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Evening public ledger. [volume] (Philadelphia [Pa.]) 1914-1942, September 09, 1922, Night Extra, Image 6

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045211/1922-09-09/ed-1/seq-6/

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W SATURDA Y EVENING TALK
I ' w -lerrrinf -iEETre '. rirmrrr zip maDPb eir Fmrfrwnpe - C
w
rting Until It Hurts Kills the True Spirit of Wanting
te Give
THERE used "te be n phrase that
many speakers used with fervor
when nuking for gifts te the wnr re
lief funds ntnl for the church mission
funds. The.v used te urge the givers
te give "until It hurt!"
I de net think Hint is the wny grent
giving Is accomplished. Yeu give
If you give generously until "It does
net hurt." Like everything else that
Is done well, the best giving Is done
with all the heart. Whatever the sac
rifice, one would rather glve than net,
and would rather go without sonic
thing else that Ms even vital, than go
without making the gift.
It Is a leftover Puritan notion that
It Is complete!- painful te be geed and
trial te be generous, and that re
ligion Is stern, and duty is uphill work,
rand that that is all one gets out et
It In the doing en this earth, whatever
the Jey In heaven. There Is hard work
.Involved In being geed, se there Is In
every ether form of pleasure possible
1 for man from dnnclng te aviation. Ile-
llng an explorer Is hard work harder
work thun being n foreign missionary!
Being a great financier is hard work,
, harder than being n clergyman ; nnd
being a successful gambler takes mere
concentration than bcinx n successful
teacher, while bclnj; a drunkard is
much harder en the body nnd en the
disposition than being nil nthlcte.
Spending one's money en oneself Isn't
half the fun that spending It en ether3
enn be, and spending It Is really easier
than saving It, in point of the acumen
Involved. S It is all a matter of choice
which kind of work you will undertake
as yours, the kind that parses the time
and makes you a first rate social nset
for any one who wants jeu te play
with, or the kind of work that makes
you one with the stnrs and the seasons
and forces of nature ns well as one
with the great tides of human en
deavor. PERSON'S who nre successfully any
thing are the way they are because
It Is the way they most want te be.
And in the matter of giving, if ou
are generous te the point of spending
en ethers what you might wry com
fortably spend en yourself, then you
have chosen te give, rather then keep,
because en the whole that U what jeu
want te de most, all tnings considered.
This is rather en my mind te think
out because today I had n letter from
some one who reads this Saturday eve
ning talk each week, nppnrentl, nni
who felt aggrieved at a friend te whom
ehe had been generous because she get
He return presents nt birthdays or nt
Chrlstnins. I fancy she felt hurt net
te be remembered, rather mere than
net te have the value of a gift, but she
did feel hurt, and a little mad, I
thought, nnd rather as though she would
atop spending geed money en a person
who took tee much for granted te be
very rewarding.
THERE nre a few perfectly balanced
minds In the world In thl affair of
glvln; and getting. Thnt is they give
and they get with equal plea-sure. But
the majority of us either like best te .-. , ., A ,
give or like host te get. These of us ' T IJl' nW te Rive freely In such a
-. w
"lessened If our mere extras and luxuries
were had at the expense of t-emc one
Who was without the bare necessities.
As St. Paul remarked or was It Our
Saviour? "He that sccth his brother
have need and shutteth up his com
passion from him, hew dwellcth the love
of Oed in him?" Hew Indeed!
In short, If you urc a spontaneous
giver, It Is the giving that makes your
reward : the getting In return is a side
issue which In most cases can be dis
pensed with without any less te one's
pleasure In the transaction.
Hut te give te some one who is un
gracious or uneppreclative or whose
manner leaves jeu with the feeling that
what jeu have given Is regarded ns
though It was a paid debt by the recip
ient well that pretty well picks the mo
tive that jeu actually had in the giving
right down te the bone. Certainly If there
was any patronage In the gift, or nny
tplurglness of feeling rich and Indulging
in the feeling, or any schfc of power
ever the person te whom you are gen
erous, you have gotten mighty left ! for
the pleasure that you paid te have
hasn't shown up. Hut If you gave be
cause there was real need or because
jeu wanted some one' te have something
she must elherwUe forge, well, then,
no curtness or even fergetfulness en
the part of the recipient cun rob you
of the thing you paid for when you
gave that present. Your gift has filled
a need or a long-felt desire.
