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THE EVENING WORLD, MONDAY, MAiiUH 13, 1922.
ami) Does the Modern Woman if r y cnl By Marguerite Dean. Copyright. If?3 (Nw York Evening World) by Preis Publlshlne Co. 'II AT arc tha modern -woman's ideas of lovet "She hain't any she doesn't know what . one cynic. "She has too many she analyzes it A woman herself has unswered this hblo new novel. "You" tho author is Madeleine Marx. She Is the same gifted Frenchwoman whose last year's book, "Woman," won tho wartn et commendation of such eminent European critics as Qeorc Brandes, Israel Zangwill, Henri Barbusse and Bortrand Itussell. Both of these books I have been done Into English and published In this country by Thomas Ufcfieltzer. Both are. subjects of earnest discussion wherover modern women v:ongrcgatc. ' Tho fact Is that the modern wo- " tjan'a Ideas of love aro at least as odthJ!;3rods.8il,USl0nCd W0r8hPPer of tho ' toamerous aa tho facets of a great 1wlly -docg on(J a thng Jov8 , ''Blamond, and Mmo. Marx holds tho that Is only . . . Because your diamond at many different angles, llfo Is slipping away, becauso your However, if the man of to-day woUd 0l0O(1 ns fast, becauso your youth , , . , , , -moi w, calls ff sham of infatuation and like to know some current female ro- ,nnnllVi ,s u reaUy ,ovo? !,"''" j" " -- ' ' . . I A J 1 . . . glance over inoso kui uuwii u, tho author of "You." Here, for cx- r1 'ample, Is an amusing and doubtless authentic exposition of the "gold Jigger's" philosophy of love: I'lCS "Lovol How naive you arc! As If love existed minus money. Hcic, this Is me. I like to go where there I-i arts shops. I say to myself: I should ; -XlUo to have that, find that and that. It- U 1U klni nnA t.ZS ' .. . pv nanus iwucn lor mem ana my fS go dry. It always seems to mo i e that I am going to meet somebody 'Jwho will give me everything. I see women rolling In motor cars, women who have everything. And I I have -to drudge and deny myself and worry. .Why, not me, too? Is It fair? "I assure you, I could have grand I transports and go mad and bo faith -Tjand mako a man happy, but you Lnsfmply can't do it If you'ro at the .Mercy of your bread and butter. I Ml T" , . . . mvBi i o iqvb is to snow yourself to advantage, to want pretty dresses, and want to change them often, so that the 2 man you love gets to know you every way. It means to be rested, to be fresh, to have the , time to think of nothing else. As for those who profess other 4' wise, either they are not sincere, 1 or they are rich, or else they are ' saints, and saints don't count, they don't have to be reckoned with. Money first, lovo after wards. Love is the occupation I' of .the Idle. - But there are more Impassioned JjQto-dtsscrtatlons In "You." L'or ln itfRnce: "It is wonderful to feel that ono Is loved. It Is tho most beautiful sen sation thcro Is. It Is like a deliver ance. It Is llko a flong In the morn ing. It Is as If you entered a king dom of light that would nover close. Tou couldn't confess to it. but you wanted to cry out: 'At last!' "We carry something radiant In ur arms, we are almost tcrnnca uy gift wo could give, and we should .e to go down on our knees before t doesn't matter whom or what, wo ifect so strong. "I had always heard that tho tor- rnents of lovo wero delightful tor- Wients and absence Itself was only knother happiness. I do not find It Vo. You always say It doesn't mat er if wo live apart: the only thing hat counts Is our love. Don't pay ko again. It Isn't true. Of tho two bufferings that como to me from you. T-lovo nnd your absence separation lono Is real. Love nas only Dccn khprfl we wero together. Has lovo taken second placo In Modern life? That is another of the Hcas expressed In "You." the book I Hi ji iiiiii'." fc 11-' . "Now that women labor boslde men, t the same tasks, an instinct moro tjycrful i than love relegatrs love to secondary position the Instinct of ompotltlon. 