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Old Veils Like New.
OLD crepe veils cani>e made like? new by holding in both hands and passing them several times through the steam from a teakettle spout. Nature warns with bleeding gums. Four out of five have Pyorrhea. Bruth your teeth with fbrhan's FOR THE GUMS Check* Pyorrhea 30c and 60c in Tube* Kill Fear and Worry Instantly by Simple. Breathing Method. Works for everyone. Never tails. So simple a child can do it. Thin Kill F^ir Secret formerly cost $1.00. Method fully explained in October issue of REJUVENATION. edited by Sydney B. Flower. The tegular price of this 64-page magazine is 20 cent*. No/ told on news standi. Dr. Brinkley?of Miliord, Kan., write* ex- ; cluaively for REJUVENATION (an article in every i laaue) on hia a mating gland-tranaplanung work. SPECIAL HALF-PRICE OFFER Send one dime only today for October iaaue of RE- i JUVENATION and Ktll-Fear-and-Worry Secret ; REJUVENATION. 723 Sharinao St.. Outage. Illinois Reduce Your Flesh in Spots Aran, Leg*. 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SECC0 SALES CO, Season's Most Amazing Bargain High Grade Black Lynx Coney Fur Set Save atSpecialL ? ^ Low Priced \^Sjj HmpM p IB#* Order by _ NO.AF2807 Send N O Here la a wonderful bargain Id furs _ a value ao neoaatlonnl that Betty [ MAilAV Cardan guarantee* you a aavlng of , B" at least one-hair If you purrh?M this warn derfui Mt of Lyni Co??T durin* the wlr part of the aoaao*. In addition. yov tend net e??e penm w?h yowr order-fa* ?end your iwnw and address and Batty G ocean will Mnd yon thia wonderful fur Mt all d*av?ry chsrcsi pm* to your very deer. ?II you do ie U> f ay the poet man when h? deliver* fur Mt the ?mixing low h%rr?in trio* of ft.??. _Than. If for any rswon at | ?II you are not pleae^d and delighted with your l?rfsln and da i ect think that It ie worth at leait twica the money. return jt^and set for. istlet Muff ia full a MOROIR MOW. BETTY GORDON CO. Oardon Bide. Dept. -?>*- Chicag* This offer is so liberal it ia-hard to believe, but it U true W> word ie tnie. There are no atringa to my offer and I will poeitivaly rive this home away juat aa promiaed in thla offer. You can ret a home FREE it you eend m* your name quick anil do aa I aay. Stop Paying Rent Surety you hare km red for the day to com* when you could caaee paying rent to a heart leea landlord, and call your home your own. I am now offering you the golden opportunity to trm youraolf from the clutchee of the money grabnin* landlord. atnocoettoyouraelf. Tic tun a handaome aix-room houae. nice lawn and pretty ahrubbery and flower* crowing in well-arranged bade. Don't you want a place couree you do. to eend me your name today?before you lay thia aaide. ?This House Can Be Built Anywhere You Want It 5 Yoe ran have the hooee built wherever no aay?CaMforaie. Maine er aay where la the United Statee. II mafcaa ? no difference where rno wast to lire. Tkin offer ia open to all. jl Will Even Buy the Lot! SESSESaSSSs ? beeauee I will arrange to buy a lot for you if yoa don't own one. Thla wonderfully beautiful ? end comfortable home can be yoora if yon pmnptlr enewer thla adreftiaaanaat, end 4e aa I ear. Don't Ma aay 5 chaaeee of eeaae echar panon getting ahaiao of yea. bat raeb the coupon tame at aaea. Aa oker like Una ma* ? aeeer eoeae to rou again. So ACT AT ONCS. ?Costs Nothing to Investigate SWSE^SUKBL _ wonderfully liberal offer. All I aak you to do la to ru*h me your name and addreea?a poet card ? will do. Juat aay. "1 want on* of your free hooeee." Z C. I. MOORE, Pres., Home Builder* Club, Dept. 100 , lalmil, Illinois | like thia, and free, too? 18 Grains, of Dost By Anthony Carlyle (Continued Jrom First Page) % self a litterateur?which fancy he ,has contrived the leas cultivated reading world shall shAe?dab&les in art, and does not hesitate at intervals to inflict so-called poetry upon his long-suffering admirers. In all of these things he 'ts his effect with the palette knife rather than with the brush?if you know what I mean?" Billy Fanshawe passed a plump, well-kept hand over his smooth bald head, and modestly "thought" that he* did. If there was a sub dued twinkle in his eye his com panion did not see it; and if she had she very probably would not have understood