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WOman's W orld FOREIGN MEN ^PLEASING." Cut Do W· Choe·· Our Husband* Be cause They Ara "Pleasing Τ" An American girl but recently re turned from Europe insists that (be men of tbe Latin race are far and •way more pleasing to women than tbe American men. "I met many charming Frenchmen and other Latina," abe declared, "and I found Invariably that they are more attractive than our own men. Now, don't let your patrlotlam blind you or look wildly around for a band to play 'The Star Spangled Banner,' ao you can enjoy my confualon and ahaine. Listen to me a minute. Ian't It quite raturai, after all, that they ahould bet The main object In the life of the Latin man la to pleaae women. He makea a study of It. He devotes moat •f hla time to It. He has the love of the chase. And then, moreover, he has'the background of centuries of old custom, of hlatory. The American, 1 am sorry say,' doea not fascinate. He does not try to please. His mind la occupied with matters which to him are far more Important than being nice to women. H· lacks finesse—that Is the trouble. "Remember, I apeak only of super ficial attractiveness. I go no deeper than that. I do not Intend to discuss whether a large part of the Latin's charm Is only a veneer—whether the American man has not, after all, more genuineness and solidity than the Lat in. I quite agree with the aaylng that the Frenchman makes the best lover lilf ami The American Tie "best tusbâhî. But tbe world over women Ilk· the man who makes a good lover. I feci sore that nine out of ten w men who bare bad the opportunity of meeting • great many men of the Latin race and have felt their charm would, If given their choice, choose a man of that race." And then, when the listener ha· suf ficiently admired the perspicacity of the observant American girl, comes the Inevitable question: Do we choose our husbands because of their "pleasing" qualities) FIRE WILL NOT SCORCH. 8lmpl· Culinary Apparatus »· Prevent Food From Burning. The most careful of cooks with the many different viands In the coarse of preparation under her eye* will slip op occasionally and relax her vigilance for a second when some one of the article· on th· stove Is touched by tbe linger of Are. Scorched food Is one of the A COMFORT FOB TH· COOK. ino«t lagxcgeable. offense· of the cook. Evening News Daily Fashion Hints j] By MAY DANTON (ta ordering tfieee pattern· be «are to ai ntlon h« nave "May Mante·.") TUCKED NEGLIGEE 020J. The simple negligee Is always the most satisfactory one and this model .'takes graceful and pretty Unes while it Is so easy to make that any woman might easily Include several In her wardrobo. There are tucks at the shoulders of the front and at the centre back, which provide satisfac tory fullness, and the edges can be finished with rows of ribbon and fancy stitching between, as in this instance, or with any banding that may be liked. Iu the illustration pale blue cashmere is trimmed with ribbon of matching color, but there are very charming inexpensive print ed wash fabrics that are much Id use » for negligees of the aprt while chal lie and French flannel are just as appropriate a» cashmere for the slightly warmer ones. The finish could be" any ready made banding or contrasting material quite as well as the ribbon with fancy stitching. The negligee is made with fronts and back and Is fitted by means of shoulder and under-arm seams only and the sleeves are in one piece each. The quantity of material required for the medium size is 3% yards 24, 3% yards 32, or 2% yards 44 Inch es wide with 8 yards of ribbon to trim aa illustrated. The pattern 6201 is cut In sizes for a 34, 36, 88, 40 and 42 Inch bust measure and will be mailed to any address by the Fashion Department of this paper on receipt of tea cents. (If In haste send an additional two cent stamp for letter postage which insures more prompt delivery). 