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Weman s Life and Leve
' By WINIFRED HARPER COOLEY
De Wives De Their Part?
TT IS net necessary te bnvc a medley
X of t
liava be often held.
worked like slaves,
with the vast fnrm
nil of the Industries
c rented hi the
work pretty hard outside
0, un(I fnOHC Wnmmi In nil i X nt ,1.1...... ..,.,....... 1. ....... n...1 fn
ill... . . " . ut mullet nuutwlIK iiuuii;, din, iv.
inieni nemes Jtnvc nothing te n man te He 111 in n pigsty Is depressing
de but keep the te the point of suicide. A girl iihh
house. De we nc- ( married out of n factory or store per
cempllsli our task. Imp, nnd she knows nothing of the most
well, or arc we elementary housekeeping. She Is nl
slackers? most Idle, yet situ serene.
In the old ple- On the ether hand, some people nre
nccr days, ns we excessively neat nnd clean. It Is al
most pathetic te sec hew seick-and-span
thev keep their wretched,, dark
little home. A Hungarian bride had a
two-room place se Immaculate that a
guest might have eaten off the tloer. The
pets and pans hung In shining array,
and hllic-nnil-u-liltp nnnpi- nilei'ticd tl-.r.
nemc, nnti dozens i mieivcs. Her apron was a snowy gar
of children. Hut. meat. and. miracle of miracles, the
windows were up! Fresh air Is nbom nbem
lnntcd by the ignorant. Such a wom
an Is an artist In her line.
Anether Irish-American girl had se
shining nnd spotless a flat that one
would han supposed her te be ex
pecting cunrunny yet she was net. A
collection of beautiful knit garments for
her baby showed that her hands never
were idle. The contrast between homes
even of people of almost cipinl income
shown that some modern women nre
successful in their job. and ethers are
lamentable failures. In homes of bet
ter Income, the indolent, artistic, easy,
temperament sometimes wallows amid
dirt and disorder, tee.
Please Tell Me
What te De
f I A V ft rt i tlin
coelst . i' . ' i.
O tufi niftflern cotlli'tiiennn.i lintli.
erilaundry-tubs or carpet-sweep-nu
running water and electric
J teOt te Snenk of drllrnlnvsmu llli
'A00ked foerl ImntrlnnMn .itul ii
tutle of clothes rcailvinnde.
r!K8 of the old dnvs nre tnl.-eii
wliV fpnm ll'filnnn 4 HA .. .. l.lt..
MM lacy, or de we perform our fewer
efficiently nnd well? I am net
ing new of the millions of women
WH their own living, or the well.
i .ivne nave servants, but of the
Mass of rather peer, who still de
.domestic tasks and cook and
r and tend babies. Their hus-
nm.v be unable te earn much of
ng, but most of them ai'e obliged
or nrettr hard: itiiicnii. tim Hum nt-
les skilled they ale. the harder
tell. Hew about the wives?
Tlslting hundreds of homes, mostly
In America's blireest mclrennlis. i
innc iniimncrnhii, vnuti!- wnmen
hlftlcss nnd idle. They sit amid
,nd squalor, nnd seem unconscious
e utter e cletlica nnd feed and
Is And dogs and dirty babies, as
iS.bad air. Had as are the cendl-
ithat force families Inte poverty
;lk tonements. it is tee bad when
.ace nnti lack of. neatness and
iness accentuate the horrors. There
always tlie excuse of Illness or a
nfimhcr f rllllllrnn Oftn,, flinrn
t one baby, and the tenement has
two .rooms. Vet the wtfn slnvu in
tkS all (lav lone. W-ltheut ever enn-
JjWrIng the possibility of tidying up,
TW-cleaning and making home neat.
OWBVRR emanelpaled and cdu-
ated we have become, there is no
excuse for our net nttacking our own
particular life work with energy and
skill. If we are net earning a liveli
hood se that we can afford competent
domestic help, then we should put abil
ity and zest Inte our household tasks.
A woman in a small suite in an apart
ment hotel has net the domestic duties
of her who runs a big, old-fashioned
house, with many rooms and perches
nnd cellars nnd gnrdens. She has all
the mere moral obligation te keep her
small home nent and dainty and ex
quisite If her -husband works long
hours earning the living, she enn nfferd
n few hours of industrious concentra
tion and study of household efficiency.
