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PAGE TWO THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, PHOENIX, SATURDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 12, 1921. (Section Two, House! i oldilSr Children. CoolcineT Fashion; i Smart Styles for Dressing Tables, Too f GEMS ADORN BEAUTY Silvered Gown Suggests Middle Ages Little Stories For Bedtime BY THORNTON W. BURGESS w . FARMER BROWN'S BOY VISITS THE GREAT FOREST AGAIN Some one was coming through the ! Green Forest. There was no doubt about it. Paddy the Beaver listened to the screams of Sammy Jay draw- 1 ing nearer, and Paddy guessed right away that Sammy was making all that tacket to let him know that Farmer Brown's Boy was coming. Ho with a sigh Paddy slipped Into the water and dived. But this time instead of swimming over to his house, where he would be safe and comfortable, but where he could see nothing, he swam over to his feed pile, where he could hide under the branches which came , above the water and still could see ail that went on. Presently Sammy Jay flew to the top of the tall pine tree in which he wan fond of sitting. His sharp eyes told him that Paddy was nowhere in sight. "I guess he heard my warn ing," thought Sammy with a great deal of satisfaction. Then he began once more to call bad name.s. Paddy couldn't see at first who it was that Sammy was calling 'such dreadful names, but in a few minutes Farmer Brown's Boy stepped out from among the trees of the Green Forest and stood looking eagerly at Paddy's house and over Paddy's pond. Paddy scowled. In his heart was a very bitter feeling. Was Farmer Brown's Boy going to tear another hole in his dam as he had the day before? The bitter feeling in Paddy's heart grew to something very like hate as he watched every move of Farmr Brown's Boy. Ha was begin ning to wish with all his heart that he had not come down from the North Woods to the Green Forest. He had had a lot of worries tip there, for all the time he had to be on the watch for dangerous neighbors Flatfoot the Black Bear. Tufty the Lynx, Old Twitchtail the Panther, and Howler the Wolf. But here was some one more to be dreaded than any or all of these. Anyway that is the way it seemed to Paddy as he watched from his hiding place. Farmer Brown's Boy seemed to be very happy as he worked, for he 'began work almost as soon as he arrived. He whistled and he sang as if hU heart were very light. Some how that made Paddy's heart heavier than ever. Farmer Brown's Boy went over to the big pine tree where Sammy Jay had kept . watch while Paddy was digging his canal. To the trunk of the pine tree he nailed a broad white board. Then he stood off and looked at it and smiled as if it nleased him very much. Then he went around to the other side of f Paddy's pond and nailed another f board to a tall dead stump. "There," said he as he drove the last naiL "I guess that is all I can n do for you now, Mr. Beaver." And He Found Paddy Staring at One of the Boards Farmer Brown's Boy Had Nailed Up. with that he started off home whis tling as he tramped along. Sammy Jay followed him to the edge of the Green Forest. Then he hurried back to Paddy's pond. He found Paddy staring at one of the boards Farmer Brown's Boy had nailed up. Paddy's face wore a wor ried look. He didn't know what to think. He suspected that it was soma sort of a trap, but he didn't know. It was different from any trap he had ever seen and he Just didn't know what to think, Sammy flew down where he could look at the board. He cocked his head on one side.' There were a lot of little black marks all over the board. Sammy didn't know just what they meant, but he had an Idas. He had seen a board like that on the edge of the old orchard, and he had noticed that when men and boys came along that way and caw that board they never went into the old orchard. "I believe that Farmer Brown's Boy isn't so bad after all," said he to Paddy. "I believe that's a sign telling other people to keerj away, and Old Man Coyote is the only one you need worry about after all." And Sammy Jay had guessed right the very first time. You see. Farmer Brown owned that part of the Green Forest, and the two boards Farmer Brown's Boy had put up were signs signs telling other people that they must keep away. Paddy felt a load slip away from his heart. Of course he wasn't sue, but he hoped that Sammy was right, and told him so. "I know I am," replied Sammy, and flew over to sit on one of the signs." Next