Whether the person is worthy or
unworthy, grateful or careless, he Is
benefiting by what you have been able
te procure for hint, and th.it being jour
chief aim, you have gotten all you set
your heart upon when you gave.
ERY "soft" way of giving, It
sounds stated that wnj ' Hut we
have no less an authority than Christ
te back us up in thnt way of giving.
He called the attention of HIh dlveMes
te the fnct thnt thnt wn Ged's wny
of giving: "lie mnketh Ills sun te
rise en the evil nnd en the geed!"
And In urglngthcm te be like find, He
gives that trnit ns being the murk of
their veritable senship, the clmraitcr
Istlc thnt shows their kinship with (Seil.
Parents who cut off ungrateful chil
dren In their wills, ma-tei's who leek
for deep appreciation before thev dis
pense their gifts, friends who bestow
lavishly and then ccrttnt the benefits n
though they remember there were se
ninny creditors, benefneters who support
this charity or that, this individual nr
thnt. and then expect n leturn of humble
praise, well-sustnlned. have all misled
the Ged-like way of giving. Giving for
them is net n necessity, n fulfillment, a
satisfaction of love, rather is It a pui
chase en their part of something thnt
they wish te possess, perhaps peace of
mind, perhaps adulation, perhaps u re
turn birthday present.
If they are peer bargainers In that
purchnse. se much the worse for them !
One does net exactly pity them; fur
under the guise of givers, thev have
really been would-be getters of what
they want most.
In getting acclaim or appreciation
they hnve. as our Lord remarked,
"their reward."
A VEn
O. sound
FASHIOH OFFERS A CHOICE OF THREft SILHOUETTES
Who like best te "ive enjoy the imper
tance of giving pleasure, or of giving
comfort or of giving health or rest or
some material benefit te persons that
but for s would go without. We like
the importance even of giving luxuries
te certain denr people, cither becnuse
they nre se responsive, or because it Is
fun te think jeu can give luxuries here
nnd there with n lavish hand. It
makes one feel rich, and te feel rich
Is a pleasing sensation for which one
docs net mind paying new nnd again,
especially if one is ncrunlly peer.
Then, tee, the gifts thnt nre vitally
needed which wc give we should feel
uncomfortable net te give. Our pleas
ure in the things that we have would be
ay thnt even the most unciiim
friends or even fetrnneers run tnkn f..n
ly. ns the just and the unjut nlike
take the rain from heaven nh, that
Is a test of the perfect giver ! And
te give wisely se that It does net hurt
the recipient either in his sensitive
ness or in his character, that tnkct
Imagination. It is a fine art. the nrt
of giving! ery little children can be
gin te lenrn it and the eldest, poerect
pilgrim can practice it te perfection.
Jne of the most charming of the com
ments thnt were made en Christ wns
that admiring npprccintien of Ills art of
giving by one of IiIh followers; "He
being peer, yet made manv rich!"
SARAH 1). LOW RIB.
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SkedppyOnbeMore-New fictaul
. he Feels She Is Realty Needed ,XgM
TherJls Nothing Like Being Needed Somewhere by Seme rjj
as a Cure for the Loneliness of Having Nothing te Live Fwfj
In you with fiction while thev l$M
Unr?8 that the.ai
The StLpCtiOT SeX hazel deye hatcheler
THE HOME
IN GOOD TASTE
By Hareld Donaldsen Bbcrtein
FAVORITE RECIPES
OF FAMOUS WOMEN
By SIRS. WILL If. HAYS
Wlfi of the fermfr I'eMmaiitrr General
Correct Llghtlnjr Lamps
When the fixed lighting appliances are
nitably placed, we must choeso the
lamps which will add charm and con
venience te our rooms. Great care must
be taken, for traps have been lnid for
the unwary in the shape of terrible
metal lamp.s with green or yellow glass
shades, and net even all Chinese or
Japanese lumps of modern make are
geed.
Ne matter hew beautiful a lamp may
be, if It is net suited te its environ
ment and the use te be made of it, It
la unsatisfactory.