We de net say all women should be
forced into the most primitive house
work. If they have conspicuous tal
ents, they should use them: but when
their job is hemeinaking, they surely
should be geed sports and de their task
If you broke an engagement with the
yeunc man and irmrie no excuse, ceur
tesy demands that you write a little
note of explanation.
Wants Gift Suggestion
near Cynthia This Is the first time
r have asked you for Information and t
hope you will give me some geed ad
vice. I mil a fellow passed sixteen
uml t cannot decide what te gle a girl
whom I base known for ecr a year for
her birthday Last year I gave her
handkerchiefs and nt Christmas I gave
her candy. She will be fifteen next
Please rIvc me sonie geed advice en
this problem of mine and t will appreci
ate It ery much. I hope you will al
low this te he In your "Information"
column. 1-. h.
A nice box of candy Is the best pres
ent for a boy te gle a girl.
Scores American Hospitality
Dear Cynthia Wlille reading your
column a letter by 1'cggums M. attracted
Listen, Peggums M. I um an Amerl-can-born
girl My' parents are for
eigners and my associates are of. all
nationalities. I liave been In many dif
ferent homes, hut I have never found
hospitality In the American home such
as I have found In a foreigner's home.
Seven per cent of the Americana are
Inclined te be selfish and hard-hearted
people. I had one geed experience dur
ing the "flu" epidemic, whlle I nursed
my sister and her husband, who has
lived among the American people a geed
many years, and net ene person had
the kindness te inquire hew they were,
whereas in my section nil would offer i
help te cue another, nnd even venture te i
conie in me nouse wnere there were.
sick people. I
Please. Pcggunis JI don't Judge all
foreign clrls nlllie hccaiisn nnn nt iimm I
walked off with your coat. There are
many American glrs walking en Chest
nut street today who never paid for
the fine sill; clothes that are en their
backs. AMEHICAN ITALIAN.
UNDER THAT WARM FUR COAT
Paul and Virginia
By HELENA IIOYT GRANT
LUIj, dear, whatever became of
LJ that nice vnnm- TTnmnrlen rlmn?"
U,Ful paused te turn the page of his
"Kaney" Writes te "Peggumi M."
Dear Cynthia Will you publish this
In regard te what "PegKums M." had te
say recently' Well, if I am the "young
man" te whom oho Is referring 1 will
talje pleasure In nnswerlng some of the
questions that she has asked. First of
all, she wanted te knew whv I take
American girls .out If I don't prefer
them. Well, It is Just ns you said. Any
time I llnil a lovelier girl than thu
American girl I'll let you knew. I nm
looking forth te find the lewlv Amnrlmn
girl. 2. I don't llve In Camden nnd
1 work in Philadelphia : that's It. I don't
i w-erk nt all. .".. 1 mlngln with all classes
I of people from the highest class te tne
1 lowest ' i. 1 neer waited for a girl te
ask me te buy her something. Perhaps
you wanted that express train te mak
a lavalllere out of it. Who could tell"
.". It Is tee late for that misfortune.
I New, "Pcggums M.." my mother Is an
American and a geed en and e am I
"Paul whv dn Mm snv thorn's n rer. ' I5ut experience Is the best teacher. Isn't
tnln n 1 i.,,;Vni"y n" ,.v rr I ! lt? furthermore, 'Pcggums M.," clothes
tain caste In business.' Depsii t that .inn' ,nni.- ,i, ,.,, ii,, ,i .,
v?vwf&TlBLLLLLV' e ,,., it . vv a ; - ?.B H
The Best Remedy for Fussers
, Is Agreeing With Them Calmly
It qalls Their Bluff and Mdkes Them Collapse Without a Werd
of Reply It Is Mere Effective Than Argument
DECLARE I" exclaimed the
l'lioie bv central .N'pws
Yeu don't need anything very heavy. A silk blouse of this geed-looking
tailored style and a silk skirt arc plenty. The skirt is enj of the
newest of sepnrnte skirtst being made of n striped shiny nnd dull silk
in n single color, accordion pleated. Is it because she is happy in her
becoming garb or because she longs for spring that the wearer of Un
popular waist and skirt costume gnr.es se Intently at her bouquet?
etcrnnl "Hlse and Kail
of the Reman I-.in-pire"
"Oh. he's still nt
the office," he re
And then after a
"Nothing. Just won
dering, lie's an nw
fully nice, quiet young
fellow. Isn't he?
