p tw 'w v9TirL ffrTi:'-c!-rrrf jy-irTa
talk just like .another girl one who
is wiser perhaps, but one who can
understand and sympathize with me."
Just then Bill Tenney entered the
tea place and looked over toward
Mollie with a wide smile. She never
batted an eyelash as she gave him a
cool, little bow that put him right in
the place he belonged.
I "Bravo, my dear! You did that like
"It was the only thing to do," said
Mollie with a sigh, "but if you had
not told me about him being married
and such a flirt I am afraid I could
have liked him awfully well.J' '
"Cheer up, dear," was my rejoin
der. "All the good men are not married."
' (To Be Continued Tomorrow.)
WILL TANGO 'ROUND WORLD
San Francisco, Cal. Mrs. Mar
garet Weldon and her son, Theodore
Tefft Weldon, a University of Califor
nia student, left here recently for the
Orient to dance their way around the
Mrs. Weldon, a widow of 37,
teaches the mysteries of the tango,
the maxixe, the hesitation waltz and
the other synocopated dance steps.
She has trained her son, who is 20,
to assist her.
Mrs. Weldon turned to dancing as
a means of livelihood after the death
of her husband, a year" ago in Chi
cago. She went to New York to
study, and while there danced at Cas
tle House, the home of Vernon Cas
tle and his wife, celebrated dancers,
who originated the Castle walk.
Some six months ago Mrs. Weldon
and her son came to California and
young Weldon entered the University
of 'California as a junior, while his
mo'ther began the instruction of club
and society women of Oakland and
Berkeley in the newer steps of .the
ballroom. The son soon acquired
skill as a dancer, ""and through a
friendly instructor of his brothers of
ttie Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity be
came a valued assistant to his
mother. . .
Mrs. Margaret Weldon, Celebrated
Middle-aged 'Bridegroom I dream-1
ed last nightIhad,lostyou, darling!
Bride No such luck my dear. ,
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