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tfijJUWUlMjl. -L -A-.- U - ' -J.l.TT-XW-.V-...r--V-......-A.A-.-J J -J-' 1 I VA.VrAWWW.MUUJ.'. .-..WJIW.W.W.'.'.IJI tTTS I t i li.:.AWM.M.Il..JLWAW.'J.i. "VI WfWrftfB
Mn "Business" or in "Love."
'M Here's One Rule That May
Help You Make Good.
"In the Power Plant of Success
The Generator Ss YOURSELF,"
Says Mrs. Mary E. T. Chapin.
By Fay Stevenson.
Copyright, 1023 (Nw York Evening World), Press eVubllshlng Company.
a RE you unsuccessful in business Ufo?
Are you as much In lore with your husband or wife as you wero
the day you wcro married?
It you are not at the top of your business or profession, if you have lost
io "honey" of those early honeymoon days, it Is YOUR OWN FAULT.
I national lecturer
with the world of
achieved a theory
women to see life
and firmly upholds
getting better and
to put your whole
"You would not
tm you knew something about the undertaking," said Mrs. Chapin at
Hotel Commodore the o.her afternoon, when I asked her to enlarge
access as a singer If you were
Ignorant of music You would
ooct success in 'painting if you
io thing of color or drawing,
raid not expect success in man
Ins; If you knew nothing of
fsry, labor and the processes
faction. You would not expect
t In merchandising if you knew
' ( of goods, credits and sales -
Jtp. You would not expect so-
Miccess If you wero ignorant of
fkmt In the power plant of success
Idie things are only the dynamo, tho
ichantsm through which the power
J applied. There must be a gener
ator, and the generator Is JTOUR-ISBLF.-
J "Yet people wonder why they are
not successful who know nothing of
the forces within them and the gen
eration of power therefrom. It is not
mough to-know your business. YOU
" lire what runs the business and you
Tfmust know yourself, the nature of
(your powers and how to develop and
. I And this is where the autoeragges
ftlon of it all plays a vital part- Mr.
' Chapin believes that many people are
i failures In life becauee of childhood
suggestions. If a mother, an aunt, or
i Aorae know-It-all guardian has said:
"You can't succeed it you go into
that," that suggestion Is apt to go
with the man or girl to whom It is
said aU through life. That first great
faith In self has been weakened.
- Therefore, Mrs. Chapin's great plea ts
I to ding to your first dreams and
hones and aspirations.
Because Mrs. Chapin has brought
so many unhappy husbands and wives
together, I asked her to tell me Just
how she reached them.
"By speaking to them of home, and
what that, word ought to mean to
".," smiled Mrs. Chapin. "Every
husband and wife values a home.
When a man or a woman has to sud
denly give up home life and face a
boarding house world, hotel lift or a
dreary apartment, the world seems to
have stopped going around for them.
Just mention the dear word h-o-m-e
to'any husband or wifo who havo been
..n.r.twl for a fmr monthR or noasl-
My years and you will strike a chord
the roost human chord in the wide
next step after you have
awakened a dormant tie between nep-
arated husbands and w1ts is tp lead
them back to tht first great love which
drew them together. Why did they
fall Lb love? Find the great charm
vrhloh bonnd them together and then
unravel tho rest, all the petty argu-
meata, the selfishness, the chilliness,
fata pride and money dlffloultlea
wMefc have been woven together.
"And there again you lead back to
self," pointed out Mrs. Chapin. "No
matter what your difficulties in life
are, V you can just put your nana on
that generator (and the generator is
yourself, remember) you will find the
wajr out the olear, smooth way."
Do It Yourself
oatldy curtain Otretcner
rXTH winter here, It Is necessary
dry curtains Indoors.