Anether pause from
lord of the manor.
J Ah! eh, yes; sure. He's
lie chap. I den l see much et mm,
ee much of him? Why, he's
bt there In the office with you all
Jlenj, isn't he, dear.'
IU1 f Shoulders surrcu impaiicnii.v.
B L.,n" tl,lu tieti.lnntlv "OF
he is. IJut, heaveiiH, Virginia,
Hampden's only n junior clerk.
s't sec much of him."
rglnia glanced at him under the
ill laid aside his piecletw book.
ee here, irclnlu. ou women den t
te understand that there's a cer-
(Caste in business, just the same as
lis In.yeur own social life I mean
net nil en the same level, the
'plane. Yeu can't expect the gen-
snagcr et me piaceioge teiuncu-
vlth me every day: nor is it policy
tc hobnob with juniors like
iensense," chirped Virginia bright-
"That s perfect ret, I knew.
fall," put in rntil, with deadly
"well, de you sit uewn te tea
-lthe wemun who comes In te de
Scrubbing every Tuesday?"
i net at nil a parallel, snld
Inia quickly. '"teu knew It
' Vi -
si signed cianeraieiy ami resumed
make for n sort of snobbery?"
S n e h b c r y?
Well " he hesitated
"well. maybe it
does. Rut it's nece
sary. It's a part of
"But that doesn't
extend beyond busi
ness hours, does It?"
"Oh. no; net at
all. But "
"I'm glad of that."
"Why? What dlf
ference docs It make
te jeu. dear, whether
yeun-; Hampden "
"Onlv he and his sister are coming
te dinner next week and I just wanted
te knew. I knew you liked him. but
..". ..- -nm limning noeui nun ter n
luuRi. tiy inuuiur uuh nut aBrec wun
1 me and I'm net asking her te. The Polish
girls are my favorites. Se I think it Is
our own misfortune that the Polish
girl walked away with your fur coat.
Perhaps she pawned It te help her hus
band. Such things occur. But some
people sure hate themselves. They only
think they are geed looking. Yeu are
right. Seme of the American girls had
everything they wanted befere they were
married and expect the same afterward.
But In case a man can't nfferd te plensa
them what de they want? "A divorce."
1 think experience Is the best teacher,
don't you? KANEY.
long time. I
The llampdens had cone.
"Nice chap, .eung Hampden
Paul, just a bit pntreiiizlnch.
Virginia tweaked his car.
"Don't be n snob, honey," sh(.
smiled. "Yeu knew he's a 'splendid
young man. lie's se bright and cheer
ful and eh, natural. A regular sort
of a chap. And his sister's se sweet
"Yes. he's a bright I.id. nil right."
"And just le think, old pomposity,
you sav ,ou see nothing of him nt the
office and you talk nonsense about
Paul laughed In an embarrassed way.
"What if the seniors had snubbed
you when jeu started?" went en VJr
"I don't snub the kid." muttered
Paul. "Fact is, I like him. I premise
I'll keep an eye en him after this, tee."
"Yeu and jour old office caste."
cried Virginia, derisively, rumpling the
Tomorrow The Eternal I'rge
The Weman's Exchange
&:'" The Answer Is "Beth"
iXuiter e Weman roet:
i Madam Where is the l-.ngunn
(O BpeKOIl inesi cerretw) -"i
nd bb the 'englishman speaks it or
Dken by Americana.'
uses the correct pronunciation
English language the Hngllsn-
ernn American? J. V. It.
la net a question et locality.
t, education anil cuuure. .nn uu-
ited Engllsnman speaiss as unpuia
Hngllsh ns an uneducated American,
nnd a man of either country who does
net bother te use the knowledge he has
will use Incorrect IZnglish. But there
are Just as many purlts among culti
vated, educated Americans as there ar
among the same tjpe of English people.
The same ansuer applies te ycir
Read Your Character
By Digb'J Phillip
Can you spe' the person who !
hahitu'illy determined? Or, iu the
case of the average person, can you
ti II at just what moment he mnkes a
decision of sufficient impertniifc te in
volve the clement of determination?
