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The Washington times. [volume] (Washington [D.C.]) 1902-1939, October 21, 1922, HOME FINAL EDITION, Image 17

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026749/1922-10-21/ed-1/seq-17/

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Venus in Her Greatest Splendor
-TliK planet Veuue has now reached that point in her ad
vanee toward inferior conjunction with the sun,
where she presents the greatest area of illuminated sur
face toward the earth, shining with her greatest splendor.
?Ul ,/?
This Day in History ,
?Til?? planet Venue has now reached that point m her *d
1<S05, in which Lord Nelson waa killed after .inflicting
a crushing defeat on tbe French and capturing' nineteen
of the thirty-eight ships which opposed^ hie th.irfy-one.
?pear" .\ * ? ? . T.:- .-,
/ ' ^ ?? ? ; '_. ?
See This Romance of Princess Mary]
j Tudor Starring Marion Davies as
\i the Princess in Motion Pictures
| at Loew's Columbia Begin
ning October 22.
Thia famous story has neen -
treated Into a superlative pboto
play by Cosmopolitan Produc
tions, direction of Robert C.
* Vl_nola. It will he released as ?
friratnoiint picture.
: By Charles Major.
^?*VHE court was all at Oreen?
' . I wich, and nobody at Brid?
el? well, so Mary thought they
?ould disguise themselves ns orange
Urie and easily make the trip with
. *ut any one being the wiser.
It was then, as now, no ?_fe
Blatter for even a man to ?ro tin?
i attended through file best pari?}
of London after dajk, to say noth
ing of Billingsgate, that n.*st of
' '????t.er-rats and cut-throat?. Rut
mgary did not realize tlie full danger
of the trip, ?ind would, as Ufcuul,
?now nobody to tell her.
Brandon Sees Jane. N
She had threatened Jane with nil
?orts of vengeance if ??? divu'ged
her secret, and Jane was miser
?ble enough between her fears "ii
?ith??*? hand; for Marv, though the
Jrounger, held ber in complete >*uh
Jecflon. Despite her (fear of Mary.
Jane asked me to ro to Lond<m and
follow them at a ?listane.?, un
known to the princess. I *.va>* to
b? on duty that night at a dafne
? ajaren in honor of the French en
?**eys who had just arrived, liring
feig with them comm.ssion >f spe
cial ambassador to de Longue
Ville to negotiate the trea' y of
marriage, and it was Impossible
for me to go. Mary was going
partly to avoid this bail, and her
wilful persistency made.. Henrv?
Very angry. I regreUed:'tH-it +1?
??ould not go. but frjirrrnifsfd Jane
I would send T*r"hndon in my
plaie, and lie would answer the
purpose of protection far better
than I. I suggested that Brandon
take with him a man, but Jan.,
Wlio was in mortal fear of Mary
Would not listen to it. i*W> il w??'
? g???, d that Brandon should meet
??/ **
Jane at a given place >(nd learn
tho particulars, and this plan was
Carried out.
'Brandon went up to London an?!
saw .Jane, and before the appoln:
<-d time hid hlmHelf behind a'iicdg??
near the private Rate throug'i
which the girls Intended to take
their denariure from Bnidewttll.
They would leave aboik dusk
and return, so Mary said, before
it grew dark.
The citizens of London at tnat
time paid very little attention to
lh?? law requiring hem to ha-iar out
theii?? lights, and when It was dark
it was dark. ,
Scarcely was Brandon safely en
sconced behind a clump of arbor
vitae when whom should he see com?
'ing down the path toward the gate
but his grace, the Duke of Buck
ingham. He was met by one of
th?? Brldwell servants, who waa
in attendance upon the princess.^
"Yes, your grace, this.is th?1
Kate," said the girl. "You can hide
\ourself and watch them as they
ko. They will pass out on this
path. As I aaid, I do not know
where they, are going: I only over- .
heard them say they would go out
at this gate just before ^ark. I
am sur?1 they go on some errand
of gallantry, which your grace will
sonn learn, I make no doubt."
He replied that he "would tak?> |
cure of that."
Hranddfc did fiot see where Buck
ingham hid himself, hut soon the
two Innocent adventurers acme
down the path, attired in short
skirts and bonnets of orange girls,
and let themselves out at the gate.