'Of course we are men women, deslro nrtscs, iciyns aro in. but above cveryxmng wo urn ornic rivals. Sentiments, tlic nroel the flesh They rxlst, without ubt. and will always oxlst, but here o arc thrown Into nn arena that wo ve never entered before, In which ch tries to bo first, and Is Jostled d trodden upon and devoured, if ed be, whether man or woman." Tho man's part In n lovo affair of -day Is summed up as follown: "The man one loves listen to Is is simply the one who passes v on a day when one has came to the end of one's power. He must not be set apart or endowed with importt ice. He is not important. He rises, you see mm, you siop your lite, you minx you n incarnated before you, you choke itll astonishment, you stretcn 'out your arms, you never toucn anything but his need to love ,tnai ana nciiiinu ("Who aro tho men who d.aro to de- ,nd nobility and strength in the men they love? Men live llko gnl- slaves for the sauo oi an iuoa. at their love-llfc 13 shabby anil led. For them, as for the scum tho earth, tho beloved Has every ht to be silly nnd low. Isn't there wlnglo true couple? Is lnve nothing Jt a weakness to men? 'What man would caie for my rk nlong with me? They lovo tmselvcs In us; they don't love us. ;Ml don't know how to loa tho a? mother does, to the abjection of One Is only a passerby." what Is tho meaning of love. the end of loving? ln the words Know Too Much Or Too Little About Love? Madeleine Marx Answers the Question in Her New Novel. it means!" snorts to death," growls another. question, however, In her rcrnark- iou iovc, anu men ono day you 1 .1 . ... . . mm you uro icn atone on tho road. ".Since love cannot bo perfect, and Is never adequate, It Is not so Im portant. "Life taught that lovo Is only a season and lia3 no afterward and can lioia no moro than a small place. Thcro Is something that no love or, lover can satisfy: the need of the soul to climb to Its greatest height." r Look Your Best By Doris Doscher D EAR MISS DOSCHER: I am twenty-eight, 5 feet 7 1-2 inches tall and weigh 116 pounds. I think that I should weigh at least 140 lbs. It does not matter how much I exer cise, how much or what I eat, my weight re mains the same and the highest I have ever been is 122 lbs. 0U3TJ5CMS3V I am very active and nervous: perhaps that is where the trouble lies, as I am quite healthy and always full of "pep." How can I gain weight and how much should I weigh? bob R. At twenty-eight years of age, E ft. 7 in. tall, 145 pounds would be only a normal weight. You need to change your mode of living to gain these extra pounds. Remember that being nervous and being active are two different things. Being active wcjld only stimulate your blood and give you a good appetite. Being nervous 13 foundation of good health. It wili be u, uumr mai eats inin fim nrv very difficult for you to gain until you havo conquered being nervous and after all nervousness is simply fear without foundation. So devntn jour moudnt moro to relaxation. Plenty rtVLZ'JSTf. .. lion uut that you normal weight. ... .. will i cacli i our Dear Miss Doscheri Will, you kindly tell me what will remove pimplee and black heads from the ekin and make the skin become white? Also please tell me what will remove liver spots. ' A CONSTANT READER. Tho blackheads reaulrc nttmtlnn from the outside, but tho pimples and tho liver spots can only bo removed ny improving your condition. I btrongly advise you to tnko up sys tematic exercises that bend and twist the torso bo as to Improvo tho circu lation of tho internal organs. Tho liver spots clearly indicate that llin liver is sluggish and this condition can be cured by proper cxerclaea. Long brisk walks In the open air and a light, nourishing diet with plenty of natural laxatives nnd also tho drinking copiously of water will soon fffect a cure. If you apply the fol lowing to the spots thoy will soon dls nppear. Olrulx or Copprr 15 grain Ot hie of Zinc Ointment . . 