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r5W,3 ; "? vuVv'' 7 ' vrt$ " rev: f 'Wvwsse V'25 I.Mfj 1 t'JaS ; "fr -ws .'. r-itss eW .; ? m JM 11 ?,-. f , "W ,.'W ! 5f JW h n 't-t m ; . "IIIB I i . 10 EVENING PUBLIC LEDGER PHILADELPHIA, WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 30, 1922 "WHAT WILL PEOPLE SAY?" IS A CO WARDL Y SENTENCE ny inXNIFRED HAIITER COOLEY WIN.VIKIUID HAIU'KIt COOL.ET Tpiin man and the gill In n comedy 1 new running en lireadwny nre ecstatically In love with rnch ether. It will be n wonder fully tine thing te m n r r y, n rcgulnr Cinderella nnd the I'rince nffnlr. for he Is a mllllennlre who never has loved before, nnd she Is se peer that she has1 suffered tortures down In the slum. Hut su d d n 1 y pride separates them. Net her pride, but his. He hns taken her Inte hlv home ns his secretary. In semi -philanthropy, for slip Id net ii high -class stenographer, anil be pays l'er n huge silary te help her and a peer friend who Is dying of con gumption. Naturally, his gay rela tives, th'nklng him enamored, have gos ges tlped about the two and tried te ruin her reputation. flS first thought Is te counteract this ugly talk bv marrying her. but at that moment n lawver tells them that she has Inherited a fortune. UN Ister then intimate that If he new marries her people will -ay that he ruined her reputation when a peer, de fenseless working girl, but was enl tee anxious te marry her when -he became rich ! Thl" insinuation hurts his pride, se thnt he refuse te wed, ulthniish lsith he and the girl uv d.vlng for love. What feels up mortals be te give Iced te idle gossip and eater te the cheap and 'landereu tongue.- by pay ing attention te then.. Why should that man and maid be compelled ti, suffer when perfectly in nocent jn-t because hts relatives had evil minds? Old Mrs. Crundy Is a vicious crea ture, and has caused millions of heart aches and ruined millions of innocent live. H1 If we nre pursuing our path In life with ns steady a step as possible, nnd nre hewing te the line and doing our best, why should we suddenly be thrown Inte n panic by some lower Intelligence thnt works its evil mind Inte .1 state of lurid Imagination? The neuntc who nre I simple and strong and straightforward 1 march nleng life's highway Indifferent te all cruel gibes, and they neon have the world with them". i Wntch the strong, firm characters thnt jeu knew nnd see If they are con stantly thrown Inte a panic of fear. , nnd If their every uctlen is held up till they can consult the probable effect I upon their cheap, gossiping acquaint- ' J iinccs. Ne, they wend their way, busy I I nnd active, nnd no matter hew ether 1 folks may disagree with their decisions 1 nnd uet.s at times they Invariably come out victors In the cud and command re spect. THERE Is something about certainty that Impresses people. If you dress your child in an erlg- ; Inal wny, thinking te serve Its com- j fort or -cine law of hjslene, what mat- 1 I ter If Mrs. Smith nnd Mrs. Jenes de declare that you are eccentric? If you I lnber nt feme task you love and help your husband pay off the mortgage by ' your earnings, what care jeu if the lazy wife In the hotel, who lavishes ber care en a lapdog. exclnlms thnt she does net approve of n married woman s , working ! I Of ceur-e. no one can defy conven tions that are built en age-long belief without suffering, and usua! It Is feel-l-li te de se. Even the most innocent little custom, such n wearing n hat or ee'Inr. cannot be cn-t aside without subjecting you te -e much ridicule thnt 1 It I- net worth the dNcomfert. Hut when some belief or principle of your own is involved, carry out your own best convictions and let the world wag en. . lint would 'tliej sny? is a cow- ardl sentence. It should be, What l the right and best thing for me te de , for my own development nnd in fair- 1 ncs te ethers? Mrs. Wilsen Presents Seme Recipes Frem Southwestern Housewives' Lere Variety May Be Added te the Menu by These Unusual and Tasty Dishes Which the Ranchers Find Se Geed 1 f Dy MRS. M. A. WILSON Gtevrieht. JSt: bv Urt. .1. .1. Wttsm. rights rcstntd THIS week I have a medley of recipes gathered from a grange meeting In ne of the Southwestern States. Try these recipes and I knew you Will have