Buckingham followed them and
Brandon quickly followed him. The
girls passeri through a little pos
tern ln the Vrall opposi!?? Bridewell
House, and walked rapidly UiVFWf*
ftlfcVi, cilpibedl^udgate Hill, pas-id
Pauls C^fiuiVh, turrted toward the
river down Bennett Hill, to Ihe
left on Thames street, then on
past the bridge, following Ixiwer
Thames street to the neighborhood
of Fish street hill, where they took
mi alley leading up toward East
f?bceap to -rSrouche's house..
Jt waa a brave thing for fbe girl
?a do,, and showed 4he determined,
spirit that dwelt ln.her sof^.fjrhltf
breast. >> Aside ?rom the reel dan?
? r.vmm
Brandon proves his prowess as a swordsman in defending Princess Mary (Marion Davies) and Lady
Jane from the attack of cutthroats. A stirring scene from the greatest of piotion pictures soon
at Loew's Columbia.
gers, there was enough to deter
?ny. jrjfutyan, I should thiifk.
f- .bine wept ?11 the way over, but
.Mary? never flinched.
.'._ Tiff re were great mud-hubs
where one *_nk ankle-de?p, for no
one paved the street at that time,
?trangely enough preferring to pay
the sixpence fine per square yard
for leaving it undone. At one place,
Brandon told me, a load of hay
blocked the streets, compelling
them to squeeze between the
houses and th.? hay. He could
hardly believe the girls had passed
tahat way, as he had not always
been able to kcep-thrm In view.
hut had sometimes to follow them
by watching Buckingham. He.
.however, kept as clOHe as possible,
and presently saw them turn d-iwn
flrouche'a alley and enter his house.
Brandon Waits.
I itou learning where they had
stopped, Buckingham hurriedly
took himself off. end Brandon
waited for the girls to come out.
It seemed a very long lime that
they were In the wretched place,
and darkness had well descended
upon I,?.Tiilini when they emerged.
Mary soon noticed that u man
was following them, and as she
.*. did not know who he^vaa, became
1 greatly alarmed. The object of
! b? r journey had been accomplished
now, so the spur of a strong mo
tive to keep ber courage up was
"Jane, some one Is following
us," she whispered.
"Ves." answered Jane, with an
unconcern that surprised Mary,
for she knew Jane .wait a coward
from the top of her bl^ewihead to
the tip of her tittle pink heels.
"Oh, if I had only taJcen your
advice, Jane, and hnd -never come
to this wit tolled , prlace;;.*>rid to
think, too, that I came "bere only
+ to learn the worst. Shall we ever
get home ?ulve, do you think""
They hurried on, the mm be
hind them taking less care io Ve?
main unseen than Tie did when
coming. Mary's fears grew upon
her aa she beard his step and saw
his form persistently following
them, and she clutched Jane by
the arm.
"It Is all over with us, I know.
I would g.ve everything ,1 hav?
or ever expect to have on cani for
?for Mas*t?tr*rhanddn ?at this? mo
ment." Sha thought of him a*
the one person best able to dc.Vnd
her. .
A World-Famous Story of the All-Con
quering Power of Love Over the
Heart of the Willful and Beau
tiful Sister of the Auto
cratic King Henry VIH.
This was only too weleom?; an *
opportunity, nnd Jane said: "That
is Mhstejr Brandon following us.
If we%wait a few seconds he will
be here," and she called *.o him
?before Mary could'lnterpose.
Opposing Thoughts.
Now this disclosure operated in
two ways. Brandon's presence
was. it is true, Just what Mary
had so ardently wished, but the
danger, and, therefore, the need,
was gone when she found that the
man who was foUowing them had
no evil Intent. Two thoughts
?tulckly flashed through the girl's
mind. She was angry with Bran
don for* having eheat??d her out of
so many favors and for having
slighted 'her love, aa she had suc
ceeded ln convincing herself was
the case, all of which Grouclie had
confirmed by telling her he was
false. Then she had been discov
ered ln doing what she knew she
should have left undone, and what
she was anxious to conceal from
every one: and, frorst of all, had
been discovered hy the very per
son from whom she was most
anxious to hide it. . ' ,
80 she turned upon Jan?? angrily:
"Jans Boltngbroke, you shall leave
tue a? sooo as we get hack to
Ore?>nwioh for this betrayal of my
She was not afraid now that tn??