Cramped s p a o e frequently
makes the use of curtain stretchers
impossible. The difficulty can be
avoided In the following manner:
Secure a longi straight stick weigh
ing enough to hold the curtains at a
fasten tho edges of the curtain to a case I would advise Joining a gymna
clothesllne, ttie curtain Itself hanging, slum, or ut least spending a great
the fold at tho bottom. Separate tho deal of time in outdoor sports. l!e-
two thicknesses thus formed and slip
ttm I-V ttlMI Itth allmi.li. 1 . j n..l-lil
to hold the curtains taut. Care should
lie taken to ne'e that the stick li free
from Olivers tit t might catch the cur-
tain mesh and iraw it.
That is tho .belief of Mrs. Mary E. T. Chapin, intor-
of New Thought Alliance and a Arm
believer in autosuggestion. In special courses of study
n Radcllffo Collcgo, in travel and by constant contact
thought and purpose Mrs. Chapin has
which has helped many men and
in a new light.
Chapin is also a firm believer In Couo
the "Day by day, In every way, I am
better" theory, her strong appeal is
faith in a generator, and the generator
expect success In any undertaking
My New Year
By Sophie Irene Loeb
Copyright. 1023 (New York Evening World), Treat Publishing Company.
iHE old year dies and the new Is born,
Tho world moves on
And Father Times adds another count.
In filled coffers, In toud acclaim
Yet for ever remains unsatisfied.
And every New Year finds the mad march
Perpetually on the move.
And yet, when all Is said and all is done.
There Is one road that man can travel every day
It Is the unfailing one.
For It Is the Law of the Universe,
It is the Highway of Human Service
Which brings Its own reward without the asking.
And thus In my New Year,
I will so live and have my being
That each setting sun
Wttl find me glad
That I have oought
Some good for somebody.
From Evening World Readers.
Copyright, 1022 (Now York Broiling
U8E8 "KID'S" KNEE-QUARD8.
r SAW ray "kid" brother fooling
with some old athletic parapher-
nnn iT nKn.it n tvm.
,, m , . .
awa5r an oia pair oi iaiee-guaraB ouaii
m basketball players use to ease any
unforeseen bumps on the hard gym-
naslum floor. I took these old knee-
guards home and find they are splen-
did for use when I am washing floors
in a kneeling position. . O. O.
BRU8HE8 FOR KITCHEN.
. , .
&ma11' ooarse-brlstlea brushes are
dandy helps In the kltohea; mate the
beet cleaners of broilers, graters. aVo.
I keep one for scrubbing vegetables
and another for soourtag the pots,
Those with handles are the most sat-
Ufactory. They also dean wicker
furniture, which la lovely, perhaps,
but gets very dusty-looking. Try tho
brushes, housekeepers. M. H. L
BREAD CRUMB ORATING.
I take a large paper bag, one large
enough to contain a grater and also
allow the hand to work Inside. By
grating old bread Inside the bag no
mimhN am Innt Anil It nraranrji lit.
terlng up the kitchen; also the worker
may be seated while at work. When
comploted the crumbs are all in the
Look Your Best
Oepyrlght, 1V22 (Ntw York Btralag
.EAR Mlse Doaohsr:
am fifteen years old, 5
feat 5 inchee in height and
weigh 136 pounds. Will you
please tall me how I ear) reduoe,
what my correot weight ahould
be and also how I oan reduce a
ilouble chin? What are some
foods that contain starch?
You are very tall for your ago and
ovonvclght for your height. Tho safest
way to reduce is to combine the
proper exercises with diet. In your
side that you will have to eliminate
f.im ,11., ...... I. I ....... . n.L.n
candy, potatoes, pastry, bread, Ac.
as these are starchy foodj and will
have a tendency to Increase your
iwitgtit Hut thin does net mean thtt
Fables for the Fair
"Happy New Year"
By Marguerite Mooers Marshall.
Copyright, 1923 (New York Evening World), rra Publishing Company.
MORAL:' It CAN'T Be Happy if You Make
rinCH Is yours going to be?
yy A Happy Now year or a
SCRAPPY New Year?
