. Michael Angrln them." '
Dlnkston, tho local lotus eatoi, pot, "I can get rid of them," volunteered
Pfrychist, shabby scholar, and heavy- Michael Angelo Dlnkston; "Just lend
weight champion of the Knglish Ian- mc your overcoat, Sol."
gunge. And Mr. Dinkston was look- "Sure!" said Sol, and going to the
ing at the clock, from which he fcack of his shop he brought Mr. Dink
turned to gravely Consult llll Wrist .ion ttin ntrml In niiMtlnn
watch. Yes, his wrist wall li
And then Mr. Dlnkston murmured,
glancing at his wrist wutch again,
"Ah, Chronos! Thou failures!:"
"Never mind that feller fonnois'"
snorted Sol. "ConnoiH can t rom in
my stole any mor for he's a bigr
"Um than you are, and I keep
out for Just what jou said.'
"Connors?" queried Ati Dlnkston.
But .Mr. Jarr laid a restninmg hnnd
upon Dlnkston's wrist watch--but Its
engineer must have neon dead, for
there was no pulsation and turning
.,,., a nan 11U IJtlinailoIl II ri II LIIIIIIHK
to the tobacconist Mr. Jarr inquired,
"vhy can't Connors come in your
"Because of his f.inlters. Just ai
Dlnkston said." replied Hoi. "Connom
has more faul(ers than any other hum
1 tnow. JUh main faullrr ji that he
an.t Hatlsfled with getting t-ungs on
,,rrtit u,. rr,u. in rtnni( th
alcohol out of the cigar l.gnlei
"I was speaking of I'arimus Time
.enduring Time!" Dlnkstjn explained
But Hoi evidently could nnt compre
hend tli 'p(,nritioii "Hiiro!" he
said, "Connors should bo ensuring
time. He should he endur.ng life In
the penitentiary, as he lias endiiie.l it
in tlie workhouse a couple of Miica."
"Against ignorance, alni. oeii ihe
gods 1 annot prevail, an lioetie -.jvs."
t don't ca 1 w ' 1 . ' - - !
s,i " 1 till fil ,,.-1)1 ,t I .
hoi ,111 i ,i lift no v 1 1,, in
who 1 1 1 1, In il, .mil I i 1 " '
C'ouiio: '.t m ('.o'"'? lv lii
turned to Hi. Jarr, for i.i' cnu'
& By Marguerite
twrltM. tUJ. (.Ntw Vork EitBii World) b; rrw PuMUU4 C ' '
It isn't the sealed book of a man's past which wor
ries his wife. But she wonders how soon having tasted
the joys of authorship he will want to start on a secoci .
M AHMED love Is like a commutation ticket; you know it's ftl-,
ways good, you use it most of the time, but there are nights
when you long tn stay ln town.
K romantic young women keep on Insisting that their lives ar
bound up In the life of Charles Garland, he'll need something more Mian
his reluctantly accepted million to flnanco the existing complications.
"Isn't It a pity," softly queries Mrs. Oliver Harrtman, "for youth
to mles so much?" Snorts the cynic: "Thanks to pocket flasks, pet
ting parties and short skirts, what youth misses these days Is darned
Men will wonder why that luckless lady, who recently was ar
rested on tho charge of throwing an Iron, pot at the Janitor and hitting "
his wife, didn't aim at the wife.
Why can't some clever oculist Invent a pair of spectacles whlcH
will correct tho vision of everybody afflicted with a dlsapprorlng eyT'
Men never gossip no, Indeed! But when a woman wants a mas "
and .his world to know exactly what she thinks of him she confide
tho truth to one of his male friends. ONE is enough!
Tho attitude of tho happily mated woman toward her spinsUr 1
friends shows that subtle hlend of compassion and disdain which the .
Palm ncach visitor Just now feels for all tho rest of us.
The easiest way for a woman to drop In a man's opinion Is to hava, j
one of 'her own.
Why Not Look Your Best?
lomUlil. im. l.SV. Totk Cirulni
arc considering the
tho hair and what
nnd retards lis
growth wo must rIvo some little timo
to tho proper method of shampooing
tho hnir. llcsldcs tho natural waite
matter that the
scalp is contlnu
nlly throwing of
mill tho accumit
lation of dust and
dirt, tli ere Is also
the dead or acarf-
skin that must be
removed from the
hca) to permit
the scalp to
How often this
u 1 ruwi in an excellent recipe, mucn
thorough shumpoo is necessary va- MieT reSults can be obtained by pour
rls not only with the Individual but Ing boiling water on the soap and
with conditions under which he or
slio works. In extreme cases a
weekly shampoo is necessary, b'lt
ordinarily once a month Is sufficient.
Whcro the hair Is exceedingly oily
twice a month should be sufficient.
If the hail is dry and brittle a greut
deal can be done to overcomo this
dryncHH If, Instead of waiting until
Yimli) b lreu rubUUlm Co.
Dlnkston was not a casn customrr
and ho did not Intend he should b a
credit one. "What can I do for you.
Mr. Jarr?" ho added.
lou can give m- rowio 01 wiokb
Furriers' UoIIhM cigars of yours for
one th Inn", and tell me hnw to get ,rld
of aunts for another," replied Mr. Jarr.