6201 TvM NmIIc*·. M to tt Butt. ITAlXtMS UkjrAMkUU&V, ■VBKIMO avn Mh Ajnboj, X. #. Κ simple piece of apparatus to prevent this mlxhup baa been devised. It con sists of a metal affair resembling au Inverted pie plate generously perforat ed with small holes. This nets on the bottom of the kettle and effectually prevents the contents from coming Into contact with the overheated bottom. HEALTH AND BEAUTY. For cracked beel* soak the feet in warm .water a few minuter and apply equal parts of rose water and glycerin to the heels and side of the feet for three or four nights. The feet are injured by being always so closely confined. While few persons will adopt the barefoot fad, even for the privacy of on·'· room, H to well to get into the habit of wiailH sandal* about your room whenever yon are to be In It for any length of t'-ne. In this way feet get an air bath that is most beneficial. If the hand* are not good and the nails badly shaped try to Improve the latter by training the «reticle. Every night soak the fingers la bot water for five minutes. Xben with an orange wood «tick press back the cuticle to lengthen the nails. Afterward rub In cold cream. Do not omit this or the soaking will make the cvtiele very dry. Most mothers know what It is to have a child screaming with toothache. The next time your ears are so tor tured try putting a little baking soda In the cavity, 11 there to one. The mouth should first have been rinsed with hot water. Even stapler and al most certain to give relief is hot witch hazel used to rinse ths mouth. Re peat every little while until the pain Is eased. The advantage of hot water taken inwardly Is well known, but not every one knows that it has been found val uable in fighting grip. A famous doc tor, noted for the speedy cure of his grip patients, says he attributes his success to the fact that he always puts his patients to bed at the first clgn of disease and makes them drink quantities of hot water. This should be taken at intervals of every two hours and as hot as ran be drunk with out burning the tongue sod throat Dainty Sandwich··. Not Salad Sandwiches.—Grind En g llsh walnut* or hickory nut* In your meat grinder, mix with an «quai quan tity of celery chopped extremely fine and add to this mixture mayonnaise made with plenty of lemon Juice. Have white bread cut thin, brush light ly with melted butter, lay on a crisp lettuce leaf, spread this with the nut and celery mixture, lay the second slice of bread upon It aud serve at once. Olive Sandwiches.—Cut the meat off the atones and chop the olives very fine. Mix with mayonnaise dressing and spread on unbuttered white bread cut very thin. Tongue and Veal Sandwiches.—Re move from cold tongue and veal every scrap of fat, gristle and skin. Orlnd In your meat chopper, moisten Just a trifle with soap stock and season high ly wtth paprika and a mere dash of nutmeg. Spread lightly on thin white bread and serve very cold A half warm meat sandwich ia aet appetiz ing. If yon prefer a salad sandwich, add to th· ground tonga· and veal a little mayonnaise. Another very dain ty meat sandwich which east be served crisp Is mad· from «W· bread brushed lightly with tartar, a crisp nastarttnm leaf or sprig ef water cress and a silver of highly seasoned cold chicken spread wtth a little may onnaise. Brown Bread Sandwich··.—For this purpose use either Neafchatel or Phil adelphia cream cheese. If the former Is very hard you must moisten It a trifle with sweet milk or. better still, cream. Add Just a dash of paprika to give It taste and a little aalt. Finally to each cheese add half a cupful of nut meats ground ia yoar meat chop per. English walnuts arc best for this purpose. Almonds are flat in flavor. Spread this mixture on thta slices of brown bread brushed with melted but ter. Are you atrald ot your competitor —or Is i-o afraid of youf It make· a JlSerenc·—and the advertising de cides. «Daily Puzzle« Eastern city. Aaaww to yesterday'· pusnl· Dory. Start Right·· Don't "Lac!" lAt* U Ileal—No Room for Sick Folk·. And there le preetoua little for lots vt folks' Illnesses. Starting life with a taudlcap