it. Billy Fanshawe was just Wil liam Fanshawe of "Fanshawe's Fertilizer" fame and the fortunate recipient of the yearly profits thereof. It was not to be expected that he should*have any sense of subtleties, hence the faint con descension of her final question. She proceeded with some slight acidity faintly noticeable beneath the lazy suavityN of her pretty voice. "He is a man of varied tastes, especially where women are con cerned; and he is, at present, wor shipping at the shrine of the girl who is dancing with him. There are those who suggest that he has discarded hig role of philanderer, and is, for the first time in his ex istence, in earnest in his wooing. I do not know; nor do I particularly care. But I am quite certain I should prefer Austin Knowles as partner in a mity flirtation rather than as a lover with serious inten tions ! "It has struck me that he might be quite unpleatmnt?if treated with coldness or indifference. Any way, I shouldn't like to be the woman to lead him on, and then, to adopt the jargon of to-day, turn him down." Billy Fanshawe followed the two buoyant figures of the dancers under discussion with seemingly mild interest. His rather round, rosy face was amiably interroga tive in expression. "And is the little lady indulging in that somewhat dangerous pas time, then?" His pleasant, rather throaty voice was lazy, half indifferent. His glance was no longer upon the dancing couple, and Mrs. Waring met it with a shrug of her shapely white shoulders. "She has been. It is," 'she laughed, and there was an inde scribable quality in the little sound il1 m1 ,rouKht a Passing furrow to Billy Fanshawe's brow, "one of her many bad habits?leading men on, I mean. Very charitably inclined' people declare she can't help it, that flirtatiori* is in her blood, like gambling! I suppose it is. 'The Revells are all alike, and always have been. ^ "There's a kink in their char acters which makes it impossible for them to leave members of the opposite sex, like the carfi tables and horses, alone! The brother's just the same?he'd flirt with his* great-grand mother, back a rank outsider with the last shilling he had in his pocket, and?throw dice with the devil! They're incor rigible, both of them, all of them " "Revell?" ^ , Billy Fanshawe's brows lifted, his eyes strayed briefly to the but terfly figure, swaying white ami warm and iridescent in her com panion's arms. Mrs. Warine nodded. ' ''That's her name, Fancv Re V, She s an attractive imp, isn't she? Her rather fine brown eyes dwelt upon Mr. Fanshawe's ruddy, pleas ant face searchingly. He'brought his own back to them with a little smile. "Quite," he agreed. "Rather an unusual type. Spanish eyes, and hair that looks, in the distance, as though it had been powdered. Odd effect rather, it catches the eye." Mrs. Waring laughed. "Of course. Her eyes aren't Spanish really?they look darker n0m * He" Thoy arc not brown at all. And I expect her hair is really sandy. She probably bleaches it. Her brother is as black as ink. So was poor Dan Revell. You know the type, rather rare, blue black hair, blue-black lashes, and eyes ^he color of a turqoise. Nancys of course, are more violet, which gives them the appearance of being very dark." "You know her?them well?" Fanshawe spoke idly, not at all as if lie was interested; anil again Mra.''Waring shrugged. "Everyone knows them. They're notorious. A decade ago they would have been impossible. At least, Fancy would. But times have changed, especially in- the last few years, and actions we would have condemned we condone?up to a point. All the same"?again she shrugged?"it doesn't do, even in these slipshod days, for a girl alone to be top unconventional. It's liable to end disastrously." Mr. Fanshawe murmured indis tinct agreement. He was watching the expression of Austin Knowles' face as he guided his partner round the big room. It was noc alto gether a pleasant expression, though Billy could not easily de fine it. It hfnted at desire and de mand, while behind the conven tional smile there was a queerN quality of only half veiled passion that was just a little grim. But if the girl was aware of it she did not show it. She glided round the room with her small chin slightly uptilted, her half indiffer ent, lazy glance sweeping