a keen appetite for them. Petate I'ancalfes Pare and grate -even medium-she potatoes, place in mixing bowl nnd add One tablespoon ej grated onion, One-quarter cup of finely chopped ptnley. One teaspoon of salt. One-quarter teaspoon of white pep fr. Yolks of three eggs, Txce tablespoons of milk or water. Twe tablespoons of baking powder, Three-quarters cup of sifted flour. Beat well te blend, then cut and fold fa the stifEy beaten whites of the three tfs. Drep by the spoonful in smoking bet fat and fry n gulden brown. Battling Bunny Place In saucepan : One and one-half cups of milk, Six level tablespoons of 'flour, One teaspoon of salt. One teaspoon of paprika, One-half teaspoon of mustard. Stir te dissolve the flour and Eplces, nd bring slowly te a boiling point. Cook for five minutes ; new add One-half pound of grated enccse. Cook until the cheese is melted, then add Tiee aMepoenj of finely minced 9rsley, One teaspoon of onion juice. Three well-beaten eggs. Then cook for three minutes, turn rcr buttered toast, and dust with paprika. Cabbage Salad -with Stuffed Olive (Sometimes Called Mexican Salad) Shred one-half of small firm head of cabbage line, as for slaw, place in mix ing bowl nnd ncld One-half cup of stuffed olives, chopped Jlne, One large onion, chopped fine. Tess well te blend, then prepare a tees-sing a- fol'ew : Place In saucepan One rup of water. I One-half cup of vinegar, One teaspoon of salt. One teaspoon of paprika, One teaspoon of mustard. One-half teaspoon of ehih peicder, Five level tablespoons of flour. One tablespoon of sugar. Stir and blend te dissolve the flour tnd spices, bring te boiling point, stir ring all the while, then odd one at a time Yolks of three eggs, One-half cup of melted and strained Vittter. Bent renl hard te blend and cook ler five minutes, cool and thin te de aired consistency with vinegar. Bronce Joe's Spice Cake , This cake recipe !s original, nnd was made by Iltonce Jee, or the chef en a large ranch in the Southwest. The Is some cook. add ' boys nil declare Jee .in I'lace in mixing bowl One-half cup nf shortening, Tire cups of breirn sugar. Cream until well blended, then ice eggs. One teaspoon of cinnamon, 7'tce teaspoons of ginger, One-half teaspoon of each allspice and nutmeg, four cups of flour. Twe Icicl tablespoons of baking pote pete der. One and one-half cups of black, cold, left-ever coffee. Heat te smooth batter, and then turn In two deep lajcr cake pans, and bake in moderate even for thirty minutes, eoel nnd put together with the follow ing tilling. I'lace in saucepan (hie cup of sugar, (hie and one-half cups of water, Thicc level tablespoons of cornstarch. Stir te dissolve the sugar and starch nnd bring te boiling point, cook for five minutes nnd then add One cup of seeded raisins. Three-quarters cup of finely chopped nuts. One cup of marshmallows, cut n small bits. IUend together while het. cool and use ns filling between the cake, and then 1?5 with plain chocolate icing. Te prepare the icing place in mixing bowl One-half cup of peicdcred sugar, Three-quarters cup of cocoa. One-half teaspoon of einnamen. Add ju-t sufficient boiling coffee te make a mixture that will spread, and use te ice the top of the cake only. Decorate with nuts. IHil Ii I'll IWi ' Mllti'i i 1 'ft- . U.UX1i.MKSHV. s?--'r;&'?n v v .,, &;m&mP2iM3&mmjn.&:i&mi rtYXYth E-ltSPF-L,'j5, I "Worse and IfUi L 'TF $ Mere of It." HI 3 V-s-O v SX Seems te Be j&& i.'-iri'ifiv i?Vy.1 the Motte W tWiWllm f Raided H JPfc3cwii?S!s Thev Arc IMk, Jr s '"a' 'J"-fi fiHk ?Ase u . J-T ---f HBr ' ..IWOsXl ti Curlicues i HV CSS&2eHi&-1 and Geina nvv v rWnkJyJI lUUvy v W mf3KFi Every Day H feV'i Y.r I IA .'VHH .-Sd m. . ' js2w'flfr'j vjyr - y .C W 1. N-k- hl.T- .W E. f j . . . Stt. -m &tisBrz&" d'.V N ft few ''? iSTJi MsflB6 J--'it wacArA-tVwPeSc' v. - rim iaB F$mmmmmm : . -?r:ir-.v, .