01. Oyster Recipes for Lent OYSTER CROQUETTES. r-p nr,i,r, can uo maae eitncr with Awciiu I'liiinun ur manned pota- toes. In either , should be thoroughly drained and dried between two cloths. th h..i portion cut away and the soft oysters teispoon tomato catsup ami one tea bo nut throucli meat ehnnnnr it,, spoon salt. Pour into baking dish. one pint oysters, add half a cup bread crumbs, ono oven tnhlennnnn r,r K..t ter. lew drops onion Juice or a Utile tlnci minced onion, pepper and silt to 1 He and sufficient cracker dust .o boll mixture together for handling. Sh.i e Into oblong rolls, dip In crnckr crui bs or alternately in egg and cm .bs and fry in hot fat. If potato Is preferred, scald the oysters before chopping them, add one cup mash'-d potatoes, ono tablespoon butter, ono tablespoon of cream, und peppei and salt to taste. Can You The Jarr By Roy L. f . My husband l I Tata X r- III II TWMyl c , , , 1 is LATe i he'll) npVuuA so I Went tcTx c BE boy y k ( PSJN ) J LATE ( 5EE M?- P(JNK J gL I f SOHETriiNe r-Tr-TfTl IAKD I WILL HAVE O. NoTOHM ! sOT1 CVERy IMPORTAMT . vR, T TO C?0 BACK AFTERX ( AFTEk DlNKER. ! 1 Wouldn't ) ( the 0 I lyes the qceaH ! ) cross the . (OCEAH J h&puhk&hC- CopyrlEhl. 1922 (New York i:enlng World) by I'reas I'uMlshlne Co. -. . . . , , , . "Ay"'' D- " millionaire in muuuu pictures," Mr. Gullcr whis- Pored to Mrs. Clara Mudridge-Smlth. "If nnvhnilv n.m rtn nnvthlni? with li foreli-n nlMum tn fir ir un for the Am'" arket he can. That's why wnrn ph..ln. . I i.t.. .nnl.nt Mori. ..w v o.iutwuK jnm una nutiuin ner foreign flllum. "Don't you think it Is a good idea of his to havo tho Anriont Mariner res- cuo tho heroine ln one of the ship wreck scenes she can be the pilot's daughter with goldtn curls and sho makes him shave off ins whiskers after he quells tho mutiny and kilH tho villain, and then he'll bo young and handsome again? Wogglcbaum suggests And, as Mr. the wedding scene In the first reel can bo the finale the marriage of tho hero and heio ine." Mr. Wogglebaum. the great Im prover of tho classics overheard all this, as Mr. Culler Intended he should. "Yes," spoke up Mr. Wugglebuuin, "but we've trot to add a lot of stuff, becaut.0 all them scenes of this Ancient Mariner picture that shows shooting that gooso or shows skeletons or dead peoplo I? got to be cut out. The Kansas and Pennsylvania censors won't stand for them semes. OYSTER PEPPER. clean and drain one dozen large ,., . ,, . ,, sters. Add half Hnr, two tablespoons tablespoons chopped peppers, one und placo in ll0t ovcn- vhen tuEes of oysters curl thev are done and sll0u,d be Immediutt! pound over bultcreii ltlilst "nd served OYSTER OMELET, Beat cgfS and milk .i usual lor omelet. (.Irsdwilb ad-. flnel eiiop- ped oysters, bcitinu .on-i.inil. .md salt, pepper and ii"P,d l'i"'!e to taste. Thin add fie 1 1 n l.e.it.n whites and cook same ui ....1111111 omelet. Tor six eas '- iw-lw la go oystcis, ori n w ami one tablespoon of butter. Beat It ! Family McCardell . , "ut c" 11 u"' 1 ouSKu.iieu, u wou i u uu attraction. This old fisherman seems to be nn old nut that won't get any Kvmnathv. and tho whole Production Is a hard luck story. "If I had been taking this picture T M-nillrl li'ivn .ml I,, tnti.il rrTTntiv ........ ,. ,.. uwuiv .uhimij ' scenes tind a grand ball In u 'paluce, as It Is a costume feature, and huv om dancing girls or something llko that all the way through It, and tho heroine on board tho old fisherman's boat nil the time." Mr. Jarr was greatly Interested at these disclosures of how great movies are made and remade. Hut ho rould not refrain from remarking, "But you can't touch a classic llko The Ancient Mariner, let alone rewrite it. and put In all that sort of stuff Don't you think Coleridge, the m;in who wrote It, knew the way it should go?" "Well. If 1 had bought the scici-n lights of Ibis story from this gu Coalrldgc I'd made him sign away nil rights, so wo could mako what chnngps In It that was necessary for the screen,' said Mr. Wogglebaum nctlantly. "Look what wo did -vlth this story of Pappho and made a big box office at traction of It 1 Tho censors wouldn't have stood for It a nilnuto as It was; but wo changed tho title to 'Morn Sinned Agiilnvt Than Sinning," and showed In the pictures that although Sappho was the queen of all the joints in I'arls, yet sho was a good, puro woman, and wouldn't let tin hero take a drink when sho was out all night with him, und 1 had hti snatch a cigarette from thu lip;i of a young dancing girl of Montmartre, saying to her, 'Would you let