Story i "Jack Frost Arrives." U ;" y - t ,- w - v1 tV -j Mme. Fernande Diament doesn't believe in keeping her money out of circulation. She Is reputed to have spent $3,000,000 for precious stones. She is shown wearing her famous diamond and emerald bracelet and pearl ring. Gen. Foch and Gen. Pershing Enjoying . Scenery While Going to Kansas City LETTERS TO LOVERS By Winona Wilcox LOVE ON TRIAL i The sophistication of girl students 'of university, college and Vorma schools is beyond anything dreamed of in the philosophy of their elders. It has nothing to do with bobbed shair nor the art of holding a clgaret (gracefully. It Is a half world away .from movie smartness about mar triage and vaudeville humor about the wife. The sophistication of many girls who have acquired a higher edu cation amounts to this: They - be lieve that romantic love Is not al ways the durable emotion which tra dition and convention and inclination paint it. They hold that while ideal love may be the most splendid, fabric from which to create human hap piness, it is often an Intangible as light and as transient as lightning The topic was suggested by the following from a young man: "I've been turned down by the fin est girl who ever lived. We have been chums all summer, and have given and taken all sorts of confi dences like pa.s. . "She isn't the prettiest girl I know but she's the best, a girl with sym- The Lily Cook Says- "I gave myself a v a c a tion yesterday and believe me I was more exhausted last night than any day when I have spent the entire time in the laboratory making some specially deli cious dish. But I can truly say, that the time was well invest ed. Seeing the beau tiful floats and dis plays of some of the presents that 1 am going to give away in our Lily Milk gift event. "The Munson Olives that I am giving away, X imagine are bo strangers to you. They are so thoroughly delicious and such an ex cellent food that I cannot say enough in their praise. I went down to the plant at 933 Jackson street, and I rambled around there taking in all of -the various processes for making ripe olives and then anxious to see oil press in operation. However, I was Informed that the olives coming in on the day of my visitation, were of very fine quality and were being made into ripe olives which we are going to give away in the LILY MILK campaign maybe not the same ones, but those of the same quality. I do not mean to leave the impression with you that the olives which are used for oil are inferior in quality to those which are packed as ripe olives, for the process used in the Munson Plant is the cold process, which means that the olives are pressed in the cold state and no foreign substances are pressed out with them, therefore, Munson Olive Oil is absolutely pure, in fact, it may interest home of my sister cooks to know that California and Arizona are the only places on the globe that produce pure olive oil. All of the so called olive oil from Italy and France are adulterated with peanut and cottonseed oils. "I usually talk to the women, but I want to say Just a few words to the men especially those who are grocers or who sell LILY MILK to the consumer. "DON'T OVERLOOK A GOOD THING, BUY THE NUMBERED LILY CANS FOR YOUR. SHELVES IMMEDIATELY BECAUSE THE CUSTOMERS ARE GOING TO ASK FOR THEM AND YOU SHOULD BE ABLE TO SELL THEM RIGHT NOW, AND IF YOU ARE A CONSUMER TOU CANNOT DELIGHT . THE WIFE'S HEART MORE THAN BY BUYING A CASE OF LILY MILK SO THAT SHE WILL HAVE THAN MANY MORE CHANCES IN THE GIVE-AWAY." Let Your Motto Be, Save Lily Milk Labels Address all communications to The "Lily" Cook, Lily Plant, Tempe, Arizona. Lily Milk is the rich, creamy, tvholesome product of Arizona's finest cows. AM t. - 'if? i ''J Pff . V- .... .. , . ..,r&y.t'6' J J "Iff r- lr Ft! r- vrs vv 'i v lJ5 "y BY MARIAN HALE - NEW YORK. The Moyen Age, which, of course is the smart way of referring to the middle ages when you are discussing expensive gowns, is the keynote of a thoroughly individual Mary Walls gown. You can tell by looking at it that Jeanne Lanvin wrought this modern raiment from the middle age designs. The gown is especially adapted for youth. It is of handsome lace material shot with silver and made over silver cloth. Silver material bands the neck and the sleeves and forma the long drooping girdle as it also accentuates the lines reaching from neck to bot torn of skirt. The sleeves are thoroughly. Moyen Age In shape. One almost expects to see the wearer don one