- jar .isatwrnGm im vSktjimmm .V ismcrimmsxsk . . .: r " !. I Please Tell Me What. te De By CYNTHIA ttttcrt te Cvnihla'f eetumn mm b tcrittff en en utrfe of th paper only eml mutt ttentd telth the irHtfr's name nnd nifrfrrtt. The iinme (fill "' bl puhttshed if the wrltrr de's net elH it, Unslened letters end tfttfr wrtttw en both sides of Iht paper trill " bi answered. tVrltrra mho wdh personal nnUTM he con b elwrn (n lh column will titrnae took thir, ns personal letter! art enlu serittrn uilitn abselutelv ntcti-sarv. Miss Clara Made the Acquaintance of Her Heme During Her Vacation And She Thinks This Is a Very Geed Way te Spend at Least Part of a Twe Weeks' Holiday Instead of Staying Away ivriss 1VJ.I FAVORITE RECIPES OF FAMOUS WOMEN By.TARY PICKFOUD d'nmeus Srrcrn Artrrti) Eggs Milady Red pimentos stuffed with three eggs beaten slightly. Add one-half pint .double cream. Sensen with cacnne and salt. Put pimento into meld pre- i vleusly buttered. Pour this mixture Inte sound red pimento and fill n pan with water three-fourths height of melds. Hake in moderate even for fif teen minutes. Uiuneld en crouton pieces of round toast which are covered with pate de feie gras and serve with New burg sauce poured ever this. Piece of black truffle en top. (Fer six persons.) Tomorrow Maple Cream, by Dean Ella McCaleb Things You'll Leve te Make Petate Chill Place in iron kutle Three-quarters pound of hamburg meat. Brown well nnd then add One-quarter pound of salt perk, minced fine. Tess until both the perk and meat are nicely browned, new add TArcc jrecn peppers, chopped fine, One cup of finely chopped onions. Si.? potatoes, paied nnd cut in dice. Three cups of boiling icater. Cever closely and cook for one hour p'ewly. new add one-half pound of naw beans that hare been nnked over night, and parboiled until tender. Cook slowly for thirty minutes, then add On- teajpoen of salt, One teaspoon of paprika, J teijpoen of chili peieicr. Cook slowly for ferty-flve minutes, and -i rve in bowls, with toasted perk and raisin bread and cabbage Ealad for a meal. Can Yeu Tell? By U. J. and A. B. Bodmer Wlie Discovered That the Earth Moves Around the Sun Te Ari-tarchus, n Greek astronomer, born In Sames some time in the third cntury before Chrl-t, is given the credit of discovering that the earth moves around the sun. I'p te that time everj rtrt lu im'i.rl flint tlie Mtn finseil ftvpr ..... j ...... ....... , , , each of the twelve signs of the Zodiac in the course of a ear. ami because of I this the) believed that the sun traveled (around the sky while the earth steed still In the middle. Ari-tarehu- taught I thnt the earth traveled around the eclip- tie. or apparent path of the sun. He knew also that the earth does net i stand quite upright In its journey j around the sun, but thnt a line drawn I through the earth from the north te the south pelp would be sloping or I oblique te the ec iptle, ami that this sloping N the cause of our four sen I sons. ArNtnrchus appear- also te have i been the first Greek who understood thnt day and night were eau-ed by the revolution of the earth upon its axis. But no one understood or bellevid his teaching, and i iore than 1700 j ear passed before this great truth was again discovered. Bnck in the time of the earliest Egyptian unci Chaldeans there were certain men appointed called "watchers of the stars and skies." These were the original n-tronemers. and they firt discovered that the sun followed a path from wlii'h it never trnjed. They were the first te see with knowing eyes the -rars and cnn-tcllntlens which were In this pitn of the sun, and because of a faneifu! resemblance te something en earth, uch as a bu 1, deg, ram. lien. etc., tliey gave names te tnese groups of stars, 'which nre tdn known te us as the signs of the Zedluc. Tomorrow "Why Is it norseshee Supposed te Bring Geed Lurk?" Yeu will want te mnke n lovely girdle like the one shown. Use n piece of silk of which the frock is made for the belt. (If you have none of it left, u-e velvet of the same or of a con trasting color.) Bead the belt with Quite Correct te De 80 Drnr Cvnthl.i Will vnu nleiue tell me In your column whether It Is proper te send out announcements of the birth of n second child? Alse plca.ne suggest seme pretty names for a elil. MOTHER. Pprfeetlv nrnnr te An e. Ellsnbeth, VIrtrlnla. fcillth. Itnntrlcn Janet. Agnca, Eather, Jean, nuth, Mary, ucriruae or Anne. She Tellt Untrutht Dear Cynthia A young Indy I care for very much has one bad fnult. She. Is nn Invetcrute llnr. In the full sense 01 the word. She can tell the truth, but It takes her much longer than te lie. Oe you think it would be fair for me te tell her of It and