danger was over, and ftare?! no
new danger with Brandon at hand
to protect her, for in her heart
she felt that to overcome a few
fiery dragons and a company or
so of giants would be a mere pas
time to him: yet see how she tri-at
???1 him. The girls had stoppen
when Jane railed Brandon, ami he
was at once by their Bide with un
covered head, hoping for, and, of
couree, expecting, a warm wel
come. But even Brandon, with his
fund of worldly philosophy, had
not learned not to put his trust
In princesses, and his surprise was
I ?n uinl.i ? ?.? when Mary turned
angrily ui>on him.
"?Master Brandon, ywur Impu
dence In following us shall cost
you dearly. We do not desini
your company, and will thank you
' to leave us to oar own .affairs, aa
we wish you to attend exclusively
to yours."
An Angry Princess. ?:t
Thla from the girl who had'given
him so much within less than ?
week! Poor Brandon! ?'''
Jane, who bad called him up,
and was the cause of his following
them, began to weep.
"Sir," said she, "forgive me;
it was not my fault; she had Just
said-" Slap came Mary's hand
on Jane's mouth, and Jane was
marched off. weeping bitterly.
Th? ?has had started up. toward
East . Cheap:' When they left
Grouche's, Intending to go,home
by an upper roete, and now they
walked rapidly la' that direction.
Brandon continued to follow them,
notwithstanding what Mary had
said, and she thanked him and her
God ever aftf r that he did. /
They had-been walking not more
than five raikrot-es when, justas the
girls turriciSm corner into a a??
eluded lit tt.- street, winding Its way
among the fish . warehouses, four
horsemeivtka-W'jd Brandon tn evi
dent pursuit of (beiti. Brandon hur
ried for-Wurd,'but' before he reach?-*!
| the corner heard ?screams of bright,
| and as he turned into the street
? distinctly saw that two of the men
; had dismounted and were trying to
overtake the fleeing girls. Fright
lent wings to their feet, and their
short skirts affording freedom to
their limbs, they were giving the
pursuers a warm little race. Scream
ing at ?very step to the full limit
of their voices. How they did run
and scream! It was but a moment
till Brandon came urTwith .he pur
suers, who, all unconscious that
they in turn were pursued, did not
erpeet an attack from the rear.
The men remaining on horseback
shouted an alarm to their comrades,
hut so intent were the latter in
their pursuit that they did n*it hear.
ITo Be Continued Tomorrow.)
Corvi Iaht. BobbR-Merrll) Co.
When a Girl Marries
By Ann Lisle,
Whose Present Serial lias Scored
? Big Popular Success.
Copyright, 1922. ???? Features Syndi
cate, inc.
AFTER Carlotta had told me
of her decision to put An
thony Norreys out of her
life we drove on again toward
the city In silence. Young Parkin
son wus sitting on the front of the
car with Pat.
It was not until we had left the
fragrant country roads and drove
back Into the city and were en
gulfed l>y the teeming traffic of
its nartvw streets that he showed
?ny consciousness of other folks in
the car besides Pat and himself.
Then he turned with a word of
Appreciation, which he repeated
most earnestly when 1'at drop|s?d
me at my office on his way fur
ther downtown.
As I Was running up tbe stairs
to my office I realized iff. Parkin
eon harl clearly mistaken me for
the Ivietess of 1 ireainwold. I
?caree*/'?? expected to see him again,
en my failure to correct his im?
, pression didn't seem very impor
Miss May was waiting for me,
?nd her greeting was so cheerful
?nd graceful that it acted like aun
ghine on a dewy oojitveb. I found
my troubles evaporating.
"That Mr. Lae*? telephoned eiprlv
this morning," said Miss May the
moment I was established at my
desk. "I told him I'd get him on
the wire the moment you came
After our exchange of "good
mornings" he cried in his firm,
?teady voice:
"Our Derrlngforth stock Is
quoted better every minute, Mrs.