the room, speaking sometimes, smiling al ways. Billy Fanshawe's regard, though brief, was critical. Ayso it was in terested, though few would have guessed at this. He could not re member ever having seen any woman like her. She was quite remarkable in a room full of more than usually attractive women. She was a woman in miniature, so slight, so small, and so fragile tjiat one might have lifted her as one would lift a little child. Yet there was nothing birdlike about her. Her features were not regu lar, her face was soft in contour, and she possessed no hard out lines. She was exquisitely proportioned ?indeed the word exquisite, Billy decided, expressed her better than any other. He imagined that this was an impression which would deepen upon closer inspection. Andf somehow, he found it diffi cult to reconcile with this impres sion of her person that of her character at w|iich Mrs. Waring had vaguely hinted. She was very young, but there was nothing of the loose-limbed, rather hoydenish carelessness of the average modern girl about her. As she danced she was grace per sonified. Despite her smallness she had an almost regal way of carrying her head. Diminutive to an unusual degree, she was in no >vise doll-like. Very thoughtfully Mr. Fanshawe passed his hand for a second time over the smooth surface of his bald but rather shapely head. He smiled ingratiatingly at Mrs. War ing. # "I think," he observed quite truthfully, "that it is a pity for any woman to be alone." It was a very ordinary, even a somewhat stupid remark, but Mrs. Waring's color deepened, her eyes took a quick sparkle, and her lips began to smile. "Yes. It?it's horrid. I know from experience. But Fancy Re vell isn't really alone. She and her brother Bonny?did you ever hear such a name??share a diminutive flat jn Chelsea, whenathey aje not visiting, which is generally the case. If they weren't, I suppose they would starve!" Fanshawe turned a somewhat startled glance upon her, and she laughed. At the beginning of the evenipg Billy had thought her laugh rather pretty. He wps in clined now to alter his opinion. It was too frequent and too forced. "It's a fact,* I assure you. Of course, I wouldn't say so, only everyone knows it. They haven't either of them a penny to bless themselves with, except what they make between them by racing or gambling; and they live chiefly in other people's houses. I can't % imagine how Fancy contrives to dress herself as she floes. I know as often as not she hasn't enough ready money for cab fare! And she hasn't any rich relations to hand them along to her?not that she would wear tham if she had. Fancy boasts a pride which is just , a little .'reconcilable with some of her?er?ecccntricities?" ? Billy Fanshawe pulled forward a cane chair and arranged the cush ions neatly. His mild eyes met hers as she sank down into it. "You don't approve of ,her? altogether?" he suggested. Mrs. Waring made an impatient move ment of her hands and flushed. "Approve! My dear Mr. Fan shawe, no one approves of her! How could they? She is a mass of contradictions. She ignores con vention, she lives a Bohemian ex istence on the proceeds of the card table or the racing track, she goes about how she likes, when she likes and where she likes?not to speak of with whom she likes. She depends on her winnings at bridge for her daily bread, and she would, ? I am convinced, cheerfully pawn the rings off her fingers to rake BUNIONS! Hump Vanishes?Pain* Stop TRY IT AT MY *ISK | New marvelous "Solvent'' to treat bunion*, Stops Fain al most IN ST A NT1.Y, banishes the uctr hump and tired, swol len. burning condition You can WEAR A SMALLER 8HOK WITH COMFORT?test It at m; risk. Flnrt trial' CON _ VINCES. No apparatus, no piaster, no ahleld or pad U Is PEDODYNE FOR BUNIONS I'r^ rr.ll, aalrirls W(fNDER**fl^^rAZI^.' so quirk, so sni? does it aot Don't wast* tlmr ami mnftey on useless method* Don't suffer Try PEDODYM AT MY RISK Writ* to-day liefore you do another thtnr Jusl say ' I Wat t to try PEDODYNE 1 Address KAY I.ABOR\TOKIK*, I>ep* f-m IM Ji. U Hslie St.. < hle?c?. Ill 'in sufficient money to back a 'sure thing.' "She finds shelter, warmth and food flitting from one person's house to another, yet she gives her self the airs of a duchess. She's a Revell of Revell. It