nsk her te try te break the habit? SAMSBUnY. If you nre sure of your statement you might ppcnls of hew you hate such faults., it would hardly de te tell the Blrl te her face that she Is n llnr. Yeu would hive te be mero tactful than tact Itself. Bey Was Very Rude Dear Cynthia Seme time age I met n ycune fellow who arked te tnue me out. I was willing, se he took me out twice. Hut the second time he did something eccuired which I nm very anxious te get ethers' opinion of. I met hliti en the corner (at his sugges tion), nclng warm weather, we went te a park. On our return no ram, 1 suppeira you weiiidnt mind letting you go home nlene. nt w men 1 promptly answered, "Of emirse net." He was te iret off two or thrce square ahead of me. Se then lie nsked when he could see me ncnln. I told him If I wnsn t gced enough te see home niter he had taken me out then I would net see him nnv mere. He Bnld, "Well, I asked you If It was nil right." New, Cynthia, was I wrentf or right, ns 1 liked this young man and If I am wrong, should I acknowledge my mis take ir we should Happen te meet: Fer I felt rather cheap, for I knew the occupants of that car saw us get en together nnd I tela him It was nil right because I ffnred he would think I cared for mm if I should nave sug gested his seeing me heme: perhaps I'm toe1 sensitive, but I thought him In the wrong, an It was only about 11:30 nni he didn't have te get up very enrly. se the hnlf hour s dlfierence cheuld net hnve prevented lilm. I shall aUe mention, the fact that 1 had three com) squnres te walk niter got get tlnu off the c.ir. He knew that. Geed luck te your column, Cjnthla. MICKEY. Yeu did qulte right te refuse te see the young man again after such rude ness It whs n inl-tnkc. te sny It would be nil rlijht te lenve you ; but even se, the very fact of his aklng such n thing proved him net a gentleman. Cynthia cannot recommend nnv ena teacher through the columns. Consult seme of ihe music steTes. W YMJr l She Jilted Him A Girdle That Transforms an Afternoon Freck Inte an Evening Gewn eoleted beads. Cut three squares of chiffon or georgette. Bead the edges. Then plait tiie squares. Sew one square te the from and the ether two te the1 back of the belt. When you wish te 1 have nn evening frock, snap en your ! girdle and the transformation hns taken place. FLORA. The Weman's Exchange WHATS WHAT lly Helen Decie Uy Helen Decie I JBSr X- fffllllUI ilW I MMlllllllfl ' AfWM I " ,rj 1I1 il i Adventures With a Purse FALL day mean dark frocks, and that of necessity mean white cellars and cuffs, because dark clothes de need that bit of relief. I have seen some which are quite the la-t word In dalnti ne , and feel sure that Jeu will nzree with me. Tashiened of sheer, white ei'e and organdy, they are edged with narrow frills of lace or netting and are pri' cd nt ninety-tight cents a ect. Why net start collecting a new toilet set for veur dresing table? I im, and every day or se will tell you what I bu Yesterday I bought the comb, bruh and mirror It N lovely clear tort"le shell effect, nnd is really very levelv The first three essential pieces ceht 12. Fer nnnif of ihnjis nditrrns Weman's Pr Editor or phnnr Wnlnnt SO no or Mala 1001 bttn (he hours of 0 and S. About Curtains There nre net mnny shaped vnlanres In vogue at present. This is especially i true In Georgia interiors. Sheer, straight vnlnnces of delicate proportion have caught the artistic fancy. In many i instances curtains are gathered en te I reds with a French beading, and val- 1 nnces nre emitted. Flame Celer Embroidery en Gewn of Ecru Georgette 1 Te Learn Art Needlework Te the Cditer of Weman's rage: ' Dear Madam Kindly Inform me where there Is a school In Philadelphia that teaches art needlework. I nm it Ctrl of flftern yunrs of age and would ' llke te take it up as a business. j M E. Nearly all of the Inrge department mores teach the arleus fancy stitches. 