of til-health, sue* aa kidney roubles always cause, will sooa make you ι back number and let the other fellow a let In drat at the anleh. If you hare the allchteet Idea of any listing kidney or bladder trouble, and he symptoms are fur too maay and too ivldent to be overlooked, go to the bot oin of It all and make α perfect cure of he kidneys. thus paring the way for a omplete cure of the entire system, lenk'a Reao Pills work a aaarreloualy ttuple and eifectlre ear* ef the kidneys trfckly, rlffatln» pbyelcal wriai·, rtrlna ne a chance to ran ItlVs race and com4 ,nt a winner. Bene Pllu at any dru* let, or eent oa receipt ef m eeata by C. r. ttanck, Newark, 5s. /. The 1 Round=Up A Romance of Arizona Novelized From Edmund Day*» Melodrama Dy JOHN MURRAY tnd MILLS MILLER. Copyright, 1KM, by O. W. Dfltln* Imtn Co. (Continued.) "Well, darn It all," apologized tbt iherlff to Jack, "It's all darn fool busi ness anyway. Buck here, be «tarred It" Jack smiled sarcastically and, glanc ing at McKee, remarked, "Buck Mc Kee's started a good many things In bis day"— Buck began to bluster. lie could not face Jack fairly. Already placed on the defena· when he had considered be would be the accuser, McKee took refuge In tbe plea of being wronged by false suspicion. "I hain't goto'," he whined, "to hay» folks suspicion me uv any such doln's as the klllln' uv 'Ole Man' TerrtlL I got a wltneas to prove I wuzn't In twenty mile* uv the place." "Who's your witness?" asked Slim In his most Judicial tones. "Bud Lane. Me an' him rode over to the weddln' together from the Lasy K, au' I wuz put out as not flttln' to be there, an' by that very man there that did the klllln'." The punchers had to grin In aplte of the seriousness of the occasion. Buck appeared to be deeply hurt at the un ceremonious way he had been left oat at the feast. "What makes you point to me aa the man?" asked Jack quietly. "You will late gettln' to yer own weddln'." Fresno eoold not repress his feelings any longer. He started angrily to ward McKee, but Jack and Sagebrush held him back. The others were about to follow his lead when Slim motioned them back with the caution, "Keep out of this, boys!" "I was late," explained Jack, "but I told you I rode around to the station to get a wedding preseut I ordered for my wife"— Jim Interrupted him to substantiate the statement. Pointing to a desk, be said: "That's no. There it Is, too—that there desk." The Sweetwater outfit nodded In ac quiescence, but the others looked In credulous Buck sneered at the defense which Jack made. "Nobody saw you over that way, did they?" "I saw Terrlll. It ipust have been Just before he was killed. I didn't meet anybody else." Jack showed no | trace of temper under the Inquisition, j "Of course you saw him before he | wuz killed—about a minute. Mebbe you didn't plug htm tbe next minute ι with a 44Γ lag blood. Drawing bis gun, be at tempted to get a fair «hot at the ac cuser. Fresno and Show Low grabbed him by the arma, holding him back. The foreman shouted, "There'll be some on· plugged right now If you all make another break like that Γ 811m waved his haml* over his bead, driving the men backward, as If he ! were (booing away a flock of chick en*. "Easy, now—easy," he drawled. "There ain't a-goln' to be nothin* doin' here 'cept law an' Justice." Buck laughed eneerlngly at the wavering of hie men. He would hare to do something to put more h«wt Into them ard regain the ground he had lost by ht» single handed conduct of the case. "There hain't, eh?" he asked con temptuously. "Well, It's lucky 1 brought some αν my own outfit with me." "Mebbe you'll need them If you get too careless with your talk," answered the unruffled sheriff. Turning to Jack, Slluj said, "This fool thing can be settled with on· word from you." The young ranchman listened to the iherlff earnestly. He wished to dear ' himself forever of all suspicions. He did not want Echo ever to hear that there was a false Impression abroad j that she was the wife of a slayer. ' "What la It?" he