doesn't matter that the Revells of Revell haven't had a penny to bless themselves with for generations, and that Revell itself is literally falling to pieces and is let for a mere song. The bluest blood of Spain, the truest of Irish run in their veins. So they boast, and more proudly than Fancy herself. "In her own opinion I verily be lieve she is the greatest lady here to-night. She admits no superiors. She is angelic to her inferiors so long as they give her respectful service. She condescends to those whom she considers less blessed with 'birth' than herself, while she regards those who have made their money in?er?business, and who aspire to social standing as intoler able and beneath contempt. 'Once a tradesman, always a tradesman, she declares, and deeply resents the slow but sure invasion of that particular claia into the magic in ner circle whei^in she moves. It is all just a little absurd, don't you think so?" During th ? latter part of her speech there had been the faintest gleam of malice in her eyes. She had not failed to see the admiration in Billy's as they had dwelt upon Austin Knowles's partner, ami she was ruffled and annoyed. Also she considered it desirable that Fan shawe of "Fanshawe's Fertilizer" should receive a hint of warning as to his probable reception by Miss Revell, should he aspire to an in troduction. Whether or not he had iaken that hint she could not guess. His jolly, round face was unperturbed; his eyes met hers with the cherubic sunniness of a very young baby's. Yet beneath them Brenda Waring stirred just a shade uneasily, al ready repenting her own bad taste. Somewhat abruptly she got to her feet. "Shall we dance again?" she asked, and, still placidly smiling, Billy Fanshawe slipped his arm about her waist. * ? ?#? ? * ? A few minutes later he present ed himself before his hostess. "Lady Denning," he said, "will you do me a big favor and intro duce me to Miss Revell?" CHAPTER II. ADY DENNING looked sur prised, almost startled. She was a big, handsome woman, with full brown kindly eyes, and a * disposition of amiable sweetness which made her an ideal hostess, especially of young people. Her own children she frankly spoiled- Her pretty Surrey home was always open house to their friends and acquaintances at any time, and she was seldom without guests. William Fanshawe was the latest of these. One of Lucy Denning's elder boys had met him a fcw months previously on a voyage over from New York, had taken a likinp to him, and finding that he had few acquaintances and no friends in FJhgland had promptly brought him ? home. In this wise he had entered into a more or less exclusive circle of society to which, under other cir cumstances, he could scarcely have hoped to penetrate, at any rate so soon. . Willy-nilly, Lady 'Denning wa> made sponsor for him, and if she sighed a littla at first she soon smiled again. Billy Fanshawe might be an outsider, plebeian of birth and alarmingly unlearned in social ways and customs at times, j>ut he was singularly likable. His credentials, financially, were sound. He was unassuming, always merry and unaffectedly grateful for the friendship extended to him. At the same time there *as no inclination upon his part to fawn upon people in a higher and more influential position than himself. A gentleman he might not be by birth, but he was moderately well educated, had acquired a certain amount of polish and was well able to hold his own in an unobtrusive way in any company. He made no pretensions to being what he was not; but he was adapt able and observant, and he found little difficulty in conforming to the rules of his new life. ? Young Denning found his room in town, introduced him largely, but with discrimination, while Lady Denning invited him to dances, din ners and house parties. Thus favorably launched he made excellent headway for him self. He acquired friends as well as acquaintances. He went about, enjoyed himself thoroughly and spent money freely, yet without ostentation, jit was not until some little while after that the world? his new world?gradually discover ed that "Fanshawe's Fertiliter" was a very paying concern, and that his yearly income made him quite wealthy enough to be indis criminately dubbed a millionaire. After which discovery