of those high-peaked head-dresses with flow ing veils. BY MARION HALE NEW YORK. While the changing fashions in clothes occupy the cen ter of the stage for the passing show of woman's interests, the dressing table claims its own part Naturally, the place where the personal touches that make the costume complete are adjusted should be harmonious and important. Varied modes in dressing table accoutrements have reached an ornate and fascinating stage which recall Watteau pictures and Louie Quinze dec oration. Gold lace and lovely brocade in different tints form even the backs of combs and brushes and mirrors, while buffers and nail files have the same seeming perishable coverings for their handles. These Franklin Simon novelties are shown in all the shades of rose, old blue. Jade green and orange. Jewel boxes, handkerchief boxes and' picture frames lend themselves quite naturally to the decoration of brocade, gold lace, tiny flowers and ribbons. But the adaptation te the comb and comb case, the brush and mirror and manicure articles is especially clever. The adherence to a color scheme for the boudoir even in dressing table accessories is decidedly "vogue." The portable electric lamp to hang over the bed at the proper angle Is also a new conceit. "The Doughboy" E mi This photograph shows Marshal Foch and General Pershing viewing the beautiful scenery while rounding Horseshoe Bend near Altoona, Pa., from the rear of the Pennsylvania railroad train which bore them to Kansas City for the American Legion Convention. The French war hero believes in real comfort. Note the overseas cap and the old pipe. pathy and a tender heart. "I've knocked around a good deal and I covet a woman's tenderness. She knows it and yet she will not consider me as her future husband. "When I spoke about marriage to her she frankly stated that It was Impossible. I am not on her moral plane. Put so, 1 admitted the truth, but protested that my love, my need of her. ought to be enough. "We had a strange talk. She loves me desperately, I am devoted to her. But she can't see why she should have lived, by. the strict code of morals only to give herself to a man who has not done so. "She will not take a husband from the bargain counter, she says. "I told her she'd never marry If she stuck to that idea. "As frankly, she replied, "Very well. Then Til be happy as a- spin ter. And I'll miss a lot of misery as the wife of a man who has two ideas of honor, one for himself and another for his wife. "It was a knockout blow for me. But I guess it's -according to the rules of matrimony which a lot of girls follow today. "The girls hava been talking this stuff for a long time. They ought to be shown the other side. "Isn't it plain that if the girls of the highest culture take this at titude, never marry, never become mothers, the racial stack will' not be as fine as it ought to be?" There's a science called eugenics which answers "yes" to this man's Stop That Itching Its unnecessary and nerve racking. Apply cooling Resinol Ointment and know the comfort it gives. IDEAL FOR BABY'S TENDER SKIN LJIHUL Sooihinq and Helinq question. And also it endorses the girls attitude. Kugenics is a big subject, but not too big to be discussed by any pair of livers. N Eli BOOKS ADDED J 6- TO LOCAL LIBRARY Books added to the Phoenix Pub lic Library during the past week: Turks in Europe. W. K. D. Allen; My Chess Career, Josa R. Capablan ca: Albania. Past and Present, C. A. Chekrez; Divine Comedy, A. Dante; Gambetta, Paul E. Deschanel; Twen ty Years of Balkan Tangle. Mary K. Durham: Profits, Wages and Prices, David Friday; Greek and Roman Sculpture, A. Furtwangler; Hand book of Greek Sculpture, Ernest A. Gardner; Principles of Greek Art, Fercy Gardner. Harper's pictorial Library of the World War, 12 volumes: Great Ex plosion, How the War Was Ixist and Won; Battles,. Sieges ana Cam paigns; War on the Sea; Vnited States In the War; World at War; Armies of Mercy; Inventive and In dustrial Triumphs of the War; War Makers and Peace Makers; Deeds ff Heroism and Daring: Child's Book of the War; Great Results of the War. Conquest of the Southwest, A. Henderson: Government of the Oti toman Empire. Albert H. I-ybyer; Sailing South, Philip S. Marden; Ot toman Empire, Win. Miller; Human Personalities and Its Survival of Bodilv Death, Froerick Wm. H. My ers; Geographical Aspects of Balkan Problems. Marion S. Newbigin; Alba nia, Wadham Teacock; Door of Dreams, Jessie B. Rittenhouse; Rise of Nationality in the Balkans. Seton Watson; Vanished Friend, Jules Thiebault; Schooling of the Immi grant, Frank V. Thompson; Psychol ogy of Dreams. Wm. S. Walsh; Mod ern Pulp and Paper Making. Geo. S. Witham; Adventures in the Apache Country. John R. Browne; Cousin Sadie. Daisy Anderson; Coming cf the Kins, liernie Babcook; School mistress and Other Stories, Anton Chekhov; Cross-Cut. Courtney R. Cooper; Golden Snare, Jas. O. Cur wood; Husband tctr, Msry C. Da vits; Ponny Plain, Olive K. Douelas; t nderwood Mystery, finis. J. Dut tim; Madonna of the Hill.