It you're somebody's husband,
O r somebody's
Why don't you
make a Janu-
ary 1st resolu-
To let all scrap-
ping begin with
And END there?
How long even
Romeo and Ju-
passlon would have
if, instead of filling untimely graves,
They had married and lived scrappy
Romeo might have fussed
Bccauso Juliet gave him broiled salt
The soul of man strives to reach for something
Always, always, for ever and for ever.
One there Is who stretches forth
For gold and more gold.
And ho who flght'J for fame.
There are those who, seek peace
And others sigh for happiness.
Some there are who want but little
Yet try to hold it long.
And then others who hurry to and fro
To gather the grain of the world
That they may plant and reap
A harvest for themselves.
Always, always, for ever and fir ever
The soul of man strives to reach for something-
That brings him recompense.
World), Pre Pnbllahlag Company.
bag ready to be sifted and stored in
a laBe lar- R- F- D-
To cleanse sauceDans thoi-oughly
after oooklng oatmeal, fin them with
vllln ., nu m.
bollin water, emntv. then fill with
coid ator. let stand awhile, and tho
oatmeal will fall away from tho sldoa
of the pan. L. C. B.
FAUCETS ALWAYS BRIGHT.
I cleaned my faucets with brass pol
ish aud then varnished them with
light oak varnish. I find It a labor
saving device, and they look polished
many months. A. B.
DISCARDED RAINCOAT U8E8.
After the ratnooat Is ao longer
wearable rat out of M aa aproa to
wear when washing elothoa or ate hag,
tt was also serve as a tettat ease for
travelling purposes after yo attaoh
pooka ts to an oblong pteew, aad bind
the edges. A bag for oarryiag rubbers
can also be made from it.
pieoee will do as
CLEANING THE SPICE MILL.
It Is often desired to grtad' JK-
ferent sptoee la the same mill without
mv mA rutlna Affaoilld ferv Anntlir
eploe. a rind a teaspooaful of rtoe
through the mill and an fcaparlUes
win be removed.
By Doris Doscher
World), Praai rabUablsg Corapaoy.
you should not have sufficient nour
ishing foods, but you must find this
nourishment in such roods as veg.
etables, fruits and broiled meat or
fish. You will see that with tho
change of diet that the double chin
will be greatly reduced. You can
help the good work along by massago
and head bending exercises.
Dear Mist Doscher:
May I have your opinion as to
the removal of superfluous hair by
electricity, and, if advisable, where
may I obtain the name of a re
liable apeclaliit? HOPEPUL.
To have satisfactory rosults with
the electric ncedlo requires that the
t. ... . 1 - .
family physUlan would be very glad
to recommend norne on In your own
neighborhood who ts considered trust-
oMb 1y ,e mvdn at r" 'won'
mackerel for breakfast
When his appetite was set on ham
Bccauso sho persisted in tipping back
the chiffonier mirror.
When ho liked it tipped forward;
Because sho would Veep the wicker
cIothcs hamper in the upper hall,
Just where he collided with it when
he wM )n ft hurry.
Because tho bacon sometimes was
crisped at the edges;
Bccauso he NEVER could And his
hammer and screwdriver when he
Because she didn't always keep cake
in the house for his midnight
Because her grocer charged her .a
fancy price for oranges and she let
him get away with It;
Because she WOULD wear silk
stockings and then complain about
tho floors bolng cold;
'Because she was unreasonable and
stubborn and selfish and arbitrary,
and a WOMAN I
As for Juliet,
Suppose she bad lived to "rag"
For keeping dinner waiting, when
lio'd SAID he'd bo home punctually
And she might have scrapped over
tho sad truth
That he would sometimes arlso too
late to shave,
Or that he liked to carve In his shirt
sleeves, Or that be waited about two weeks
too long beforo getting a haircut.