society warmed to him quite noticeably. He becime popular. His invita tions increased in quantity as well as quality. Altogether he was settling down quite nicely when Lady Denning asked him to join her party at The Warren. It was mid-Winter, the roads were bad and his car had broken down half way, with the result that he had arrived long after the din ner hour. Refreshed by soup and sandwiches, he had changed and come in to join in the impromptu dance, and had been promptly and eagerly taken possession of by Brenda Waring, with whom he had become acqaainted a couple of months or do before, and of whom, on and off, he had sren quite a good deal since. In this manner hfe found himself beneath the same roof as Fancy Revell. After her first hasty, kindly greeting he had seen little of his hostess. Now, looking at him, for the fraction of a second, she ap peared to hesitate, a vague uncer tainty in her expression. Involuntarily she glanced across to where Fancy Revell stood, the centre of a little group of men, Austin Knowles hovering in the immediate background; then she brought her eyes back to Fan shawe's jolly face. They betrayed a faint perturbation, and he raised his brows quizzically. "Well?" he asked, and she flush ed a little. ''Forgive me," she said. "1 for got you had not met her. Indeed, she and her brother joined us nuite unexpectedly to-day. They have been at Mentone for the last couple of months. Of course you must meet." Billy Fanshawe's eyes twinkled. "You sound," he told her, "al most as if you regretted it." Lady penning made a hasty ges ture. "My dear Billy! -Indeed, no! Only"?she broke off, hesitated, (Continued on P*ge 14) '? by A mortem Weekly, tee. Gre?t Britain Rl(k?? RcMrrnd The Handsome, Velvety Texture of Crompton "All ? Weather" Corduroy is just right to set off to bpst advantage the jaunty, modish styles that de light every boy. And, in addition, the exclusive "All-Weather" feature makes every fibre of this beautiful fabric resistant alike to water, wear, and weather. Crompton "All-Weather" Corduroy will actually give double the wear of ordinary fabrics. A suit made from it is the most eco nomical suit you can buy. For school and play every day in the year, wear ? Crompton "A 11-W e a t l\e r" Corduroy. At Good Clothing Stores Everywhere Wrife for our Free Booklet, The Economy of Corduroy." t MPTQN1] CROMPTON RrCHMOND CO., Ik. 45 East -31 ?t Street The Famous Pi CORDUROY I Att~Weatbtr\cs\ New York City Crompton MWeatfier Corduroy Watch the ugly ragged cuticle instantly disappear Northain Warren. IJeP1 A 14. 114 West 17th Street. New York City. . ? ? ' Nimr Street . lor IV O. Boit City state I Cute* Cuticle Remover MAIL 7HI8 COUPON WITH 12 CENT8 TO-DAY Nowadays it is no longer considered safe to out the cuticle. For you cannot trim the dead cuticle around your nail rims without snipping through in places to the living skin which protects 'the delicate nail root. In their effort to heal, these tiny cut parts grow more quickly than the rest. Soon you have a thick uneven edge at the base of your nails, ?our whole hand will look ugly and un attractive. The safe modern way Wrap a little cotton around -the end of an orange stick and dip it Into the Cutex bottle. Then gently work the( stick arounfl the base of the nail. Hinse the finirera, and at once the ragged, ugly cuticle will simply dis appear, leaving a smooth, even nail rim. Then work Cutex under the nail tips, to bleach them white and in stantly remove stains. For a jewel-lik? shine use any of the Cutex polishes. Thest come In paste, stick, powder and Uquid forms. The powder and liquid polishes have been recently perfected and are bet ter tnan any heretofore on the mar ket. a light coat of Liquid Polish, used as a finishing touch, will make your manicure last Just twice as long. Cutex Sets come in tour sizes: at 60c, ?1.00.' $1.50 and *3.00. Or each article separately at 35c. At all dwig and department stores in the rinited Slates and Canada. Introductory Set?only 12c Send 12c in coin or stamps today for the ne w Introductory Set contain ing samples of Cutex Cuticle Re mover, Cuticle Cream (Comfort), the new Liquid Polish, the new Pow der Polish, orange stick and emery board. Address Northam Warren Dept. A14, 114 W. 17th St.. New York