1 beadwork. knitting and crocheting In the i art needlework depigments Yeu could i Ifarn a great ileal at one of the classes which nre conducted thcre or Inquire of one of the teachers where she learned. This ought te be a geed business, for every woman seems te be" Interested in some kind of needlewerk. Dear Cynthia I have been reading your letters that nppear dally in the Evrc.NiNQ Pitmc I.rneBit, which In spire me te write these few lines. I am n young man of twenty-flve years, having been wounded and gassed In France, but nt present In geed health. I have been keeping company with a young ladv of the same age for four years, during which tlme I hnve been true nnd faithful te her. I have given her nil the plensure nnd amuse ment that her heart could want for, I have given my consent when 'she would nsk me If I cared If she went te a dance with ether fellows. Although we hnve been engaged mera thnn a year, I have consented te let her enjoy her self whenever she cared te go out with a fellow ether thnn myself. I started In business, te which I devoted most of my time. 1 would find a few hcurs c.ich night te entertain her. I was working bard looking out for our future, when ene day she came te me and said: "1 lewi you, dear, but we must part." "With tears In her eyes she turned away, giving me no reason for her actions. New I iiee her going out with n eung man who works only long enough te have the pleasures of wine nnd women New, dear Cynthia, whnt does a roan gain by being true nnd faithful and working hard se as te make llfe worth living for the girl he loves and ex pects te marry? Tell me where are the geed, honest and true girls, these who want a geed, clean true young man? The girls of today seem te think only of today and net of the future. 1 knew there are some geed girls, but where Ged only knows, I would like te hear from seme of them te make sure that I still have a chance te win a nlil of honor and respect. WONDERING. It's tee bad you had such a hard experience, and yet, de you net think ou mada a mistake net te see which wny the wind was blowing when she wanted te go out with ethers se much? When a girl renlly loves a man she does net want, te be going out with ethers all the time. It bespeaks light ness when she does de It. Hepe you'll find a worth-while girl some day seen. There nre plenty of them. CLABA and MJsa Elizabeth had finished with their customers nt nbetit the same time, and a them were no ether appointments en the book for them just then they went back te It wasn't fancy work that they did, nltheugh It wnH ns delfcnte nnd aa ex quisitely done ns n lilt of embroidery; It wasn't clothes they were acwlng en, nltheugh te seme persons the finished product is just ns necessary. Thev were fastening fine silky hairs Inte the foundations of wigst Vcrv dainty work, very hard en the eyes, but very necessary for the proper carrying en of a hairdresser's estab lishment. And se they did their fine "aewlef" and talked quietly na they worked. "TMD you enjoy your vacation? -' nsked Miss Clnra. "Well, yes," admitted Miss Elizabeth, rnthcr reluctantly, "I hnd n fine time nt the shore. But I mlsRed nil the girls se much, nnd the fun we have nreunti here, nnd then, you knew, I sort of wished I wns nt home all that tlme that I could be." "I knew just hew you feel," ngrccd Miss Clarn, eagerly, "I didn't go nwny the first week of my vacation, nnd I hnd n wonderful time getting ncqualntcd with my family! ICs n fact. Why, It's great te be home all day and net feel either sick or scared that you 11 lese your job. Yeu get te knew the plnce you live In. Why, you wntiidn t believe It, but there were chairs In that house that I'd never snt in I" She broke off te laugh, and Miss Elizabeth joined In her amusement. But thev both realized the truth of what she had snld. It is a geed thing te stay home for pnrt of your vacation, nt lenst, when you are working every day, just te get ncfiuainted. Except en Sundays and helldayi you never get te knew anything but the enrly morning and the evening moods of your family. SOMETIMES the early morning one Isn't geed enough te make you leek forward with any great pleasure te the return In the evening. If you stay there nil that early mood The Wife Cheater By HAZEL DEYO BATCHELOB rein Btecklridge marries Xerman B'einc. ttiAe all his life has trifled leith ether iremen. She marries him in preference te Herbert IAvingsten, irhe loves her but lacks Xerman's charm, Jean is confident of being able te held Xerman, hit after their marriage he makes her miserable through his attentions te ether women. When Edith. Jean's tteungcr