Harrison. I think we have that
campaign going about ae we want
It. Sales ar?? coming along won
derfully. I'd like to go over the
next batch of copy with you if you
bave time. Can you make It to
"Will you come to piy office?"
I asked.
"Sure thing, ' he replied eagerly
and without a trace of the self
Importnnc? that might have made
another man In his position Insist
that I come to his office. "Name
your hour nnd I'll try to make it
mine if it's about five or five
thirty this afternoon."
"It Is!" I laughed.
"Five-thirty:" came from Mr.
Lacy, who evidently has a diplo
mat's talent for getting his own
way by coaxing it from the other
"Five-thirty." I replied, as terse
ly. "Au "volr."
Then I turned io Miss May with
n r<i|iicsi that sin stay late thia
nftii noon
???We within* important to? .?sll
mm front this office. My life U
r ht'i-e. Don't you know that?" asked
| Miss May. "And I don't see
: why you shouldn't give me orders.
But I hate to carry out thin one.
f-'m sul-e Mr. Lacy would rather
be alone with you.
"You absurd old dear! Why
should he? He's a business man
ooming to discuss details of the
business in which you're a part
ner. It's a good Idee for you to
be at the conference, for you'll
have more and more of this work
to carry as time goes on, and you
can learn heaps from our clever
Mr. Laoy."
"Mr. Lacy must be a lovely
man!" cried Miss May. "I can
tell that from his voice. And' I
i also can tell that he's very much
' Interested in you, and looks for
waiil to seeing you. I'm an old
? woman, my dear. And he won't
I like it if I'm setting around Just
| as if you have to have a chaperon.
Men aren't very considerate to
women In hu.ilncsn Unless -they
??njoy -wftr-klnif "tvit hthem.
''Mr. Lacy is nice to every one?
not just to me, as you like to
think, because you're so much
fonder of me than I deserve, and
so thoroughly convinced that every
one must be extraordinarily fond
?if me, too. You have to staj^ now
o prove two things."
"What?" aekt-Hl Miss May. ?tool
ing ?Vptjmmr desk und using h??
,h:?ndk?Tuhlet -, vigorously -on 'ihef
"That any fine, likable man is
bound to admire you and to be
??harming to you. And. further
more, that Mr. Lacy Isn't one bit
more Inclined to be delightful to
me than to you?or any other
woman he meets tn business. And
now for a good day's work."
(To Be Continued Tuesday.?
To clean a sine bath scrub It
thoroughly with coarse salt,
moistened with paraffin.
The life of baskets can be pro
lo'.ged by scrubbing them ooca
stonally with hot soapsuds.
Always finish off the rinsing
process of stockings by snaking
for a few minutes In clean cold
water. .1
White shoSs.keep clean Jonger
and look better the more quickly
they nre dried; so try to clean
th. in on a sunny day.
An omelet should be cooked
over rather a sharp heat, stirring
? he eg?;- with a fork till they be
ri?! ta set. th?n meeoly shahs? tba
pan to prevent sticking.
THESTRANGER -:- -:- -:- K?ffi
TOAX 'felt a i?ang of eorrow. ?
** She remembered too well tl*,e
kindly simple old man who had
been .her host and Kmmle's on
that wonderful Bank Holiday
week-end at t'llevemead.
?'"Emmie: What can 1 say? I
am so sorry-"
"Can't be helped. All got to go
?the same way," said Kuunic, shak
ing her. head. "Don't let's talk
about ft. He was a decent old sort.
May we all be as fit to go as he
was. It's you I want to talk
about. What's all this wonderful
taje about you an' your title an'
money? Is it true, Joan? For, all
f've heard of it is?what I've seen
In the papers."
. "You Would have been the verv
first to know, Kmmte, If you'd
been here," said Joan, flushing.
"But at the start. I was bound to
secrecy about It. and that day
when I left the office for good I
only dared tell you-"
? "Yes, yes?I quite understand
that. But let's hear about It.
She sat down and, breathless,
listened to the whole story as Joan
poured It out.
"It'a a fairy tale:" exclaimed Em
mie, "It's like what you see In a ,
play. All's yet, the way you tell
it?it all sounds simple ?in' reason
able enough." She tose tu her feet
and stared at Joan. "Vou,--a lad ?
of title: a millionairess?a swell"
she concluded bitterly.