The questions te nsk in buying n lamp
are: Fer what room is it te be used?
Should It be handsome or simple? Is
n strong light needed ever a large
area or is n softened illumination de
sired? Is it te be n fleer or table
lamp? If a table lamp, en what sort
of a table Is it te stand? In either
ense, what should be the height and
with what character e furniture la it
te go? We must nlse consider the
effect of the lamp against Its back
ground, both unllghted and lighted.
Lamps of modern pottery In dull
tones, or luster, or Chinese or Japanese
In character, lamps of geed design In
bronze, copper, silver or painted weed,
may all be used with propriety In n
...itnMn Rcttlnc. Manv carved bases
are copied from the very beautiful altar
candle sticks and -e great dignity.
The carved bases i .y be gilded and
polychremed or treuted with modern
brilliant color.
'Adventures With a Purse
I DO net wear heavy nighties In
winter but de like ones with sleeves
In them, nnd when I came acresw some
nrieninrlv nrettv ones while Adven
turing could net but buy some. They
are made, et seu wniic veue ana
trimmed with dainty designs of lace
and insertion. In some the yokes are
Tery elaborately decorated with the lace
nu gay pink and soft blue ribbon bows
are fastened en perkily at the sleeves
and the yoke. The nighties arc priced
from ceventy-ntne cents te $1,08.
Ferhaps you are n little tired of the
perfume you have been using, and If se,
will certainly want te try some I hap
pined upon.' It would fccm as if the
flowers from the cool, fresh woodland
place had been pressed ever fe gently
a yield an elusive yet compelling per-
rume. recKeu in an uuruuwvi: uutv-
Baked Ham
Procure a sufficiently thick cut of
cured ham. sprinkle the top with brown
sugar, and insert cloves ever the top.
Bake till tender and serve het.
Monday .Chlffenade Drwsln, by Mrs.
Therna G. Winter.
The Weman's Exchange
Te Blacken White Shoes
Te the Editor of Weman's Pcee:
Dear Madam I have a pair of new
nucK numps ana I was thinking of
black .in? them. Dd you think that
they would take a black shoe polish?
DOT.
Yeu would find It much mera satis
factory If ycu had your pumps dyed
nt a regular shoe store, na unlne- n h
polish you would have te keep redyelns
them all the time.
Wants te Learn Telegraphy
Te the Editor et Weman' roet:
Denr Madam Is there a school In
Philadelphia where a s-Irt can learn
wireless telegraphy nt nisht? I would
like te take It up, but cannot afford te
Bpcnd tee much money en it
P. O. 3.
If you will leek In the cla-sslfled sec
tion of the telephone directory under
the heading "Schools and Colleges" you
will fin, a Echoel that teaches wireless
telegraphy at both day and night. Yeu
can either write or phone te them te
inquire aDeut meir rates and hours.
Geed Beeks te Read
Te the Editor of Weman' t Paeel
Denr Madam Will you pleaae answer
the following questions for mei
I would like te knew tome geed books
te read. or. rather, authors' names. I
like Mark Twain and Dickens, Would
aJse like te knew aeme poets' names.
I have superfluous hair which Is dark
and therefore conspicuous Would per
oxide and ammonia be geed for this?
If se. In what proportions, and should
any water de uheu t
Before I wash my hair I generally
brush It. Would It be better te brush
it alter wasnins;
Alse, hew can I prevent white stock'
lna from becoming yellow. Dees hancr.
Ing them in the sun make them se? What
can i ae te mane siecKings that have
turned yellow white again? Hew Bheuld
they ee isia nway ever tne winter?
PEQOY B.
Seme geed authors are Thackeray,
Jeffery Farnel, Mary Roberts Illnehnrt,
Thomaa Hardy, Hugh Walpole, Lecke.
itODcrt l.euis aievenBun, weir .niicnell
Jehn Steele enters his tail tehich
he has left during a furious rain
storm and finds a mystciinm and
beautiful girl, taking icfuyc there. In
a frenzy of terror she demand that
he let her go, but a she't distance up
the block she faints, and Steele takes
her hemr cith him. There ensue a
terrific fight for her life, and for some
unkneicn reason that he cannot cr
nfni'ii, Steele, by the sheer feicc of
his will, holds death aieay from her.