asked elinply. "Why, you paid off a mortgage of j an even three tbousan' dollars last | week, didn't you?" "Yes. What has that to do with It?" he asked. Buck broke In at this point Here was the strongest card that he had In his hand, and the sheriff bad played It to McKee's advantage. "Plenty!" Buck shouted. "Old Ter rlll wus shot an' killed an' robbed, nn' tbe man who did It got just three (hemean' dollars." "An' you mean to say that the boss | here"— began Sagebrush, In his anger making a ruth at McKee. He was . held back, bnt the disturbance attract ed Echo and Mrs. Allen from the kitchen. Echo hurried to her hus band's side. II· allpped his arm about her waist, and together they faced his accuser. "All yon gut to My is whar did you fet that money t" cried Bock, who had teen Pick Lan· pay it to Payson and :onJectur»4 that Tayson did not dare to reveal the fact of this payment, with (ill tha disclosure It implied. "Why, It was paid to me by"— Then lack stopped. He could not teli who tav· him the money without revealing m Echo the return of Dick. The whole Blserable lie would then come out. Echo noticed Jack's hesitancy. "What is U? What's the matterΓ* ibe asked la frightened tone·. "Nothing, nothing," be answered lghtly to lessen her terror. 'Hats »fl, everybody!" commanded Mm la Mmim to th· presence ·( "kin*. ■""Who « re these meut Whet'* wrong?" pleaded Echo. Buck bowed to the trembling wo uiau, who hud thrown her arms about tier hua band's neck. "Nothla'," he exclaimed, "only we want to know whar jer husband got the money to pay off the mortgage oo this ranch." The request seemed a very simple one to Echo. All the talk of harming Jack, the high words, the threats, could be silenced easily by her hero. Smiling Into hie eyes, Echo said, "Tell them. Jack." "X can't," ho faltered. •'It was paid to him by a friend," bravely began Echo—"» friend to whom he lent It some time »go." Buck Interrupted her explanation. "Then let him tell his friend's nam· an' whar we can And him." Turning to Jack, he bullied: "Come on! What'· bis name?" ' Jack closed his eyes to shut out the sight of his wife. In his agony he clinched his fists until his nails sank Into the flesh. "I can't tell you that!" he cried In his misery. "Of course he can't," sneered Buck, smiling evilly In his triumph. "He can't account fer himself on the night ur the weddln' ; be rides a pacln' horse—rode on that night; he gets three thousan' dollars paid him, an' he can't tell who paid It. What's the verdict?" Buck did uot wait for an answer. Raising his voice, he shouted, "Guilty!" "Jack, Jackl What have you to say?" begged Echo. "Nothing," was his only answer. "Tell him he lies!" cried Sagebrush. "Jack, we all know you. You're a» j white a man as ever lived, an' they ain't one of this outfit that ain't ready to die fer you right now." "You bet!" chorused his men. "He hain't goln' to get off like that," declared Buck. Looking confidently at his own followers, be said, "The Lazy Κ can take care αν him." Buck's men moved closer to him, preparing to draw their guns If ueed be and open Are on Jack's defenders. "Look out, boss!" warned Sagebrush at the hostile movement of Buck and his punchers. Hold on! drawled the sheriff, who [ as the danger grew more real became more deliberate In bis movements. "They ain't goln' to be nothln' done here unless It's done In the law. You all know me, boys. I'm the sheriff. This man's raj· prisoner." Pointing to j Jack, he added, "There ain't nobody ! goln' to take him from me—an' live." j Buck saw Jack slipping from his | clutches. "Ycr not goln' to be bluffed by one man, are you, boys?" "No," his punchers answered In uni- ! son, crowding toward Jack, who held j up his haud and cried: "Stop! I want a fair deal, and I'll get It." "I'll settle this thing all right All I ask Is a few words alone with my wife." Jack clasped Echo to his breast as he begged this boon from the men who sought hie life. "No!" blustered Buck. "Ye<«," ordered Slim quietly, but em phatically. "Mr. Payson, you'll