"Emmie, why do you call me
these things?" said the girl,
quietly. "I am just Joan. That's
"That's It. True enougly 'Just
Joan.' There'll he one In that
swell push, anyhow, that's clean
an' straight. May they never spoil
you. Joan: Don't think 'me hard ?
because ? ??'?' the whole crew o"
them, men an' women, too. I've
better cause than you'll ever know.
An' don't think I'm not glad for
you, little Joan. I'm as glad as It's
my- nature to be. I'd give .one o'
my hands to see you havi'y?" She
stared at Joan. "An' sn-you're the
owner of that great park place,
Knayth?near where I've .lust
come from. The place," she added
bluntly, "where the footman was
"You heard ot that?" said Joan
very gravely.
"Heard of It! Folk talked o'
nothing elee down there. There
ain't been such a sensation since 4
1."lievenn-ad started. However, it
seems to have died down now," 1*011.
tiniied Kininli. -'Looks as If tin;
police have dropped It?anyway,
they're stumped. Can't find a
thing out abolii it. Notlrer o'
these 'undiscovered murders,' as
they calls 'em."
"It seems so," said Joan quietly .
but rather pale
"I'm a fool to talk about lt:to
you," said Emmie quickly. ? "You
see, I ain't got ? nice manners an' .
tact?Like swells have. Polite
s'ciety ain't in my line. That 1
Knayth business don't hurt you? ,
you ain't there yet. Bijt what are ?
you doln'. stayln' here alone?"
Joan told her of Lady Dunluce's '
hospitality. '., ? " ?
"Oh.J sal?! Emmie dryly. ?'Lady ,
Imnluc?, eh? An' what's the next?!
move, Joan?"
"I don't know or care!" said Joan.'
stepping forward nnd seizing her
by the hands. "What 1 want of I
you is this, Kmmlo. The day I
oom? Into, my own 1 want you to,
come and live with me for always
and be my friend?you, th? onlyi
little chum I ever had! We've al-:
? ways shared alike when there was
little enough to spare. Now there'?
plenty, you t*vHt staud by ? u.c."
"tn other Words, droll? ? ? y Job .ind
come an' si?onge on you," retorted
Emniie, shaking her head.
"Then oome and run Knayth for
me and the London house, and call
yeursglf my companion, if you
1.?**?' ea?d Jean, desperately. "Only
come arid'.he niy friend:"
*}hh" said limnrle, standing back
gtad'jooltingat.her curiously. "An"
the furfny thing Is, you mean it:".
"Of cour**? 1 mean it!"
,. "Just so. It wouldn't be yoW if
yob didn't.? You'd take me in thHeji
among all your swells, an' never be
ashamed b< rae for a minute. Me.
ElYinjieextended her arms, as If to
? lisptn'y h. r squat figure and quaint
features. "Well. It's tio'.go, my
girl." I'm not goln' to queer your
pitch like that. Besides, yqu'vo
got?your life to live?an G??* got
"Walt ! Now be rarefili what you
say, even thoufch I'can't live with
y?u* a
(Te Bfc Continued Tomorrow'.)
(Copynlsht. 1??2. by Kin? Fsatufaa
By Aline Michaelis
The Woman With the Baby.
SOME fellows like the baby
v?mp with her angelic stare,
and when she gone to ball or
camp a flock of men are there.
They swarm like l>e?s about a rose;
they like her lisping chat; they like
lier small, tip-tilted nose nnd her
expensive hat. Some fellows like
the tragic queen who stalks about
ilio place with sombre eyes and
haughty mien and dark, despairing
face. They like liur shining. Jetty
locks, her earrings, too, of j??! : they
like her somewhat snaky frocks,
her wicked cigarette. Some like
the strong, athletic maid; some like
the clinging vine; some like girls
coy and half afraid; some choose
the modern line. ?Oh, yes, men dif
fer here and there, some like short
girls; some, tall; some like
them dark, some like them
fair, and some could love them all.
Still, on but one have all men'
smiled; she ranks above the rest; ,
the woman with the little child
clasped close against her breast.