"Ants mid cockioachos and them
kind of bugs I don't know nothing
about," Sol dei'latod.
'These nrn two meddlesome, fanati
cal old maid aunts that am visiting
tn, and nnt tho Ulnd of pests you are
thinking of," ventuied Mi
"I don't cam whether
And Mr. Dlnkston, who had none of
nls own, donned Sol's great coat and
walked out with Mr. Jarr.
New York's First
M 'o' t.enlrj
rpHK first elevated
huilt In New York In 186". ac
cording to the plans of Dr.
Ktlfus Henry Gilbert, who wui born
nt Cullforil, N. V. The invenloi of
tho i-Ievated uiilwuy system was
originally a physician and sei-Md as
a jtirgeon In the I'nlnn Army tn the
(.'ml War, later becoming Superin
tendent ond Medical Director of the
fnlled Htntes Army hospitals-. After
the war he abandoned his profession
and engaged in tho railway husim-hs.
innklng a special study of the needs
of rapid transit in New York. Tlie
icsult of his Jaliori was the erection
of the world's tlrst elevated street
railway, tho lootivo p..wr I. ms
endless . wireless ruble. Tlu wus
loiiud tiliKiitlsfiictoi und fteani ami
nf'erwiiiil eli'ctruil were MiLsti'iited
is motive poweis.
Ten enrs passed after the eicLtion
1,: tin- lApi-riiiit 11i.1l line before tho
.' 1 sstcm i.imn into Kencal
ii 111 Ni oik It was later
aii.ilil b; t."tMiiico, I'.o-tcu uud
othsr ".'itlea wnd remained the most f-
World) bj Tnu TMblUMif Co.
after tho thampoo to give the hair '
tonic, tho scalp Is thoroughly gone' '
over with a little liquid vaseline on-,
olive oil, allowed to remain on thoi
night preceding the shampoo. Then',
after the hair has been thoroughly
washed sufficient of this oil will re
main on to prevent the hair from.,
being exceedingly dry and lack .
lustre. 1 ;
IJcfore proceeding with the almm- -jioo
bo euro that tho hair has been
, , "ut """"," "m "'V
Will UU HQ IUW ItttlKICD US UUSUlDiB,
Kvery one has some favorite prepara
tion that she uses In the shampoo,
hut a good quality of caatllo soap or
"yP that docs not contain too
much alkali may be safely used. In
eQUal flwor lB tne ul0 of cg(, j.
cause of the virtue of the sulphur tn
i18 yolk, but If the lmlr is whlto or
blonao t,,e whlto of an egg beaten to
allowing 11 10 aorien until micK suds
are obtained, rather than by applying
the soap directly to the hair. These
suds tohould be well spread over the
entire scalp and worked In until a
fice lather covers the entire surface.
Tho rubbing of the lather Into the '
ocalp should continue until a little
biting sensation Is experienced. It. Is
then time to rinse off with hot wator.
Several baths in hot water should fol
low this, each one a little cooler thar
the one preceding until finally a gooi
cold shower can bo employed. IW
final cold rinsing acts as a tonic th- -the
scalp, stimulates tte circulation
and also closes the pone Of course
it should not be coH enough to shock
tho scalp, bat s cold as can be con
Much of tho tendency to falling hair '
can be tiaced to improper sham
pooing. If you do not sufficiently rinse
the soaD or other nhnmnnn nowdrr tint
of (ne lllUr tn mt,8 ,.,.3
ci0KKei nml ila8tcn premature bald-"
nem or falling hair
If the hair is blonde and it seemi
to have lost its glint a lemon or two
squeezed In the last rinsing water
with a pinch of salt of tartar will
bring up the light glints in the hair
und make It very attractive. But this.
If too frequently Indulged In, has
tendency to dry the hair, so an occa
sional tonic to the scalp Is necessary
to offset this. ,.
The girl with the raven locks will
find that she may have to apply Just
a touch or brtlllantlne to give a rich
gloss to her hair. -, , ,
If there Is one thing that a gray-'
haired person must guard against It
1b the streaky yellowish tinge In the
hair. This can bo avoided by apply.
Ing n very small quantity of the best
bluing to the last rinsing water. This'
will give the hair a pure white look,
which gives a softened effect to the
Elevated Railway 1
WorM) bj Pttm PuMUblai Co.
fectlvo method of rapid transit until
tho building of underground railways. ,
How to Help the
You can easily prevent the roughness, '
redness and disfiguring cracking of
the skin which follow the necessary
duties of housework thouch the
dishwashing and similar work whiT
C,UM, ,Hem c, be -d .
A , fc rub VELOGEN liberally
. ' ' ' ... "ucr.iiy
"" pulling on atierwards
P,r ?' old colton t'oves. Th gtn-
.,,e' fjenl action of VELOCEN
KeeP the skin smooth and flexibla
"' soothes the irritation which causes
'ho skin to become red.
VELOGEN does not stain the most
delicate fabrics nor grow hair.
Use VELOGEN gin In the morning,
after washing or when foinj out
At you , druggist's 2Se a tube,