It's I'tsy. when you knew hew.
Yeu wonder that you ever hesitated u
moment before saying, "Why, yc, of
ourse I Knew."
Yeu tell whether a rrsen Is deter
mined or net by the clenching of the
fist. Yeu didn't need n character ana
lyst te tell jeu that. It's just another
instance which shows that the science
1 of charactcroleey is nothing mysterious.
It's just an orderly and conscious study
I f f thing? jeu already knew. Science Is
.merely carrjlng nn already exiting
I knowledge te Its logical and enlcily
I conclusion, plus the increased knowl knewl
' edge which generally results from this
Yeu knew .that it Is Institutive for a
man te elcn-h bin fist when he is angry,
or when he makes a determined resolve.
Observe mere closely. It is when he
suddenly and violently clenches his fist
that heis angry, and It Is when he does
It mere slowly and calmlj- thnt he Is
;ust .Ictsrmlned. Likewise, the man
who has the habit of carrying his list
clenched is the man who is habitually
i mere than usually determined in jus
I ('ecislens. Of course, you hae te tem
per your judgment of these things bv
common sense, making allowances for a
mill's surroundings nt n given lncmcnl.
1 lie mnj be angry or determined, and yet
i net be particularly anxious te show it.
I in which case, nine times out of ten.
lie will consciously refrain from clench
ing his fist. But theip are ether wais
in which he will hetrny It.
Tomorrow Sign of the Orator
The Marriage Gambler
By HAXI-X I1KY0 ItATCIH.'I.OK
l epvriph', J'JjI, lu J'ublic Mttcr Ccmpaiiu
Carel Hathbeurnc marries A'lt'fc
Tracy without loving him for the
reason that shr cannot bear te sec
him ruin Mr life through infatuation
for Daisy Caitlcten, of "The -lelly
Revelers." Vic: frnriis the truth,
and is fearful that she iei met the
man iche has the power te awaken
her love in Jervis Hritteu, u-he ii
te play opposite Carel in a play
given for charity. Carel herself is
strongly attracted by Jrrvh, and is
restlessly unhappy. Hritten ralh
her tip en the telephone one after
upon, CHAPTKR XXXVI
f'M BORED with no self,"
lings You'll Leve te Make
W' .s i .--
rill find a FU.VNUIw CROCHET
in n. Trent delight while cre-
".or JinlttlnK. or even while doing
ilnary uewlng. It will held your
r spool of thread se securely,
"..?, . It 1.11 ll., I.T,1
t tlcluil uf a funnel, of a fair
fftTls n'-tln ene. enamel it white
"Alhur mlnr veu wisil. lllt-'u
i.'s'lt In some almple way ; udd i
f color' te the whlfc) enamel, for
itlens, jr 11 is an enumcieu
st decornte it wun coiereu
! vnnp hall of thread or
'Jaslde ihe funnel, run the end I
in tne nec, ana you are
ilfrechet, sew or knit In com-
W xear or dropping me hiiuui
thread. Jf tne nanuie or
I CROCHET TJillb'AU
irfo.Meuglu you can slip
taf th' chair pest; If net.
She Matted Her Hair
Te the Editor of tl'CTiian'a I'aac:
Dear Madam About tnree yeais age
I started te mat mv hair in order te
make my puffs leek bigger and new
my hair is se thin I can hardlv comb
It. i:ven If I mat it my ears will show.
Please tell me what I should de te my
hair te make It thick se I don't have
te mat It. It has ruined mv hair and I
would nlse like te Knew hew often I
am te wash my hair, as I only wash
It once, in two months I use nothing
but soap and water I have recently
read an article in the Evening Punuq
JLedeer stating when veu shampoo your
hair with eggs it will make it leek a
golden color. Is that harmless te hair
or net" De you liave te keep en wash
ing It with eggs all the time te keep the
color? And if jeu want your natural
color again can j-eu regain It? My
hair Is of dark blend color
I have painted the doers nnd win
dows and liave stained the glass
Kindly let me knew hew I can remove
paint from glass mhs i, h
, i;ars are coming Inte style again, you
knew, and If you go with the style and
let jour hair be rather plain en the
sides for a while, you will both help
your hair and keep in the fashion
Keep using a tonic or clse Mould
vasellne en the aides of j'eur head se '
that the hair will grew In again, nnd I
dt net mat the hair nt all. If you keep!