CHATTER VI
Probing the Past
WHETHER the fever bad run Its
course, or whether Steele had
really been Instrumental in saving the
girl's life, will never be known, but cer
tainly the crisis wns passed that night.
Afterward when the girl wns peace
fully sleeping Dr. Hendersen met Steele
in the hnll and held out his hand.
"I think j-eu should take the credit
for the case, old man," he wild, with
the privilege of the old fnmllj physi
cian. "Earlier this evening I didn't
think she had n chance, nnd I think
she ewes her life te you, strange ns it
may seem."
"She'll live, then?" There was a
strange eagerness in his voice.
"Yes, she'll live, with proper care,
of course. She's a frail little thing
nnd the's evidently been up ngainst It.
It's Inconceivable whnt borne women go
through and the buffering they en
dure." Steele nodded brusquely. He did net
wnnt te talk, and least of nil did he
wnnt te discuss the case. He wanted
te be assured of only one thing, and
that was that she would live. It was
the only thing that mattered.
As for Mrs. Steele, she lay nwnke
for n long time that night trying te
face things In her own mind. She
could net account for Jehn's queer
attitude, but she determined before she
fell asleep net te let him suspect her
Ceat Dress of Matelasse
Trimmed With Mele
Rill
u 4ft Hi l hi f a
mmmm.
wpMqfrtti
fears. It would be the surest wny t
precipitate a crisis, nnd perhaps after
all there was no foundation for her
suspicions. They had all been over
wrought nnd net quite normal, nnd
j Jehn's feeling for the wnif might be
nothing nt nil but nil Intense pity.
1 Jehn settled the matter blnibelf by
I telephoning up from the office tDe next
' nfternoen and snjlng thnt he wns go
ing nway unexpectedly en ImMness, nnd
Mnrcin drew a long breath of relief.
Hew foolish she hnd been te worry.
All that was necessary new was te get
the girl well nsnln, and then they would
till wash their hands of her. Mnrcin
fciget entirely thnt queer glimpse ,of
the future uhe hud had en, the preced
ing evening when, with bated breath,
she bad steed in the blckrnem and
watched Jehn as he had held the girl
ngainst bis breabt, but she was te re
member it later and te think of it ns
something uncannj, ns she wns te think
of n great many ether things abcut
Anne Temple.
Anne made n charming convalescent
and in spite of herself Mnrcin grew fend
of the girl, but she found It impossible
te get beyond a certain point in the
talks thnt took place between them,
On the second dny nftcr the -fever
had abated Mnrcin enme in nnd ?at
down beside the bed. After n few pre
liminary remnrks she began te ply the
girl with questions, but te most of
them Anne gave evasive nnswers.
Her name was Anne Temple. Ne,
there was no one who needed te be
notified, no one who cared whnt be
came of her; she wns nlone in tlia
world. Mnrcia was clever enough nnt
te press her point that first day, but
when she returned te the attnek a day
or se later she met with the s.une re
sults, nnd when she beenme insistent
thcre appeared in the girl's eyes a leek
of s.uch abject fenr thnt Mnrcia be
came frightened nnd desisted. The girl
wns still in tee delicnte n state te be
unduly excited, nnd Marcla had no de
sire for a setback. She wanted te be
rid of Anne as seen ns possible, nnd
nothing would be gnlncd by frightening
her. Hut In the girl's reticence Marcia
rend some fenrful secret. Hurled deep
In Anne's heart there lurked; some bin
Istcr hanncning of the past, some ex
perlence that belied the childish purity
of the girl's features, nnd brought that
leek e terror te tier eyes.
What It was Marcla could net
Imagine, nnd certainly the girl seemed
te hnve no Intention of taking any one
Inte her confidence.
(Te be continued)
SOME months age nn actress who Is
famous everywhere was found by
some friends In n desperate condition.
She hnd been' 111 for months nnd was
without money nnd tee weak te de any
thing te corn nny.
Worse than (his, she thought she had
been forgotten.' t '
FIIBNDS found 'her, friends helped
her, nnd friends with the wonderful
loyalty that Is finer and stronger in the
theatrical profession than in most
ethers mode known, her condition and
need. ,
And friends, splcfldld friends, from oil
parts of the country, friends who hnd
played with her, friends who 'had
known licr In private llfe and friends
who hnd never spoken te her, "but who
hnd often applnudcd herefrem the audi
ence, sent nld nnd offers, of assistance.