give me your word you won't try to es cape?" "Yes," agreed Jack. "HU word don't go with us." shout ed Buck. Slim laid his hand on the butt of his revolver, ready to draw If neces sary to enforce his command. Back saw the movement and shouted to him: "Keep yer hand away from that gun, sheriff. You know I am quick on the draw." He significantly fingered hie holster as he spoke. "1Î0 I've heard tell,'· agreed Slim. hastily withdrawing his liana from his revolver. Slim appeared to agree to the sur render of Jack to Buck and his punch ers, permitting them to deal with him as they saw fit. He fumbled In hi· left band waistcoat pocket, pulling out a bag of tobacco mud a package of rice paper. Ostentatiously he begau to roll a cigarette. Then, with the quickness of α cat, hie left band was plunged In the Inside right band pocket of his waistcoat. Grasping a revolver by the muzzle, he deftly jerked it upward end selze<l_the handle in its flight. He covered Buck McKee before that worthy realized what hod happened With his right haud Slim pulled the wcupou which snung at hi* hip ami limed It at the Mther boys of the Lazy K. The gunk moved up aud down the line, backed by the aherlff's usually mild blue eyes, coldly steady now at the call to battle. "I'll give you a lesson in pullln* fruit*, though," he declared, hi» rolce us steady as his hands. "Ixm't more. Buck." he warned as McKoe wavered, •nor any others of you. I'm playln' "Γ told gaUn," he repeated. this Land alone. Bark McKee. yoti'»» been fltrtlu' with a tombstone fer lorn· time. Hands up, seats," be ordered, raising the pistols significantly. "1 said gents," be repeated wben Back McKee did not obey him with alacrity. The balked leader of the I.azv Κ outfit reluctantly beld bis bands aloft. "Sagebrush"' called Slim. "Here!" answered the foreman, cor erlng a man with his revolver. "Parenthesis!" summoned the sber Iff. "Here!" the man of the bowlegs re plied as be drew bis gun. "Me, too!" cried Fresno, while Show Low caine to the front wltb "An' like wise here!" Wben the Lazy Κ outfit was thor oughly under subjection Slim stepped forward and SHld: "Now, gentlemeu. If you please, you see, this here's my party, an' I regelate It my way. Jack here gave his word to stay an' face tills thing out. He's a-guln" lu ùo it. I'm responsible fer him. Sagebrush, you will collect at the door eecb arti cles of hardware as these gentlemen bas in their belts. 1 deputize you Gents, as you walk out the do' you will deposit your weapons with Mr. Sage brush Charley, the same to be return ed to you when the court sees fit an' proper." "You hain't goln' to let him"— Buck did not finish the sentence, for Slim, thoroughly aroused, shouted: "Buck Mcliee, If you say another word I'm goln' to kill you. Gents, there's the door. Tour bosses are in the corral. Get!" Preceded by some of th· Sweetwa ter boys, the Lazy Κ outfit filed out Sagebrush taking their gun· as they passed him. Fresno and Parenthesis brought up the rear. "He needn't think be'tl escape. We're bound to have him." declared Buck. "Are you goln'?" demanded 811m, his voice fail of menace. "Can't you see meî" sneered Buck. Sagebrush relieved him * bis gun as be passed, handing It to Fresno. Buck paused In the Norway long enough to lament: "Talk about hospi tality. I never get la but what I am put out." Slim watched McKee from the win dow until he disappeared through the gate of the corral. Then, walking down to Jack, he took blm by the hand. It'll be all right In an hour. Thank you, boys," Payson assured them. "We all know you are the whitest man on the Sweetwater," assured CHILDREN DiûltT GET COLD ALL WINTER Mother Saye "Father John · Medi cine Ktpt Them b tout and Hearty.' Μ ABIE AND H ABET JONES. "Every fall, my children would α cold, and it would last them all win ter. I did not dare take them outdoors. Last winter my sister recommended Father .luhn's Medicine and 1 used two bottles, and my childreu didn't get eold all winter. They grew stout and hear ty. Would recommend Father John's for anybody. My children's names ara Harry and Marie Jones." (Bigned; Mrs. John Jones, Yohoghany, Pa. Cures all throat and lung troubles. Not a parent medicine, and free from poisonous drags or aleohol. 