your hair waved you can easily have I
It puffed out Just enough te be becoming '
without matting It and breaking It all
If you can let your hair go for two
months without having It get oily or i
leek dull nnd soiled let It go. Most
girls have te wash their hair oftener
But, of course, If It gets dull-looking
and dusty It would be better te wash
It mere often. '
The egg shampoo does dot change the
color of the hair. Jt just gives It a
glint, that nn ordinary shampoo docs
net give. That light wears off as your
hair gets dusty and dirty uml the
shampoo brings It back again, but the
actual color of the hair stays the same.
ff turnAtiHnA telll net rumeva thi,
M laxe nire or ina
anv nthpr metal tvlth
paint from tt j
n a. ewi.
The Question Cerner
1. What position is Mrs. Mary Tj.
Tedd, a widow with two chil
dren, the first woman te held in
Newark, N. .T.?
2. In what up-te-dntc nnd sanitary
wny can a wooden table-top be
.1. Describe a tiny nnd charming jar
for ninnnalade that would tempt
the most fastidious person te eat
of the geed stuff it contains,
1. Hew many pounds should n boy
fifty-five inches tall weigh? Hew
many should u girl of this height
.I. What material is just right nnd
extremely smart for n turned-up
sports hat at this season of Hit
0. In what manner is n fascinating
pair of skating gloves fashioned?
1. Jlrs. Jeseph Wedctzki, of Lin
coln, ill., is interesting te the.
rest of the country becnusc, nt
the age of ninety-two, she is ene
of tbn two remaining original
daughters of the American Revo
lution in that State.
!.'. A cream colored chintz is the
best thing te use for curtains Is
a doorway between two rooms
with decidedly contrasting color
3. Heme of the new batiste chemises
have colored borders around neck
1. A boy of fifty-four Inches would
weigh 7U.r pounds ; u girl of this
height should be 71.
e. A striking effect is gnincd in n
figured sweater by making the
ground dark blue and nil the fig
0. The latest style of skirt for sport
wear is the wrap-around skirt
which finishes in front.
J- in his slew, delicious
"Won't you take pity en me
somewhere for tea .'
1,'nder his light words Ihere was a
deeper under-current of feeling, an ap
peal that Carel hadn't the heart te
She wanted te go, nnd she knew that
she shouldn't. After the last rehearsal
who had determined te put Jervis
Britten out of her' thoughts. It wns an
falr te Nick nnd even if she didn't
love Nick, she cared for him, she might
even have been happy with him. If he
had been content with what she had
Rut there wns nothing wieng in going
te tea with u man,
She wanted te go. she wnnled te go
terribly, nnd she would !
"I think thnt would be very nice,"
she said slowly.
Carel flew into her bedroom and
scanned herself anxieuslv in the glass.
Kxcitenient had flushed her checks, she
looked happy, tremulously happy. IJut
she could net meet her own. eyes, sin
wavered before the expression in (hem.
and with an impatient shrug of her
shoulders she turned away.
On the wny te the Rclleclaire she
forced herself net te think. In her
heart of hearts she knew thnt what
she was doing wns wrong Wiiuse of
the fascination that Hritten had for
her. It wasn't the fact that she was
going te have tea with a man, any
man! Why, she and gene te lunch with
Tem Scelej last week and hnd thought
nothing of it, but this engagement was
different because of what was in her
But she deliberately stifled her con
.science in the anticipation of what the
nftcrnoen might bring, and .sin- walked
Inte the lebbj of the Rellcclairc Hushed
and a little breathless.
Britten rose from one of the heavily
upholstered chairs. He studied her
face through half-closed ejes as she
came toward htm, but wlun he bowed
ever her sinnll gloved bund, nnd spoke
te her, his voice held enlv friendliness.
lie led the wny into the big dining
room with its shaded lights and dis
creetly muffled orchestra, and a moment
later they were settled nt a smnll table
in an alcove and Carel was removing
her gloves and looking around inter
estedly In n wny women hai when
they want le appear unconcerned.
He spoke te her mid with n start het
ejes came hack le his. Vw a moment
thc.v looked nt each ether, then Britten
said delibeiaiely. "This is the first
time I've hud jeu le myself."