She may not have much wit or
grace and charm has passed her hy;
out there Is something in her face
that pifases every eye. For her,
men huatle here and th??re en er
rand* great or small, while baby
vaauiw may pa?t < *nd star* aad
queenly maidens call.
?!-By William F. Kirk?
MY Ma is glttlng the rooms
In our house fixer oaver 4 ,
Pa A me Is neerly beeside
ourself. I newer knowed thare
?was so much fusee about fixing up
a room.
Ma had about 100 kinds of Wall
Papier spred out on the floor A
she kep looking at them A asking
Pa what he thinked about this one
? that one. At first I guess Pa
was trlnd of swelled up, but after
ma sed f.he dldent like the patterns
Pa picked out then Pa he got Huf
i'ery & sed Well, why do you ask
me If you do ont Valew by Opln
yun, sed Pa.
Beekaus 2 heds are better than
one, sed Ma.
2 heds with but a singel Idee,
yure own idee, sed ?a. I guess
I will go in the Llbary A smoak.
sed Pa, & let you nope things out
for yjireself, sed Pa.
That is Just like a man, sed Ma.
A man will always leeve all the
drtesldlng A and the hard work to
his wife A then If th< house doant
s'ite him he will hlaim her, aed
I'll keep out of this. I guesa, I
? You are glttlng Ilk?? jure father.
Inditemi A llauty. sci Ma.
. I alnt llauty, I aed. but I doant
want to git in no Jam. I sed. I
will k.??p my trap cloeed, I eed.
Well, ?wd Ma. I will go ahed A
use my own taste A wen it is all
done, sed Ma, I doant want to heer
one word of Fault finding, sed
Did I eyver find fault with any
thing you seelected, sed Pa, In
cluding yure husband, sed Pa.
You certainly newer found fault
him, sed Ma. He Is yure ?leerest
friend, yure idol, sed Ma.
He Is a pritty good old sport
at that, aim he, sod Pa. If you
was to malk a choice aggenn.'iike
you are making a choice of that
Wall palper, wud you choose un
other husband or the tall and
lianmm hud pourful gent wich, is
standing here now speaknl'j to
thtre, sed Pa.
I suppose I wud be foolish
enuff ta malk the same choice
oaver aggeli, H(.,i Mu. But a lot
of wlmmen reegards thare hqs
liiimls the salm as wall pniper,
srd Ma, nnd are fickel and uncerv
Ing about choosing them in the
'first place and soon tire of ? W?in
in th?- 2d place, sed Ma, and you
must admit that I have not been
Hike that. ' ?>-,*?
1 Well, ned Pa. sbmtlmcs I thlhk
wall 'palper hos. ? sn??ij compilnil
with a husband. All it has to do
Is to stick to the wall, sed Pa, und
a husband'thaa to stick to his
hoe m and rt mil and hussel bee
sldes. sed Pa. .
f guess Pa la rite, raen haa It
kind of tuff In tUf wurld.
Banish III
By Brite Beiden, M. D.
TT la a. fact that ? ??..-l.in. :hol> .
worrying mind lessens resist
ing power ond makes the tissues
more susceptible to disease. The
influence of the mind over the
body can harldy be overestimated.
Pessimism, fear, hopelessness and
gloom poison the very sources of
life, weaken' every cell, and, If the
Individual be actually ill. retard re
There is a popular saying: "If .
You Believe It. Its Ho." There
is a lot of truth in this affirma
tion. You must cultivate a psy
chology of aelf confidence. If you
are in the habit of regarding your
self aa weak or diseased or hope
leea, change your thoughts. Oct
the notion thut the world really
needs you hadly und that you are
worth while.
It la a matter of practice and
persistence, a matter of habit,
Pascal, one of the keenest think
ers who ever lived, said: ??Lenin of
those who have been bound as you
are and have been cured ot the
disease of which you would be rid.
Begin as they did?namely, acting
aa if they believed."
It is for you to begin. Fatal?
lieh good men:.i I poise. Adopt the
right way of thinking. f*__ii_f?
your though ta. aulla. ?
How To Be Beautiful
By Lucrezia Bori.
(Prima donna of the Metropolitan
Or-era and noted for bee beauty as
well her art.)