your near old mother see you smoke thut a cup oyster l'HI?' and tho dancing girl busts Into K'" and embodies several new stylo Pccd figures handsomely embrold 3 hunter two Ua"' uml that very night walks features. Tho low V neck Is finished 0,',!U, 1,1 nmotone. Ono embroidered ,s ' ..' - back to tho old fnm. in Xnm.nn.lv. - .... "' tllIte tncs of vlojet Is handsome. back to tho old farm in Normandy arriving there at daybreak in her peasant's dress and wooden shoes, re fusing u ride on a bicycle, thinking the guy who offered to let her ride on it meant no good, and yet "When morning woke,' as the uyo wild, 'and lis lirst gleam glorified hor cottage home, she recognized him as Jean tho sweetheart of her childhood ' Yuu'vo got to havo a liuppy fiidnr: for pictures for the Amenc:i:i people." "I uanl a lui.. endmu foi '!. putuie I mo h, .ipiipi in." bu-Ih-.i Mr. Mudridyc-Sinilh "Well, ionic 111 inv olllce and rj Ulk It over," said Mi. Wogglcl Copyright, 1922. (Kw Tork Kvnlni World) by Press 1Mb. Co. Maxims of a By Marguerite Copyrlsht, 1022, (New York Evening World) by I'resa Publishing Co. Almost any modern girl is too kindliearted to turn a rich man down particularly when she knows thai the insurance company's doctor has done so! 7 tnsrujuiNU sweet nounngs to bo part of a young man's problem of lirst linding tuo Women are divided into two classes: Thoso who uso tho whitewash brush in discussing their husbandB and thoso who prefer to dip It In tar. When n girl bobs her hair her used to float from Big SiBter s room awfully! I can't do a thing with It!" If those Trinokn l.ihnr lenders rare for silk stockings, wo all bhall .-.lieu White's question: "What's the It must be so nice to be a man. ,;le girl, I'm old enough to he your likes and his victim is helpless to resent it. When a woman has been In her husband'H presence a whole evening ;'iid lie hasn't told her that she's losing a hairpin, or that a button Is mlss 11m from her glove, or that there's too much powder on her nose, she can rest in the serene conviction that she never looked better in her llfo. A woman sometimes marries a lover to got rid of hlm ii.'tn rid of him whon sho marries him! A k'.ss may bo tho birth notice of Glimpses Into D' lii'IDED novelties aro to bo seen in sports wear, especially in the hand-knitted garments that un- iO popular this year. A fetching l.ttlo fclip-ovcr Jumper Is In apple of: with a long ..nitted silk and tho short sleeves and .ottom dgo havo something new in inne. II Is of silk and so extremely r n. one tl.inks 't Is u frayed flos?) or . -y fine tur. but It Is effective .nd 1 . This slip-over Is not i.onfineo ,l t.e iv.ilsfllnn but hang3 looselj. is , ,mt '' be tho nay with the 1 n . s p overs. . . lectmg the inatei mI' ' . . in 111. I rocks just look .it ' , . ie.l intilies. Must lit li,. ,... I.avo ,i white gioiiiiil . n 1 nurfacc are Hidely btatu . By Maurice Ketten Modern Maid Mooers Marshall . ... Si inio ner muo pinK, snou-imo eut udu-u Job. It Is complicated to-day by the car in mo naymow. family Is at least spared the wall which on party nights: "My hair acts just dn not succeed ln rnaklns their State know the answer, nt last, to William matter with Kansas?" If ho begins by saying, "Of course, father," ho. can go about as far as he and always love or Its wordless epitaph. New York Shops small posies or little geometrical fig ures. Komo havo coin dots in orchid, green, orange and most of the fash- Irinfililn pnlnpa 1'Vw... i r... i .,,. .,, ,L . . .r yaid. And then there is an array of exquisite whlto ciopcs with widely :md unnther nnn In r.i. l,n,l,.u of blue would make up beautifully, une shop is showing a capo 11, gray crepe Ilomainc btudded with !,,eel 1,pn-'lH- Xhn effect Is charming .nd .1 collar of gray fox further en hances the beauty of tho em men' Among the silk spoils sk its 1 1 vinait models in the new n,. , .i.. n as trelalnc, which im s;i .1 t i i.e exujllcnt He.irtn; inialilirH skirts aro In black and wh.tr . is n nitractivn bright toloi 1 are , .. .j. M.nocaln or Canton crepes. Celebs Vivants Always Something Doing When j Headliners Bust Into Speech By Neal R. Copyrlcht, 