Because his attack was Me sudden and
unexpected. Carel was rnbbid of her
snveir fa ire. she Was nimble te parry
the thrust lightly as she would have
done if she hnd been prepaied for it.
She sat Iheie dumb before him. and
he went en quickly. "It had te happen
sooner or lnlcr. I think we have a great
many things te sny te each oilier."
Carel was suddenly aware of her
danger and in these few moments of
silence she regained her grip en her
velf. "Have we?" she said liglitlv. "1
wrmder, why jeu think that."
"If jeu were true te yourself aeii
wouldn't wonder." In- returned quieklv
and then turned te the waller wu, , ,'t , )
appeared for their order, leaving Carel
with her thoughts in n whiil. The or
chestra broke into a lillinc meledv, it
seemed te Carel as though she wcie be
witched, carried nut of the world of
lcalily into a kingdom of remaiue and
ler a icw ineiiiciu.s she was
about ever'tlilnff. "I lust feel like writ
ing te, the management of that place
"Why, what did they de?" asked a
bored friend, trying te be sympathetic.
The fussy woman wns delighted a
chnnce te go Inte dctnlls ever her griev
ance. "Why," she began with cxclnmntlen
IKilnts stlcklng-eut nil through her talk,
"Why, I went In there te leek nreund
because it snld that there were reduc
tions In the dresses. I didn't' want te
buy, I just wnntcd te leek nreund. And
I looked nt their drcsscs--I must say I
don't think much of them and a sales
woman came un and Insulted tnel she
didn't say anything, you knew, but just
kent neklnc nreund. watching me!
Watching met As if J. were a thief or
something 1 I didn't want any of their
old dresses. I saw ene I could ceny
for less than they chnrgc. I'd just like
te write te the proprietor and tell him
a thing or two ! Watching me ! As If 1
were a thief!"
"Well," snld her friend cnlmly, "I
think thnt would be n geed idea, why
And the great, big, round bubble
burst without even n "tilen!"
That's the best wny te treat bubbler
If you try le stick them with pips
they'll resist you : if you blew them
away they'll come back again.
But if you blew them up just n little
mere they'll "bust," nnd there will
net be nny empty, aching void left,
'7THAT law Is ridiculous!" some one
will say. beginning te blew up one
of these bubbles. "Why, somebody ought
te tell them hew silly that Is. They
can't de anything but harm with a 'thing
like thnt. It's foolish, l-u just line
le have a chnnce nt them myself. Why,
you can't take a man nnd put him in
jnil for n little thing like that. Why.
thoue peer fish thnt make the laws down
When neenle get started such n
definite hnrnngiiu about such Indefinite
nnd safe objects as "these people down
there," the monologue Is sine te be n
long mic, ,
It is just ns sure te have no decisive
Jt could slart today and step because
sleep Intervenes; but it might begin to
morrow nt the same place or further
nleng, or even behind that, and con cen
tiniie. except for sleeping nnd eating in
tervals for several days.
Until somebody who was bored enough
te care en.- way or the ether should
come out et tnc tneiigiiiiiu num.-: hij-h-such
dissertation always brings te the
part) of the si-cetm pari, nnu hiuui-.t
"Well, whv don't jeu tell them about
it? l'eihaps they'd be glad te hnve
jour ideas en tne suujcci.
t ,,.,l,l I,,, the mere hint of a yawn.
or followed Immediately by a direct ret-
erence te something tar remove i irum
the matter under dlseuden will sheet
the hnrnngue nnd the liarangucr mie a
Neither' of them will be gathered te
gether nt least until the pntty of the
second part hn hnd time te escape.
Sometimes We make the mistake of
Thnt never werks: It is tee much
what the bubbler wants.
It merclv elves nn excuse for raising
the voice, affords nn opportunity for
greater stress en certain phases of the
Ne, the best remedy for this kind of
bubble-blowing is a calm assent, nn
ngrccnble calling of the bluff, a casual
going ene better.
ACRHE with 'cm, watch 'cm burst,
cnll their bluff, see 'cm droop!
It sounds like a game nt the circus.