DUNT1NESS is essentially a
(?art of the personality of the
lovely woman.
No matter how perfect a wom
an's features may beigebe is bound
tb lose much of her appeal if she
lacks this attract.ng quulity of
?lean loveliness.
It lends a charm that ia irre
sistible, wh.le .on tho other'han 1
?ts lack detrattst inrmaasurably.
There are some women w-ho arc
perhaps more charming because
I hoy are prone ^-j a "sweet die.
order" in their ^ress, buti this
mqst not he eonfi*<?d with u lack
of daintiness. . ?
?By Beatr?c?'Fairfax?
AMAN writes s,the second let
ter. Kivinfc advice to ?)alsy.
It Is written from* the standpoint
of a mah. Yesterday a letter from
a woman was printed containing
a woman's viewpoint. Here is the
man's letter:
I "am interested in Holsy's
letter. This is one of the worst
troubles that caq rome Into a
home. This husband may, in his
heart, love his wife dearly. Yet
he may not have love and hon?jr
enough to care for himself or
I am a man, and know a man's -
ways. I advise Ualsy to stop
carrying the burden of debt. Let
her husband siand ihe conse
quence. If sh?? shows that she will
not keep him, that may change
his ways, tt may make him think.
But If it falls, and he shows ho
doesn't ? care, then a divorce is
If this manVlove for home and
wife Is no more than to let drink
come between them, he la not
worth a good girl's love and honor.
If ho can ! hold one promise, he
can't hold ih?? promise of a true
Th?*n 1.0O sh?* can leave him.
say for a month or so. I think
that would be a good way to find
[ out li he carea T. W. Dt
? True daillUdesH . iqipliee - clean
ness, fweetne?** amr-<*ti_rm, and
because a stray lock steals down
over the check or a lost hairpin
unbinds a wisp of hair which
falls over the back of the neck th?
disorder does not necessarily Dan
ish daintiness.
The woman whose daintineas M
deep-rooted bespeaks it In two
ways. Both her personal ippear
ance and her personal belongings
are spotlessly clean.
When I say "personal belong
ings," does your mind dart to a
powder-puff or a wash-cloth or a
hair-brush? Are all these toilet
lu?.'? ssoriett of yours In Just the
pink of condition that makes \ou
? proud tn ? ?lu. m them as yours???
Lei your mind revert to your
dresi*ing?4tible. There are some
beauty accessories which you may
safely leave out on top, for par
ticle? of passing dust will not hurt
them. ? Your hand-mirror, for Ill
lance-, your perfume bottle with
the stopper tlgthly on the cold
cream Jars cerne under this head.
You" should always keen comb
and brush, powder and powder
puff lh your top drawer, however.
Th?v are liound to catch the Just
If'? left outside, and they are dif
ficult to kefp clean at the best.
So many pem-de?: |*uf#s that are
used to sinrttith ftowdfjr over th??
delicate pore*-\??co?ne'soiled with
partfclr-ii of duet or- bite of grease
cream wjfkich they pick up from
your ? pori?. Do yw? ? know that
powder puffs will launder beauti
fully. All you need is warm
water and pure soap.
Bath" your puffs?, thoroughly
with 'sioar'p - affyv vofl have satu
rated them with wnrrA water. It
is well to let them soak awhile,
then rub them as you would a
pair of glove* or a handkeivhlef.
Rinse them thoroughly, then pin
them on the window curtain or
in some place where the fresh
air may blow through them.
The same cleansing agents plus
? little ammonh. if necessary,
nre Just as effective on vour
comb and brush. Immerse them
often in warm, snapy wnt?r nnd
scrub the bristles 'of your brush
thoroughly with your hands.
Punning your comb through the
bristles may also help to remove
any stray hair? that may he
caught nt the hase of the bristles.
If your hair Is Inclined to he
gronsy, and your hrnsh does not
feel ; thoroughly clean, a few
drops of nmmonls In the rinsing
wnter will help.. '
Tow brush Is made to reni?"??. >
dust and tsnrl?^ from vour hi???.
?nd nntur?l'y oljects dust In d
Ing no Therefore, ?o keep It ??
eVsn nnd dnlnlv as vou ron-adf
?r?. conataat vigilan?? I?

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