Juliet might have rowed
Because Romeo left his things lying
all over tho house
As If he expected HER to pick
Because he asked her to grow enthu
siastic over the noblo appearance of
a RAW sirloin of beef,
Or a loin of pork;
Because he let everybody in his office
Simply TRAMPLE on him;
Because he worked so hard lie was
always cross or sleepy on Sunday;
Because he- was unreasonablo and
stubborn and' selfish and arbitrary,
and a MAN!
It's. always possible to start a scrap
with a married man or a married
If YOU happen to be married to him
But if a the little foxes of dissension
That spoil many a domestlo vino and
3o. for im, I wish you all a HAPPY
Not a SCRAPPY one!
Copyrlctit, 1022 (New York Bvcntng Woria,
Pre Iublltblns Company.
A Slip-On Negligee
THE llttlo breakfast coat in tho
picturo 1b made of a squaro of
Glowing flame-colored crepe and
before that square is shaped over the
shoulders that is, while it stin lies
out flat It is lined with the faintest
of lavender chiffons. This color oom-
Mnnon u Ploularly eharntn and
It Is further helped In affect when the
edging of gray marabou la added. The
gray, you see, shades Into the laven
der nnlng and contrasts nicely with
the vividness of the red. Then, you
have an edging to this whtoh requires
only tho least little stitching under
neath to attach it to the material and
nowhero does tho work have a ohanee
Over the shoulders the square is
thrown and, at the waist, as you can
see, a bunch of chipper looking little
roses holds tho thing In place whllo
the sleeves are tacked togethor at
convenient places and, again, under
tho fur on ono shoulder another
llttlt) hunch of flowers Ib tucked away
with jtibt a stray ribbon or two fall-
lng gracefully awuy from it.
You can ttltp on this sort of thing
, 1 nignue or oer an unaer
B,lp Hf,er 0"r f,ocl nas ,,eon rc-
tnoed to keep It from mussing while
, l-vinyi uI.kui 50m luon.
asstaen m mm m m aa m m ea a. o ei mmm - --irrvvnrin ijsjTjTjnjl jnXATUlAnrUruTTUTJ
Trd Mri lire. v. B. rt. otf. ' "
ppms cheap s J coukts hlshtJ ; Mm
( our. 3rTA new - . m
' CALENDAR. .THS J L A a M
mmmimmmmmmmmmmmmammwmwmmmmmmmmmmmmmwmm-mmmmmmimmm 'a""BB"BBa ' " ' 1 11 mmmmmmmmmmmtmmmwmmmmmmmwmimtmmmmwammammmmmwammwmmmmm
The Jarr Family
By Roy L. McCardcll
Copyright. 1B23 (New York Bvanlns
OW that you havo had your
supper, I suppos'i you're
going right out and I won't
see anything more of you till all
hours T" remarked Mrs. Jarr with a
"You've another guess eoralng, old
lady," said Mr. Jarr. "Me for all
the comforts of home this evening."
"We are highly honored, I am
sure," replied Mrs. Jarr. "There are
two little, lovely ehlldree In this
house It might interest you to meet."
As the said two lovely children Mrs.
Jarr meant we're the two who now
were playing horse all over Mr. Jarr,
that gentldman only stteked and
said: "Oh, ceeae saw, be good I
Havemt I bees heaee wtch tbesa all
Ctsrketssssi weehT Wby, yeu realty
net as a! rem weusa to get set e
Tfee Meat" iM stem. Jarr Ba-
dlaTnaatsy. "Tbe Ideal fra sure
that's a gvllty oooaoteBoe speaking
now. What you want to do Is to
go out to that erf gar store and play
cards and smoke all evening."
"Bay, Pop," asked the little Jarr
boy. "kin I smoke and play cards
when I grow upT"
Mrs. Jarr east up bar eyes aad
signed deepry. "There be is!" she
said. "You should be proud of that
ohlld. Mr. Jarr, because he's like you
la every way I bl every way I"
"And I suppose this Isn't mama's
When Old New
OapyrlgBt. IM (Naw Yer Braalaa World)
Ptih PublUhlag Oampeay.