1912 (New York Livening World) by Press Publlnhlng Co. Harvev is Ouiel. Mareot derful country for bootlegging. KIot- Wben Breaks Loose, Restoring the Balance of Tirade. OltLD news at a glance. Naples Vesuvius is erupting again. London Harvey Is always erupting. Texas Doo Cook' still claims he found North Pole, New York Margot says this is a won- " ' Courtship and ' Marriage V By Betty Vincent Oopyritht. t. (Nw Tork Kvnin world! by Prm Publlthlnt Co pwEAR MIS8 VINCENTj I J In my acqualntanoa there is a young man, a nice sort of ohap, educated and refined, who seems to be totally different from the rest of the men I know. He takes no in terest In dancing, although he says ha likes to see me enjoy myself that way. At times he is cjuite interesting and jolly, but often after I tell him about tho dances I go to he Immediately becomes quiet and mst serious. It It quite hard for me to 'con vince him that I ears for him more than tha other boys, Miss Vincent. Can you advise me? "JEANETTE K." ?ou Aro you quite certain that would bo content to marry a man of this typo when you enjoy dancing so much? Many women have married serious minded men only to regret the fact tnai inoir nusnanus ao not care for social life, parties, dancing and all that sort of thing. If you are willing to give these things up, well and good, otherwise perhaps you had better select some dancing man from your crowd. "Dear Miss Vincenti I have given up my boy friend, who Is eighteen, one year my senior. He li good looking and I thought that I oared a great deal for him until my girl friends discouraged me, saying he looked too young. Do you think it was horrid of ms to give him up when he has told mo he loves me? 8hould I try to make up? GERTRUDE D." Never let your friends rulo your brain or your heart. Do not bo llko tho boy and the mun und tho mule. If you care for this boy make up with him by all means and. remember that threo years or bo will make a great difference In his appearance "Dear Miss Vincenti For the last five months I have attended a business school in New York City and have fallen in love with one of the young instructors. This man pays no attention to the girls, but 1 feel that it is not be cause he dislikes them but be cause he Is young and bashful. Please tell me. Miss Vincent, how I may win hie love? L. C." You have simply what an hign nnhnnl Hrls call a "crush Tho -- i.tr..Pt. to mnkp ,OVR( nn(, ln ,lt.0,)abii. ity Is engaged or lias a motner 10 sup- tne monk Darwin may recount cvo rusU'caef aVfotet'the EE . to prove I, but that's one nnd of It. recount Bill has never hollered for. f Faulty Positions in Childhood By Charlotte cpyr.sht. r M.. n OTHERS aro primarily to blamn and not on Its edge, and rest the full Vl for a B0O1 deaI ot splnn' IcnKn ot thB eP,no aealnst Its back. 1V1 troubles In very young Infants, Do not allow them to slide down Into whom they are In the habit of "sit- ting up" In their arms, In chairs c standing In a little apparatus that is eupposed to aid a child's efforts nl walking. As soon as the spine Is strong enough to support tho child's weight, It will assurao tho correct posturo voluntarily; until then tho structurce that mako up tho spinal column aro ' a too tender. It con bo likened to a volvlng desk chair, so that its height green bough that bends under tin can bo constantly adjusted to tho , . . 1. 1. , . .,,-tnir, child's needs. Too high a chair no weight It Is forced to sustain t.essUatcs bending tho spine Into a As chlldien grow older they ossumo bow UIld compressing tho ull soits of faulty positions, at work, lungs and other organs. Too low a at play and ln sleep. As a rulo nu rhair causis the child to cramp him thouBht or attention is ghen to their ln, " bnnth nr h'jmp. a- It were. physical development; Indeed, from a phjsira! standpoint most children aro ""' ' hko Topsy they "Just growod. ' I know It sounds harsh to say that parents do not take sufficient inter st In their children, but thov dan't However, I will qualiry this statement with another they usually ticat them accordliu; to their lights that Is they do the best they know how and wlirti tbey aro