sister, comes te s-isit them, Xerman carries en a flirtation with her, ignoring ,fnan, who in desperation, turns te Herbert Livintsten. Her bert stilt loves Jean, and feeling that he still has a chance he asks her te go away with him. Jean consents but changes her mind after they have started. When the truth comes out, Jean is ama:cd at Xarman's attitude for he takes the blame of everything en himself. Edith's attitude tee seems te have changed but Jean docs net quite trust her. passes off and an amiable one succeeds 'And there Is something In this Idea of getting te knew the house, tee. Most of the time It is Just n parking place, n comfortable enough service sta tion where you put yourself In condi tion for the next trip out. Just a place that you are always go ing Jack te and always coming away frdm. If you don't go out te work every day the place you live In does get somewhat tiresome. But there's real Jey In beln able te go from the owning room te the living room, or .bnck te your own room, or even out In the yard, after breakfast, Instead of out in the street te go te work. Yeu don't have te hurry In jour own home l What a strange, unusual sensa tion l You're at home there. TTIIILE It is almost a necessity te W have rf little change of air, atmos phere, surrounding and acquaintances ... -b "t once n year, it is also an extremely Lk plnn te take a small part of your .S3" tlen right in your own home. m'a When you're away you cnj0y I. .i course, nnd the change docs you wM? wM? ef geed! but you nre still n weffll person taking her two weeks' vacatlSv Staying nt home for n number of d.?. In succession almost mnkes you h.11!" that you nre n lady of leisure. T After the first two days vnn.f.i tllat worried feeling that you eVhtT be hurrying or that you ought te fi nt venr office. e w weal, net .,, hlnr off. nt veur office. Brenkfast becomes a a iinsty necessity ocierc rushing off JJIIIK.11 id innu 11 mcai, net n OUflU of one hour, a time clock, and het eb! streets. "V yTSS, I heartily indorse Miss Clara's J- statements. It's n geed thing te stay home n,i get acquainted with your family and yen! ' home for a while during your vacntb' vacation. Safe Milk Fer Infant &Invali(U NO COOKING The "Feed Drink" for All Ages. Quick Lunch at Heme, Office and Fountains. tokferHORUCK'S. tS-AieiA Imitations ft Substitutes fwWftAttffT fB HsjHHHn gUtV gj Chocolate-layer L I TASTYKAKE J j with its fluffy, light lay. if llj era and rich chocolate if II) icing is bound te appeal .'1 h te your appetite. :jf 'JtSTTKAI! A5CO During Washington's first presidency he nreveil that courtesy wa statesman- hlp, tee, when lie Ic-cltTi il te make ny comment en certain iUetlens while partisan feellngj were at boiling point. , This attitude be exasperated Jehn . Adams one duy while pacing up nnd down his room that h shook his (1st ut I 1 the portrait of President Washington. zcmimingi 1 nere uu lire, bin aiiu If you didn't have the Bense te keep your mouth clea-d. nobody would dream that you were n great man '" Adnms himself was the first te real ise that self-control was but one of the factors contributory le the great Bss of bis chief Naturally quick-tempered, Washington lennml enrly In llf th truth At the maxim "He who will 0t revfCjff himself cannot hope te Mvern eflflrs." Se he acquired whut M smayall require the art of control- ftn siMcch whenever speech "eukl bu , UCtJCSW 1""A rmiici! is "The Superior Sex"? Is It n man or a woman that loves mere deeply and mere loyally? Which Is mere true te its beloved In the face uf mjhtcry, doubt, sus picion? Hazel Dcye Batcheler (lives the answer In her new story, nn Intriguing tale nf n mysterious woman and the man who loved her. This serial wjll begin en MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 4 I Cannet De This for Yeu I Te the Editor of Weman's I'aae: Dear Madam I would llke te glve lessens In the following languages' Itus. I elan, Herman nnd Pel Mi I read and I writu the three languages perfectly and J I am experienced In teaching. I saw In the column where some one wanted te learn languages, nut did net pay what languages Maybe you knew some one who would like te learn. Yeu ceme In contact with he many people. MRS. J. 8. I'am sorry that I cannot help you te ' get started, but