WHERE 125tb Street now outs
through Third Avenue and
where for many years no
ground has gone to waste, there used
to bo oxtensivo grounds upon which
was a well kept half-mile trotting
course. On any week day, but par
ticularly on Sunday, there could bo
seen fashionable equipages drawn up
along the wldo driveway which led to
u big rambling building.
This wng tho Red House, one of the
most widely known roadhouaos of
early New York. When tho door to
the hlg b'lildlng was opened by 0 I v-
World), Praia Publishing Company,
girl, with every Inherited Instinct
rampant?" said Mr. Jarr, as ho
olutohed his llttlo girl by the wrlBt as
her hand came out of his pocket with
some loose change tightly clutched.
Mrs. Jarr came over with a flushed
face and seized the llttlo girl. "Go
pot ready for bed!" sho cried, "act
ready for bed, Emma, and you, too,
Wililo; you nnnoy your father! Glvo
that money back to your father In
Tho little girl began to wall loudly
and the boy to object vigorously oh
Mrs. Jarr led them both off to bed.
When she came back Mr. Jarr was
stretched out full length on the sofa,
looking sleepily 'at a holiday (,'lft book.
"This Is the way It la every night
when you stay at home!" eald Mrs.
Jan peevlehly. "Much good do I got
out. of your oomapny. After you're
eaten your supper you yawn around
then fall asleep. Pleasant company,
I'm sural "
"What are you auelaug atr asked
Mr. Jarr drowsily. "I'm here, ain't
IT Tbe children have gone to bed
and that's eetnfort for them, and
you're scolding me and that's com
fort for you. HI hum I" And Mr.
Jarr was off to the Land of Nod.
"There now!" said Mrs. Jarr, lay
teg down the basket of und-irned
stockings. "Thank goodness he's
asleep at last, and so are the chil
dren. I'll run in to see Mie. Kitting
ly and find out whether she's really
engaged again to gat married In the
New Year, or If lt'e only another
And out she slipped.
York Was Young
erled servant, the fashionables who
entered were usually met by Lewis
Rogers, the earliest proprietor of tho
plaoe. Ho was a dapper little man,
famed for his cellar and ills larder,
as welt as being a connolseur alone
tho linos of tho sport of Ills day
horse racing, cock lighting, nit batting
and prizo fighting.
Ho met, on equal tnrmH, "Dandy
Mmx," tho v,o!l known Hoau Iir'.irr.rncl
of Bruaduay. who lounged awuy bin
timo In the raadhousn whllo hlu Lon
don inodol oriulpngna waited outsldo
1 1 10 door, and tho Howury Hoys, or
H'hoys, as they wero usually c-nllod,
who butchcied perhaps through th
week, but on Kunday cumc out with
then- slrok bi uvnra, rouud bailouts
.TrlTw By Maurice Ketten Jrf
Copyright, 1023 (New York Droning
Uncle Bill off Wyoming.
ttXYHAT are you doing?" asked
y Jessie's big, strapping
bachelor uncle. He flashed
a big nolltalro diamond every time he
lifted his hand, a hugff. sparkling af
fair inado her bl'ink every time sho
looked ut his soarf, and whenever
they wont anywhere together ho
pulled out a roll of bills which might
bo carried In a suit case.
"I'm working as a stenographer In
n lawyer's office.' And I'm getting
eighteen a week," she added.
"Thdt'H all bunk," exclaimed her
uncle. "I don't see why your father
allows you to do that; he's got plenty
of money." ,
"It wasn't his Idea, tt was mini,"
she admitted. "I wasn't ready to
marry yet and so I thought I might
as woo work as to hang around tho
"More bunk," oama (rem her undo
between the clouds of his after-dinner
oigar. "Now tho fact of tt Is you're
planning to marry that lanky whlp-por-snappor
I saw you spoon (ng with
last night when I came here. He
doesn't make enough to support you,
so you're Just pretending you want
to work to see how long you oan keep
him hanging on."