A benefit was given for her, and be
cause she knew that It was all done, net
for chnrify but forjeyrflty and friend
ship, she' could accept their gifts.
The money helped her, shved her life,
but mere than anything else the feeling
behind nil thegoedness that was done
buoyed her up, brought back her old
desire te live, her self-respect.
And new nt last she says that slu Is
happy again becnuse some one has given
her a pnrt in n film production.
"I hnve something te de nnd the
managers have net forgotten me, Bhe
gives ns her principal rensen for hap
piness. THERE is nethlns like having a pur
pose, for hnpplncss.
Just te live along without any special
reason except that you den t die, Is
worse thnn breaking down from ever
work, n hundred times.
The loneliness of it 1
Te walk up n city street nt the end
of n weekday, nmeng n crowd of tired,
relnxed workers, they with n dny's
work behind them,' nnd well enrned rest
nhcad, you with nothing accomplished,
nothing te leek forward te that s lone
liness. Te sit silently by while your fnmlly
nnd friends and neighbors tnlk nbeut
what mcy nre going 10 ue tomorrow,
why it must be done, nnd what thes
have done tedny flint's loneliness!
Te" rend and read r.nd think nim
lessly, while ethers sew, or clean, or
cook, or go Inte offices nnd work, leav-
' sn
A xrr .ft.-"- i.. . . &MTI
"" " iicrum or purpeseUaW
f idlenesss in which you have btJZi
iu nenuer.wuut you were ever nnn.ii
this world for. nnvhnW .. li.P.?.1 '"M
fed yourself one of .that crowd'e tZ&"
era again.
Lirs.il. "IF"'.,', "Wr. .rytWu
'""""""' iireu isec just nerrenJi
worn out or mentally wcarV.- T j 7J
You've finished nday'seTk
'"J S r.ff-n.a . . '&
.. ....,.. e i.uimiig into Deingneiifl
ns a euro for lencllqcss and the k2j V
ness thnt, comes from being idls up
leng: 8 U1B i,
Te be needed, te feel that the?
pemcthlng you must de, semewhert ,i
musts be. becnuse wlUmnf "?.";
one will be neglected, soraetblnt wSial
go wrong that's living. ' ;
fTIHE mother of two dnurtt. .JI1B
J- story wns brought te the ceJ,'
home of ene of them te live In '
w V. "' w:r nB 'i'.cr ,aBt "ys. ', i
But she. felt anything btlt 'eld, iiJ'
all0'hcnrMlfeWny8 bWn b-USy nnd ne$
She was 'desperately unhnpnr &'
nothing te. de, no enres te think abea?-,
until she went out one day nnd ZmI,
nlnee. ns mother' lielnei. rri, "
plorlensiv lmnnv elm ., ., .V.
M
had n purpose j she had cares: 2'
could get tired ncnln. ' ."!,
Oh, it's geed te be helped. It's fc.i.f
tcr te be remembered, but it's besU1
be needed. " "
This is the new, slim drnped line
that leeks best In soft silk
or clinging satin, the likewise ne
bouffant frock, either circular or
much gathered In the skirt, and
close fitting in the bodice, which
does better In taffeta or ether
materials with some body te them,
and then the geed old Btralghtx
chemise frock that we love se well,
all furbished up with rippling
panels and drnped sleeve se thnt
It has n decidedly fixed-up np-penrnnce
Things You'll Leve te Make
Please Tell Me What te De : y ctethia
Te Susie Zlppe
Serry, Susie. CjTithla sends sympa
th', but no addresses given.
Te "Still Hepe" and "C. Aratas"
Cynthia does net conduct a matrimo
nial bureau. She cannot, therefore,
bring nbeut a correspondence or meeting
with the ene j-eu w rite te.
Weighs Toe Much
Dear Cj'nthla I am sixteen years of
age, weigh 105 pounds, nm five feet
three Inches tall When I go te a dance
I never get asked te dnncn and people
are nlways neklng me why I go. One
of my girl friends weighs 130 nnd is
flve feet three Inches, her age Is fifteen
vcars. She always gets every dance.