It would be Impossible' te maka this arrangement through thu 1 column. It would have te be done through the regular paid advertising , columns. I THE HOME IN GOOD TASTE By nareld Donaldsen Ebcrlein lly COKINNE LOWE Without red we should feel ns much adrift as a scarlet tanagcr or n Ken tucky cardinal. Touches of red are. In fact, the ejiirf mcshaie of cheer in a world which seems te have been turned ever aluieht completely te the brown tiuts and te black. Flnme color is especially successful en some of these new brown creations, nnd for the coat dresses of black rep which have appeared as a forerunner of autumn modes we encounter most often the brick tints. Ter example, lone of the imported models of this latter type closed nt the slue with rows of narrowed red braid repeated again en the ctandliig cellar nnd en the gauntlet cuffs. Today we indicate the essential touch of red In the motifs of Ilnme celnied embroidery euiplnyrd en this n-ml-evenlng frock of ecru vol'e combined with ecru lace In filet mesh. The lace is bound with narrow btrlps of vcjle. Dyeing a Felt Hat Te th Editor of Weman s Paer' Dear Madam I would like te ask jour advice In dveing an orchlil-celored felt hat black. Thu hat is 11 very geed style, but Is faded and tolled. flew must I go about dveing If I mean, must I stuff the crown with paper and must I wet the whole hat Wrsf MUS T. W. C Yeu nre undertaking somewhat of a difficulty when you start te dye n felt hat In the llrst place, the hat must be blocked en stiif paper, newspaper rolled up Is best, and then it must be wet all ever llrst De this with a bruah or by sprlr.kltng, but be sure the hut is thoroughly wet A long hatpin 1 it?r. I , "i I -Jt' ;.' fflVa E3rn . 1! I 1 (1 H !tenj vtgft -dW jJJL. mm I! ff, AV3HV rnfT 10 .tcStS ZiV l H fcr- i' W-M rS-TiStefeS : Reception Roem and Music Roem 1 The hall may lead one Inte a re re re eoptlen room en one side, a library I or music room en the ether, or into a room which must serve as both and ' living room a well. I Whatever the room may be, we must I ugaln remember thnt Its use Is most important. A reception room should be 1 formal In arrangement. A mere per- I feet bnlnnce may be preserved here thnn anywhere eise in tne neuse, a mere SSJSSSSs; ASCO sstatw ASCO ASCO 3SQSK "My! That's delicious coffee!" That's the usual comment when you serve Asce Coffee te a guest who has never tried it. Have you ever had a cup of this de de Iicieus coffee? thrust through the crown te held the ,!,.r.,'IU't i''l.' i n, P?r","' permls hat flrmlv en Its block will bft a great help, If the hejid Is net pushed tee far In te keep the dye from covering that place Then plunge the hat Inte the het dye,, let it staj rer a row minutes, lift It out with two sticks and let the cold water run en It Then place It en a paper en the fleer, or, butter still, rest It cm an upturned bowl or pan that will touch Just the newspaper and , net the hat And, above all things. d n't pet your heart en that black bat. , Heme dyeing of hats Is always a "viri". ! A davenport nt the ether end of the tiire.-nltheugli a felt one Is iaer than room balances the weight of the piano and ' 11 velour or duvctl'lt. The dancer Is In I nfferds comfort at the right distance for getting an uneven dje nnd In having , rnjevlng the music. Occasional tables Edith Sneaks Out IT WAS queer nt dinner that evening. Edith was very quiet, and Nerman paid very little attention te her. Every glance of his was for me, and he seemcr eager te show me that he had eyes for no one else. I wns divided between responding te Nerman nnd casting my eyes in Edith' direction. The change In her leeks haunted me. What could have occur red te make her leek like that and what hnd changed her attitude tewnrd mcT The mere I thought about It the mere certain I web that thcrf wns n myaterj somewhere that I did net understand. I was still somewhat of an invalid nnd went te my room enrly. When 1 excused myself with a little laugh thnl evening, I hnstcned te remark: "I'lcnse don't bother about me. I get tired very easily. Nerman, why don't you nnd Edith drop In somewhere for bridge: Edith wns the first te respond. "Of course net, Jenn, I'm tired my self tonight, nnd if Nernmn will excuse me, I'll go up te my room. We went