"Just a moment, Cnde Bill," Jossto
began, "I wasn't spooning last night
when you entered the living room.
Peter was sitting here and I was way
THE red how
and gayly flowered silk wu tooats.
Those who can remombui the lied
House in Its later days, however, will
recall as proprietor one Ned Luff, who,
Hko his predecessor, had hosts of
friends who came from Rn it distances
10 iinrtuko of his 'crtaiuie-com-lorts."
Ho remodelled the lied House
to meet tho changing conditions and
was responsible for Its long continued
populatity. Hut, so far as we con
discover! tlio fate of tho Rod House
was synonomous with that of Luff,
and ihclr downfall simultaneous. Here
Ih all that tho historian linn to say of
"Poor Luff! Tim word 'no' had
novrr n tmight lilni In youth He
could imt mtur It, e.on to King A.
cdIioI (Jpodby t the itcd lluuss "
World) Prua Pnbllahtng Company.
BEGIN THIS STORY TO-DAYi
Jla Jarkaoo and rettr Maoton
aa childhood awecthrarti. Ilvrd In ad
Joining apartment houiwa, but did nut
rrallie how dorp wan Ihclr lava until
Jnale'a family moved lo th nutxirb.
Tnry rmalDd lortr (hrvuih high
wr ool data nod during tlirir early
bualnena life. Others come lata their
lite and many liutances artM HhJrii
night hae parted them, but aomr
limes tint late triad. Drgla this
story to-day and see If a deep lore,
began In childhood days, rao earttte
temptations ta thwart ft.
over there on tbe settee. And as ta
my working, I think that's quite the.
thing to do In this snappy' day and
"All right, all right, an right.
chuckled, big Western Uncle.,. $111.
"Have things your own way, but you
haven't dented that you are to love
With this ehap, Peter, asd that yoa
will probably marry him some day."
"Do you realize I've kaoera Petei
all my lifer'
"Do you reanaa) bea a mere kM ana
you're a mighty stunning young. wo
man? Mow see here, girlie, Tvt
got an Idea, a big one. You give uu
this little, trtfllnt, eighteen per' week
Job, get some glad rage and I'll In
troduce you to a real fallow West,
era cowboy with a ranch and every
thing. Get met" ,
" 'Oh. Hast ts East and West Is Weal 3
and never the twain shall meet,' ' . 1
quoted Jessie, but nevorthslees there, ' 1
was a merry twinkle In har eyee and V
she was wondering Just what ,a real
Western man would be HUo. After ,
all, Uncle Bill was going to cave her ,
all his money and openlj nastc1
about It, so she would have t t loasj '
meet his big friend
"They'tl meet, all right, this East ,;
and this West will," laughed her I
uncle. "Fact of It Is he's seen you, !
picture on my ranoh and he's Just
crazy about you now, before be eve i
talked to you or caught a glimpse o J
your dainty little ankle." 2
"How old 1b he?" asked Jessie.
"Twenty-seven and the' handsomest
chap you ever set eyes on," arsilo? 1
her undo. "Jessie, that rsit Is
real man from the top of his head ta
the tip of his toes. He weighs on '
hundred apd ninety-nine pounds and
he's six feet two."
Jessie gave a little suppressed slab.
Bhe detested men over six feet because J
they always bad auolt noraiortf'?
.. 1 . .1 T-,. . 1 .. M "
CI1UUIUVII, A vvai .van utllf UTO .r'J
eleven and she could stand undsr ml
arm without ruffling her lstlr. How
ever, she agreed to meet her uncle
hero tho following evening at Ik- ,
Tuesday A Rail Cowboy,