50 years in use. rUigcbrasîi, speaklDg Tor the punehera as they left Jack a prisoner with Slim. Hpeaking Id a low tone, Jim asked Jack. 'Where did vou get that mon ey?" "Don't you know?" he asked lu sur· prise. "From"— Jack nodded his head. "I'll wait fer you In the other room," nald Slim. "Maw, Tolly—we all better leave 'em tlone." As the woman and the girl left th· room the old ranchman paused at the doorway leading to the kitchen to ad riae his son-in-law earnestly. "I 'low yon better tell her. It's best." The two young people were left alone In the room In which they had passed so many happy hours to a crisis tn their lives. The day which bad begun so sunnily was to end In darkest clouds. The awful accusation was Incredible to Echo. Her faith In her husband was not shaken. Jack, •be felt, could explain. But, no matter what the outcome might be. she would be loyal to the man Khe loved- On this point she felt wholly confident. Had she not pledged her faith at the mar riage altar? "Jack?" A volume of questions was In the word. Tailing her hands in his and looking searchlngly Into her eyes, he said: "Before I tell you whm-'s ·*** mind these many V c*S» I .want to hold you in my arms and hear you say, 'Jack, I believe In you.' " KcliO put her arms about his neck and. nestling close to his breast, de clared: "I do believe In you, no mat ter what circumstances may be against you. No matter If all the world call· you guilty, I believe In yon and lore you." Jack Heated himself at the tabla and drew his wife down beside "hlna. Pet ting hie arm* about her as she knell before him, he murmured. "You're a wife, a wife of the weet, as fair as Its skies and as steadfast us Its hills, and I—I'm not worthy"— ."Not worthy—you haven't—It Isn't"— gasped Echo, starting back from htm, thinking that Jack was about to con fess that under some strange stress of clrcumstaucea he had slain the express agent. "No, It Isn't that," hastily answered Jack, with a shudder at the Idea. "Γτβ lied to you." he simply con fessed. "Lied to me—you?" cried Kcho In dismay. "I've been a living lie for months," relentlessly continued Jack, nerving himself for the ordeal through which he would have to pass. (To be conf'nued.) Two More Days to Distribute These New and Used Pianos Inventory on Saturday night causes us to make prices that have rarely, if ever, been matched, even in our own best offerings of the past Then the SPECIAL TERMS of payment make the purchase EASY TO ALL. For any used upright or square piano priced at $200 or less, we will accept a cash payment oi $5. For any used upright or square piano priced $200 to $300, we will accept a cash payment of $10. , A cash payment of $20 will be accspted in purchasing one of these new $550 Knabe Uprights at $440. A cash payment of $20 will be accepted in purchasing one of these new Schomacker Pianos. A cash payment of $20 will be accepted in purchasing one of these brand-new Emerson Angeluses, or a handsome new Piano with the interior Angelus player, regularly $600, now $495. A cash payment of $5 will bs accepted in purchasing one of the·· Angelui Piano Players, taken in exchange for later models, and made over at the Angelus factory; now being sold at $95. The selection of instruments is broad enough to meet practically «very wish as to tone-quality, style of case, variety of wood and price purchaser desires to pay. Terms are the easiest we have ever offered. Everything is done to induce purchasers to relieve us of housing these used instruments alter the present week. Fully a hundred Pianos, Piano-Players and Player-Pianos to select from. II you EVER want to buy a piano, see these before this exceptional opportunity is gone. Come early tomorrow, if you can. fw *»<«. πη amiitj. JOHN WANAMAKER Broadway, Fourth «Tenue, Eight to Tenth liTMt.