Yet she thinks ehe is tee fat. I would
like te reduce. Could j-eu please tell
me hew I could get -ld of some of my
weight? I guess you think us young
te go te dunces, but I mean church
dances. FATTY FEAPPEIt.
Don't eat sweets nnd nveld starchy
feeds and de as much walking as you
can.
If you nslc at any of the public llbrurlea
they will be very glad te belp you out In
veur selection of books. Byren, Kenta.
Shelley, Wordsworth, Browning, Long
fellow nnd Milten nreall noted poets
Equal parts of peroxide and ammonia
discourages the growth of superfluous
hair and at the same time bleached it.
It never hurts te brush your hair and
you can never de It tee much. Nothing
Is better for the hair and the scalp.
A few -'rens of bluing In the next te
the last rinsing will de considerable tn.
ward keeping the water clear and pre.
venting the stockings from yellowing.
Wash them at night in lukewarm water
and use a geed reliable soap, Hanging
them In the sun will make them ye ew.
A tar poenful of hypesulphite of .eda
dlssel 1 In a quart of water Is a very
geed ' :ach for silk goods. Fellow with
a rinse of clear water. Just put the
ered box, the perfume Is $2.50, the ex- stockings away In a aafa dry,. plce. free
tract fiw- anu tue puwuer i. jrem ubuiiuiboe,
By CORINNE LOWE
In spite of the Imminence of the tight
sleeve. Berne of the new models of frocks
and wrnps display u marked fidelity te
our former mood. However, while we
retain ft width of cuff we pay homage
te the new era by a small nrmhele and
n comparatively tight Upper section.
The result is whut one might call the
megaphone sleeve. ....,., ,
It la this bleeve which is introduced
i !.. ninnine conception of the coat
dress illustrated tedny. T-hlH model la
of silver matelnsse, nnd the wide cuffs,
together with the equally voluminous
cellar und the hem, are formed of melu
nrraneed ' Tnll squares. The line of
this f red, ith Its dlngennl slope of
the bleuscl 'lce and Its ene side panel,
is exceed . interesting.
Fur b ie way, Is destined te play
an even l e important role In the de
velopment of autumn styles than is usu
ills the case. Bands of summer er
mine are employed en many daytime
iaedtla, particularly, ct -velvet.
i, i
Can Yeu Tell?
1 j R. J. and A. W. lledmcr
Where the Ninth Wave Supcrsltlen
Originated
An Idea has Ions existed thnt the
ninth ocean wnve is always mere pow
erful than the eight preceding ones.
Thnt this belief is lnns-livcd can read
ily be understood when we realize thnt
it existed in Ovid's time, which wns
before the birth of Christ. Just, hew
this belief originated we de net knew,
but benfnrlng men from tnrllcst times
have held this te be true the ninth
wuve being thought te dash further up
the bench nnd with greater fury thnn
these befere or following It. Many
ecafurlng men while en bhlpbenrd have
been known te make the blsn of the
cress, nnd pray, te break the force of
the enchanted ninrn wave, ueiievmg
that that wae alenu has the power te
sink their ship.
The fishermen of England speuk of
this wave ns the "denth wnve." Others
claim that the tenth wave is most te
be feared. In Scotland they believed
n distempered cow could be cured by
being washed in nine surfs, while the
fishermen of Iceland tny that there are
three great wacs which fellow In suc
cession In which It Is highly dangerous
te launch beats. The strange supersti
tions In rcsnrd te wnves are countless,
people In different countries ench hav
ing their separate beliefs, but they have
nn foundation in fact.
Seme waves, of course, have greater
strength thun ethers, it is true, but
there Is no regularity in their coming
A legend of St. Pntriek says the wuvch
are caused bj' serpents which the saint
Inclesed in a box wicn he cast them
out of Ireland. The mystic numberH
three, nine nnd ten seem te have been
generally used in connection with the
explanation of things umeng the an
cients which were net easily undcrbtoed.
Monday "Why Should We Net Pick
Wild Flewerar
Out of Place
Dear Cynthia As I received valuable
advlce before, I nm suie ou will give
me the same consideration this time.