-, Arthur (5. F.nipcy; Golden Parrot, Prederick A. Fenster; Crooked House, Ilrandon Fleming; Three Eyes. Mauric Le blanc; Ice Pilot. Henry Leverage; - - - Jo Davidson, famous American sculptor, walked the streets of Paris looking for the American doughboy. A Yank walked out of the Elysee hotel smoking a cigaret. "Will you pose for me?" asked Davidson. That was the beginning of his cele brated statue 'The Doughboy.' Before it was well under way, Da vidson's model wtis ordered away from Paris and he had to seek an other. Before the statue was com pleted, a half dozen Yanks had posed for It. A temporary model of Davidson's statue stands today in Suresnes cemetery, an American military bur lal place lust outslds the old walls of Paris. Mountebank, Wm. John LiOcke; Too Old for Dolls, Anthony M. Ludovicl; Golden Shoe, Justin II. McCarthy; Divine Adventure. Theo. Maynard; Chair on the Boulevard, Leonard Merrick; Beloved Woman, Kathleen Xorris; Jacob's Ladder, E. Phillip Oppenheim: Tenderfoot Bride. Clar ice Richards: Silver Sixpence. Ruth Sawyer: Come Back. Carolyn Wells; Supremo, Edw. L. White; Clue of the Primrose Petal, Harvey Y ickham. PRODUCE AN ARTIFICIAL TAN General feminine fashions as to complexions, as seen in New York run to pink and white, and cheeks as pink as a pink, pink rose and noses as white as the driftine snow are contrasts that are of freoucnt occur rence. But there are still girls who like to wear their sport clothes with golden bown coats of tan on their faces, and there are a few who can not get them. To tan beautifully Is a difficult proposition. Exposure to the sun will produce an ugly sunburn, which has no charms. It Is not a beauty spe cialist who has discovered the secret of an artificial tan, 4ut artists who are not beauty specialists usually ex cept on canvas. One of these who bpran his picture Cook Shortage in London? These Answered One Ad. Z7T L 1 m 1 r. r' --x j .. -i...... , 1.. ftm, i - i 11 11 . .jsti That old Joke about the cook being so independent it behooves the mistress to treat her as the queen of the household seems to be played out, at least In England. Seemingly there is no shortage of culinary artiste ifc London. This photograph shows a few of the first class cooks who answered one little advertisement la a London newspaper. in midsummer with his model beau, tlfully tanned to the season by out door life, in completing it in Decem ber found that the young woman was out of color harmony. Her face had winter-whitened. This artist experi mented with burnt sienna and found that a thin coating gave a lovely warm red brown tone and painted his model before he painted his plc ture. She was delighted witn tne De- comingness of the result, the only difficulty being that exposure to the rain would be detrimental, but rain is not beneficial to any complexion not painted by nature herself. Another artist who painted eastern scenes, with home models, who hava every characteristic but the com plexion has made use of a coffee wash which also produced a beau tiful soft Times. warm brown. New York HAD TO BE CAREFUL "What a homely bunch of brides maids. Who picked "em?" "The bride, of course. She's a trifle elderly, and " , "I see your point Louisville Courier-Journal. 1 is tiere so Hie tli in 1 on n b e ing ginal 7m II DIN F NIBl Mornlfl. i "SlSS -M they Tire, Itch. km Q?1J Smart or Burn, if Sort, VfiitrC Irritated, Inflamed or I U U K 1 1 Lj Granuiated.use Murine I often. Soothes. Refreshes. Safe for Infant or Adult At all Druggists and Opticians. 1 Writs for Free Eye Book, stic bt fea U. Warn Ever since the early 70'$ GhirardellTs Ground Chocolata has been acknowledged ihttnginal ground chocolate the chocolate of proved purity, the chocolate of certainty. As a food-beverace Ghirardelli's stands alone in taste, in flavor, in everyday economy. Say' GeararJclly' to your grocer and accept no other Oa,Made by D. Ghiraxdclli Co., Sin Francisco since 18 jr.