' Rut the feeling thnt you hnve made
one of tnese fussers "back: down ' is
much mere comforting than the feeling
of winning a "geed sccgar," or even a
Frem $160 Upward
BEMOOEUNO AND MCFAUUXO
BROWN & BBAUCHER
IS W. Chcltfn Arc., OermnnUw
Pheni: Otrmantewn MIO
and drink a
Demonstrating iU flavor
Themas G. Fluke Ce.
1616, Chestnut St
J JuJKixkw Ii vlPqn
I eats I tips tee
(Te be rout Iniied)
IF HAT'S WHAT
iiy iii:i.i:n iiKcir.
T- - .
Adventures With a Purse
IT IS nice te hnve n number of little
finger rings se thnt one enn wear
different rings with different color
schemes. I can see jeu smile. Nl(c.
you sav. "jes, but I am net n million millien
nlre."' Rut win see, you don't really
have le be. ' Take the rings for tle
woman who likes jade jewelry. They
are sterling siher, set with u sizable
stone of jade gieen. In some the stone
is set up ami down; In ethers, which
Is idlghlh mere unusual, the stone Is
set crosswise. Itut each stjle is really
vcrv nice, nnd certainly, the price is
reasonable, for the rings nre marked
A quaint conceit for the Valentine's
aid partv is the- set of table numbers
and pencils for the four brldge or five
hundred games. The pencils are black,
decorated with little colored painted
Mowers. The numbers are inetnl. black
enameled, and are also painted with the
bright flowers. Reth pencils and num
bers nre secured te a larss led heart.
The pi ice of the set is $1 .75.
Ter nnmrs of iIieiik eiW'ms Wnmnn'ii run
ttlllnr or plinne Wnlnut 3000 or Main 1601
,pnrrn the hours et 0 and 6.
L .Jk j-JA'k.lS y-'J'-fa!i-S
Tctlcy's Orange Pekoe
cmlie'licfl all the blending
knowledge gained in a cen
tury of experience. Its
clcur deep color and its
refreshing fragrance come
from the tender top leaves
of the world's finest tea
Tctley's Orange Pekoe
Onc-quertcr pound 23c
One-half pound 45c
One pound 90c
Makes geed TEA a certainty
Wherever them l --new a slccblnc
partj Is a liealtrul and e mr.t eiiinvui.ia
winter (iHeisien SleiRlis are scarcer!
than the; uei.i in a former generation,
but ccn two or thir riRiihir or lin-i
PievIsmI sleighs will held a meiiy de.cn I
Invitations should he soot out a weel;
In advance The sleiKhs depart with
their pasengers ami diUcr.s, and ,phI
they return n het supper Is ready for I
the whole party Thin Is followed in !
group (lances, scch as ".MiirIe Hells,"
"l',n (lets tlie W'enspl " "in. i i....'
Tucket.' "Virginia Iteil," "I'aul Jenes"
etc.. and all the danceis wearing strings
of tiny sleigh bells, in climates where
there Is no snow a meter irin tal.e.s
tint pl.icn of the old-fashioned sleigh
ilde. but the paitlclpanin nit Het sleigh
Ing supper nnd wear thu Jingling slelcb
bells during all tlie dances afterward
Twe Minutes of Optimism
Ily HHKMAN !. MICH
The Riches of Memery
EMUKY has been called the storehouse of the
soul. ISj melius of it ue
treasure up the benefits of nil our study uml cNpericncc. It in nicmen-
I which gives continuity te life, nnd mnkes the past u living factor in all our
I thoughts and labors. Hew gic.it n source of happiness memory is can be falntlv
I Imagined when we recall that there is probably never a day when we de net
I Teciir te some past joy or experience, nnd lie it mur again In mciiterj.
I And it is impossible te realize hew barren lite would be were it net for this
I power that we have of reproducing the past.
Hew the jears of early life, especially, live en in memory, and fic-hcn the
i dry wastes te which, sooner or later, we are se sure te ceme in the ieium. of
I life's journey. Something of the nicrry-heartediiess of childhood comes back us
lone recalls the freedom nnd the joy of childhood's happy enrs.,.Jt is half of
I the secret of keeping young In feeling that we can constantly live ever the life
I of youth In memory, and Tctnln something of its spirit amidst the enies ami
I responsibilities of later years.