upstairs together, and en the landing. Edith turned te me and tpoue in n low voice. "I'd like te talk with you for a few minutes, Jenn. May I ceme te your room?" "Of course," I hastened te bay, and the next minute we wcie in my room with the deer closed behind us. I curled myself up in my favorlte chaise lengue and Edith took a chair nnd drew it up close beside me. Fer a moment we were quiet. There was nn nir of constraint between us, tind then suddenly ever Edith's face there swept a rather peculiar expression, "Well. Jenn, I've made a mess of things, haven't I?" she said Jerkily. "I suppose you'll never forgive me." "I don't understand," I returned. Mv heart wns beginning te bent fast. Was I nbeut te be taken into Edith's confidence? Was she nbeut te explain some of the things that up te new I had net been able te understand. "I don't expect you te understand," .she said quickly, "net till I've ex plained te jeu. Yeu see, Jean, when I came nut here te visit you, I plnnned te teach Nermnn n lessen, I decided te have n flirtation with him, and when I saw thnt I was succeeding nnd thai he wns falling for the flapper stuff that I wns nulling. I was glnd. I in tended te lend him en nnd then laugh , and tell him hew susceptible he was, but you see what I hndn't counted en fwns Herbeit Livingston." "Oh. Edith." I said quickly, "then I wns right niter all." "About what" "Yeu and Herbert." She Hushed a brilliant scarlet up te the very renls of her hair, and it was the old Edith who with a twist of her lips replied scarcnstlcnlly, "I don't knew whnt you mean by 1 thnt. He hates me, you knew, or he bated the way I wns behnvlng te you. Hundreds or times 1 wanted te be my asce Coffee A Si lc 0! lb 29 "You'll taste the difference!' Far aale where you see this nameplate en the window ASCO V sV fsMis.'re" yf "g WWWtN AMhH1 S55mWW3KBXBl ASCO tsssssKssutsmi k. ,i.nnit.i.. wif. " net nntiirally, te try te show nt l,eIy Mm thnt I wasn't such a heartless I ?L nni?' vn'P ,1H l wnB Pretending te be, but the hat assume a stlffnesH that Is hard te soften. The unnatural sllckness of the nap may be overcome by brushing the hat well with n stiff brush us seen ns It dries. 5oed luck te you, I hope Il turns out well Prevent Rust In washing egg-benters de net get the upper part of the egg-benler wet. It Is difficult te dry, rusts, easily mid wmn the egg-beater is useless. Delineator. sible, but the formal rigidity can be tempered by the careful arrangement of low lights en tnble or commode, fleer lamps conveniently placed, and flowers chosen te emphasize the color of the formally hung curtains. The music room should arranged for the enjeyinen ,ei ier .i..- .. .....a ..0. tee music . ,..,,.ry llm j thought of you and Ner- r.es.nVK , row',' "? " " "7" I "n. I .lecld...! te go through with what me ,i,.... ;. .- ...Mmi. , , liliinnfcl." "Then you never liked Nerman?" I nsked breathlessly. "I came nrnr te hating him lets of limes, but I knew you loved lilm and then when you nctunlly plnjen into piy hands by running off with Herbert, I Knew my little gnmc hud come te mi Mid, Neruinu will cut out of your hand for the rest of jour life if jeu play your cards right, but for Heaven sake, Jenn, never let him forget that he nlinest lest you, that's your trump curd." should stand uesuie me iiuvenpert, a table with a lamp near and a tall lamp beside the piano. The music room snnuiu ne as sim pie In furnishing as the reception room, though less formal. All color should be subdued, se that 110 stieng in,. iiiesslnii or Interest interferes with the purpose of the room, Xomerrenv "Personality n the Living Beem . fx 1 I -f E'ttltETC! Tomorrow Unpleasant .. Recollections. 1ATHEN sugar has been ex- posed te the contaminat ing touch of flies you eat it dirt, germs and all! Buy only the sugar that you knew is clean and free from exposure te dirt and insects. Franklin Package Sugars are always clean. Sold only in sturdy cartons and strong cot ton bags. Order by name. c tttMTMNIWMfrctM LHIMTTO fiX i & I ftxnnnil SBa&b m GvOaitiMr I rr II n f .Ml, ,1 " .- 41 . The Franklin Sugar Refining Company A Franklin Cane Sugar for every use"' Granulated, Dainty Lumpi, Powdered, Confectioners, Brown; Gelden Syrupt binnamen and Sugars Sugar-Heney ! jM1 4 m u ih t.