My problem Is as follews:
A certain young man was Invited te
an evening cempanj where he met a
jeung lady. The next evening he re
ceived a phone call from her asking
him te nccempany her te a church so
cial. He did se. a few days later
he recelved nnether call from her, ask
ing him te nccempnny her te nnether
social, which he also did Soen after
he met her en the street, and she nsked
him te attend another church affair.
Was this proper for the young lady te
make the date3 with him' IIe thought
It very much out of place.
BOB WHITE.
The young man Is right It was very
much cut of place nnd he would de well
te have ether engagements.
Letters te Cynthia's column must lie
writtrn en one side et the paver enlu
and must be signed with the writer's
name and address. The name will net
be publithed if the writer does net wish
U. tnl(7irrf letters and Utters written
en both sides of the paper will tot be
ansu,ered. Writers who wish personal
ansiem that can be given (ii the column
mill please leek there, cm personal tellers
are enlir written when absolutely neccs-
sarv.
They Make Him Tired
Dear Cynthia Your cnrcfully
te lyrically
ceidcd
re-
pangs of unrequited love arouse
me nigmy. j. am mevea
riH,
a-.. . I I VVM
for a
Kiddy's
"Cut. Out Trimming
Freck
By using this "cut-out" trimming
ennunderslin can be used ns the feun
dntlen for n number of pretty frocks for
little dnughter. Mnke nn underslip of
cretonne or fie ii red silk. Hnve n mini
ber of lepg walstcd and nntural waist
line frocks. Mark off different forms
en the everf rocks. (Several designs nre
shown behind the child's figure In the
sketch.) Hnve these forms piceted en
the markings. Cut out the pieces in in
ceosed by the piceting. Mnke n snsh
te mntch each frock and trim the ends
of each sash with some of the materiajj
of the unuersnp. i'jajua.
WHATS WHAT
By Helen Decie
ifciliilkV $r Ww4Q
WtR V.!
The custom of bobbing theialr may
be passing, ns some hairdressers say,
or it may have come te Btay, na many
of the flappers hope, but whether It .Is
for short or for long, it should give
offense te nobody, Fer even the popu
lar "bob" must fellow a certain etiquette.
A girl with a short crop of hair should
nrrange It se that It can, control Itself
"befere folks." There are all sorts of
ornamental bandeaux and glittering
aide combs which ornament the free
coiffure, and at the same time serve
te keep It In geed order." Hut alas!
there are also "bebble combs' sold, and
these are misused, as In the illustration,
where the flapper has taken her bebble
comb out of Its leather" case, and Is
actually combing her hair at a cafe
table I Whether the hair la short or
long, combing it.ln publle.ls.nn cxhlbl cxhlbl
Uen of vulgar, manners.'
' M s. "'' ''
proclaim my feelings.
O, could I twang a singing lyre
Or pluck a throbbing chord
With all Debussy's magic flre
until tne welkin reared.
If I cculd move the multitude
As I talked by the hour
And charm the minds and hearts e men
With rhel'rlc's fairest flewei"
If I could wield a mighty pen
Through words that seemed te glow,
I'd held the wlde world In my palm
And every man should knew.
If these three gifts were mine te grasp
I might perhaps explain
Thnt celumnistlc soulthrebs cause
Me much exquisite pain.
Net meant as insolence te you, dear
lady. Possibly they also bore you Inex
pressibly at times. I de hate people
that wash their dirty linen In public,
don't you? SATUItN.
uynima aecs nei nnte any one,
Saturn, and she does net agroe about
the soiled linen. Often there is net a
home In which te wash it or a mother
te help. Remember the world Is a place
In which we all must live, and It "takes
all kinds of people te make a world."
Aak "What About Knlckera"?
Dear Cynthia As I have written te
you ence before en the subject of
bobbed hnlr, I nm new taking the
liberty te wrlte te you again and open
a mero Interesting topic for discussion
knickers tei girls. Here Is the view I
take:
Fer sports (golf, tennis, ice skat
ing, etc.), te my way of thinking,
knickers "can t be beat." They glve
freedom te the limbs and aronet only
mere cqmfortable, but mero ctmvenlcnt
than skirts. Of ceurse, eh In the way
with everything, they are abused. Girls
use them for pethlng ether than te
lock, cute and attract the' men, one
young lady i even asking if they would
ever be worn te apurch. If used in
mis way KnicKers weum ren a girl of
all the femininity a man seuidmlres in a
wewi'an. They would make her mero
masculine. and mero like the man who
is supposed te be her inferior. Well,
enough of that.