I It Is generally recognized by travelers that one of the principal benefits of
, travel is the enrichment of the memory. Hy means of it, the mlml is steied,
i net only with Images of specific objects which were seen, but with a rich variety
of remembered feelings nnd experiences which fmevcr nfter give rest te icflee icflee
tlen, nnd supplj- material for thought. The person who has seen tlie world te
' nny purpose has enlarged nnd deepened the springs of life by enriching his
Memery gives a kind of Immortality teuir jleeds mid experiences,
i He, it can be enriched only by such deeds and experiences as It will nlwnjs
be a pleasure nnd a profit te summon back te life.
e can enrich memory by forming helpful friendships, by words and acts
which nre worthy te live en In iccollcctien, nnd the reproducing of which will
bring no bitterness or regret, nnd by fnmiliari.liig ourselves with truths ami
thoughts upon which it will always be nn Inspiration te dwell,
The mnn who se enriches his memory will never be likely te find life dreary
r huruensemt. He will have a nerhctual treason In Ms nn thnuaht .
" .... .ii, - . . t .w : . -- r . " v-'"'I -
a nrnr-jBiiinj source 01 J07 ana CQmli
Jinfert Jn the bounty vith which bis, memory
Hew Many Uses has
Then) wan once a Weuiiu in
.Moderate Clrctimslanccs who was
particularly famous mining her
friends for her desserts, I
"I don't see hew you de It." s.iid I
a menu envieusij-, un iiicj were
talking together one afternoon.
"Your dinners me alwajs delicious,
mid jour desserts a triumph. Just
the ether night Heb and I weic
talking, and he. said he neer had
lasted such delicious pie filling ai
he had here last Friday night."
The Weman In Moderate Cir
cumstances smiled ipiletly, and con.
t lulled te cinchet. "It's se ridicu
lously simple," she said nl length.
"1 use 1'iidcllne, that's all."
"I'uddlne?" questioned h e r
f i lend.
"Yes," she replied. "Puddlne
1s my dessert of many uses. Leng
age I gave up making cornstarch
puddings one can never count en
their turning out right. Hut with
I'uddliie, one can make a deli deli
ileus, creamy dessert, that alwajs
turns out a firm, smooth meld,
luscious, rich and se nutritious,
It's easy te make, tne," she added.
"All that is required is te mid
seme sugar and milk, nnd boil fei
"Hut," objected her friend, ' jeu
have mere than ene dessert. liew
about the delicious blanc mange
jeu served the night the Grahams
were here? And what about that
creamy mound of wonderful vanilla
dessert you had one time?"
"Oh." said the Weman in Mod Med
crate Circumstances, with a knew
ing smile, "I'uddlne comes in nny
number of flavors chocolate, lese
vanilla, cream vanilla, eiange mid
"Hut your pics nnd cakes with
thoe luscious fillings surelv jeu
don't make these with I'uddlne."
"Surely I de," she replied with
a laugh, "ami Ice cream, tee
makes It rich and velvety."
"My dear," said her friend sol sel
cinnlj', "I want te thank jeu. Yeu
certainly hnve taught me seinethlii'
The Weman In Moderate Cir
cumstunce.s finished counting her
Htitehcs. "It only costs 1."e. tee,"
she said, ".and one box series lif.
wen people,' or a 10c box seven
Open a Charge Account
Any responsible party in Philadelphia may open a
charge account here, and arrange te get a Gainaday
Washer, Irener or Cleaner conveniently. You'll find
none of the "impossible red tape" at the Gainaday
store practically speaking, your terms are our terms.
the Price. '
washer p Irener
Yeu Need Only $5 and a Geed Name
Gainaday Electric Ce.
107 Seuth 11th Street
1336 Walnut St. 517 S. 52d St.
1 1 WWBJ WW. I
. ss. sA,
Even the air is screened!
The big, golden brown leaves of Victer
Bread are baked in our own three immense
sunshine bakeries, where cleanliness reigns
supreme. Se exacting-are we that we even
screen the air before it enters the Dough
Kooms, thus making them dustproef and
"There's health in every crumb"
'Vlli!?.? S'?"". !"--l ever Phil., and through
"" "MiJMaii u, IIL'W .IPrUnif I n u.. "-
. v,,, wv.anure ana Maryland.
'WirAXWV.v,!- . fZL&
,-f LUtst'tYM 2"
WHUW it eC
" t L