taught bolter they do bottei Theieiore, watch thu children at llu Do not lumper their move- i . iiis nHli tnuipiun 1. r i li. thing ln T,..t .lilow tlu-m iMi.t and Jis- ti.it th. ir iln s 11 in ilfuii to Ihj iunn " TIkw ila habits hciomo used Insist 11. .11 tht sent tlioiu. iv sat of a chair, O'Hara idn Bryan claims they enn't make" a monkey out of him. And that ain't the half of It, dear reader. Harvey Is our after-dinner entry la London dlDlomatlo derby. Toastmastcr serves him hot after flngor-bowl course. Every speech George makes gets across. Across thu Atlantic at cable rates. Twonty-mlnuto spiel by our Ambasa will keep Scnato chewing rag for threo consccutivo weeks. But aa post-chow shoutcr, UarVcy jjslgoosjTfpJey even name the meals DtyyiWbfly $ 1nc'f' railroads. As diplomat, ho Is extraordinary. Never lets right foot know what left foot is stepping ink Wo sent him to Eng land and ho plllcd tho beans. If wo'd sent him to Franco ho'd have split tho peas. Extraordinary! Doc Cook is different. Doc Is tho guy that laid out first Cook tour to North Pole. Doc had the polo up to lost quarter mile of lyceum tour. Then Peary showed tlmo tables, post cards and othor essential vouchers, and Doo hits been hors do combat ever since. Hors do combat Is purest French for pulling your neck In and staying that way. All that was fourteen years ago. Now Doo la Buffering from relapse' of pipe dreams. Claims he saw Polo first nnd is wilting to glvo world a second description. But world heard him tho first time. Doc's mix take was falling to bring back samples. Margot Is Chautauqua graduato, too. Discovered frozen audiences of the North and Middle West. But Margot pacu.0d 'cm In Just tho eamo, llko occ m mnB,clan.B palm. MnrB.8 ary may bo b,nnk for her wnr, throUHn Amer. but dny book ,edBCr hould bo Jammed to gilt edges. Margot is now about to skim home. In giving peacock'B cyo view of U. S. A., claims our men aro big and strong. But Mare Is Judging em tjy their breath. Also states our dames are too noisy, our Pullmans too fratty and our hooch too rigor mortis. That takes In about everything, except Margot forgets our acoustics are rot ten. But aside from that wo'ro a great little land and Mnrg will tell Bernard Shaw ho ought to como over as soon as New York wakes up from his latest play. Margot doesn't say Bhe'll como back, but sho will. She won't bo In London twenty-four hours beforo sho misses green certificates with every box of cigars. Bryan Is also lyceum addict, but of different sort from Margot. Bill doesn't smoko or chew. Bryan states without fear of contradiction thcro aro no chimpanzees In his family al bum. Other folks may bo monkeys, as claimed, but only organ BUI was ever hitched to was that weekly paper In Lincoln, Neb. And that wasn't a hand organ It was printed on sex tuple rotary press. If Bill was monkey, wouldn't ho quit running for President and Jump In- H.rnd? Jumnlmr Is a monkey trick. - N . man la not descended from C. West, M. D their seats until they entirely sit halt way up the spine, In furnishing the playroom havo a watchful eye upon tho "school board" and desk that most children lovo to havo, so that they may play school, Sen that tho light Is thrown upon tho board and desk and over tho shoulder r "" wmm v ' " ...I . V. - Vw. I .. V, ,,1,11,1 ...... nft tutu n 111 11 mi- I".!.-,, nun becomes a permanent defnnnitv It Is called hunrhback or humptMCk. At the table the child should be taught to sit correctly, not to slouch, and hero too tho chair should bo exactly the height suited to tho child's size. When the little one Is belns "tucked In" bed, It should bn taught not tn double, up on itself or to tie itself Into a knot. The child should be warned npalnst acquiring Kid habit:; nf pon tine and taught the. vnlue of cultmit nig good one On cannot teem w.lh physical .iiliiire ton eati in a child's life. Tinin one of lli' mom valuable ihinsi to teu-li ! r girl is to 'flatten" tho buck against a (inn background, mt that heels, head and entire spine ar on a level Very few of us huve nor-' nial bucks tile natural curves In the spine are exaggerated in moat of J 7 f r?S