Net lentf bbe I read in the nnner ih
different opinions of the principals of
the various high schools In Philadel
phia upon this subject, and ene man
especially declared that any girl who
dared te enter his building in theso
uuiianaisn trousers weuia de expelled
New, although I would net llke te ques
tion the logic of a statement made by
any ene my superior, I must say that
I clnsH these word a with the narrow
minded ones of an old fossil. Fer one
thlrir. at the liitrh school whleh T ,,n
the professors utter cries of horror at
uiu nuwi I. Dninn uuu uie vuigUT Way In
which the idrla cress their lcea In ui.,,i,.
Were knickers adopted for school wear
this would all be avoided. Se, as a
summing up, I say, "Ieng llve knlekera
and may they thrive I" Come en. bevs
ana gins, wnai ae you think? Am I
right? DAMFine!
"what wirx nsepus hay?"
Hvyeu ever retrained from certain acta
fcav. you ve.' contracted your sphere of uil'.
fulness, because of Madam Urundy? If net
K?!1 V.e he exceptional person, according te
Wlnnlfred Ilarnvr Coeler. Are you readlni
ber dally articles n the Ev(ni,e Pn.V S
LsDeaa? "Make If a IlablE" Adv. ,0
M0DERNH0ME
isLeve&tn-MB
iKHIHIIl
gil liis t
jrvSffmn iiimiHiiiiiiimiiiirTmt'w i..iiiia
w 7 rsTmiiiiiiiiti!iiiii i it ii i hi 1 1 ni win ii irt - -swxr'
f A Dining Roem
In ene very Interesting dining rem
nn extension drop-leaf table is pe3
nt ene end of the room, in front of i
s,ct of six sunny windows which leek
out upon n gorgeous garden. There i
curtain of chintz, in gay colors, ateiet
of the end windows. A nnrrew, rulM
vnlancc, en a separate red, runs the frfj
K-Hhiu yv mv ncl( i-urrying me COlell'
ul-iubs Hum uuu Lunula te tne etaer
In order thnt the view of the gnrdenbj
net obstructed, the ether four wtndewi
are left uncurtained. At the ether til
of the room there Is nn extremely wide
stone fireplace. Filling the remalnlm
wnll spnee nt each side is n window
which hns narrow, straight hanging
curtains nnd n valnncc of chintz, gasi
plaster is Ubcd ns a wnll finish, and the
woodwork Is stnincd wnlnut. Cunnlni
little chintz pnds nre fnstcned te tij'
seats ui tnu ivuiuser cnairs.
P0MPE1AN
OLIVE OIL
Sold Everywhere
Chartered 1836
In Settling Household Bittl
many women find that it simpli
fies matters te keep their heuw
money and their personal fundi
in separate bank accounts,
Tli. tnnnthlv ntntement9 mailed'
by this Company te the deport-1
ter, showing hew ner Daian
stands at the end of each month,
is an added convenience ifl the
business-like management 0
the home finances.
G1RARD
TRUST COMPANY
Bread & Chtttaat Sti., PbiUdilfU
Sk
It Measures Up in Tea Quality
100 of its Selling Cost
no at inAK
ilfUi
0mA H H .WEI
niKfl JHH JSm Jm
"STANDARD" THE WORLD OVER
Bl'ILLEll & CO.. WHOMWALK AGENTS, 7 BOUT1I VKON'T STREET, riHW.. ' .
UUU. IJXIifllUNK. I.U.MllAItl) 071
First F
lsflisssssssssssssssssssi)H'T44x
(HssssssssssssssssssHnt
lilssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssK V
ermal Showing
I '
1H
The very newest in
advanced styles of distinc
tive Fall Milliner ere
new en display beginning
Monday, SeptemW 11th
(RlUm
Millinery Importer
519 Seuth 8th Street
Closed Wednesday and Friday Evening'
'
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1S
'V
V
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