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Here Are Simple but Effective Ways to Keep Your Skin Healthy Then Photot Voted by Mitt Huddletlon. Massage a Nourishing Cream Into the Lines Which Run Down from the Nostrils. Make the Strokes Across the Lines Firm and Quick. ^Vv 1 \ t > Put on the Astringent, Following the Upward and Outward Movement Used in All Massage. ■ ■ — ■ ■ — 1 — — ■—■■■ ■■■ ■■■ ■ My 9ecnets of Cha rm By Josephine Huddleston I say that it is the finest and best beauty treatment because the basis of it is cleanliness and that is the thing which keeps every skin glowing with youth and health. You've no idea how dirty the skin of the cleanest woman can get! Which sounds rather paradoxical i a *a t i - i A y-» . ■ and then remove it with those soft, cleansing tissues which are so delightful to use. Having re moved the first application of cream, apply a second and mas sage this into the skin thoroughly, then let it remain for five minutes before removing it Aren’t you surprised at the amount of dirt that comes off with the second application of cream? 1 thought you would be. As I’ve said so often, it’s the sec ond creaming that gets out the dirt, the first serving merely to remove the surface layer of im purities which have adhered to the skin. Now, that the second layer of cream has been thoroughly re moved, you are ready to use the skin tonic The bottle containing this tonic should be thoroughly shaken before using even though no apparent sediment has settled in the bottom of the bottle. The shak ing serves to stir up and vitalize the ingredients used in its making. Now saturate a pad of cotton with the skin tonic and rub this gently but firmly over the face and neck. Use a lot of the tonic and massage the face with the pad of cotton for a couple of minutes, being sure to follow the upward and outward movement used when massaging a nourishing cream into the skin. This is so that the pressure on the tissues is ever upward and out ward, carrying out the lines of youth. Look at your pad of cotton. See the soiled appearance of the once white pad. And to think that you thought you had thoroughly cleansed your skin by the two ap plications of cleansing cream 1 The indisputable proof that vou hadn’t is before you on the pad of cotton so vou will need to saturate a sec ond pad of cotton with the skin tonic and begin again. This time the pad should be spotlessly clean, but in the event some telltale marks of dirt show, saturate a third pad of cotton and repeat the massaging. This done, you can be sure your skin is absolutely clean—cleaner than it has been m years unless you have followed this method of cleansing the skin. A basic, or nourishing, cream (U\\o. ‘Bulletin ‘Board By Mrs. Mary D. Wilson. Dear mrs. wilson: / have an orchid georgette dress that is stained at the neck. How can / clean and press the samet H US J P. Try placing stain over a Turk ish towel and rubbing it with car bons until it is dry Be sure to keep rubbing in an ever-widening circle until stain is dry, otherwise cleanser may leave a ring. Press under a damp cloth. Dear mrs. wilson: / have a black transparent velvet dress which / have worn only once and on the back and where l have rested my elbows there are dull spots tn the dress. Can you tell me what I can do for thist HISS E IF. Transparent velvet is extremely perishable and almost impossible to restore when worn Try steam ing it and shaking well over the spout of a tea kettle. Dear mrs. wilson: bo you know of any way to re move perspiration spots from a dress t c. O. Dissolve a teaspoonful of pow dered borax in a pint of hot wa ter and apply with absorbent cot ton. Dear mrs. wilsox: Will you please tell me through tour column how to stiffen crochet candy basketsT KATHKYX W. Put wooden blocks in baskets to jrive them desired shape. These blocks can be purchased at fancy work stores Then dip in hot, melted parafin and allowed to cool. Then remove blocks. In this column each week Mrs. Mary D. B iIson will answer all questions concerning the household. So personal correspondence. Don’t . send stamps. Appetizing Menus for the Week MONDAY TUESDAY WEDNESDAY THURSDAY FRIDAY SATURDAY SUNDAY Breakfast Breakfast Breakfast Breakfast Breakfast Breakfast Breakfast a”d M.lo„. r P..ch„, 0,.r J.K.. Sj-nrf (W Griddle Cake*. ,***“• c , T Corn Flake*, _ Poached Eggs, Shirred Egg*. Maple Syrup. Scrambled E^. French Toast. Fried Egg, Creamed Dned Muffins. Cinnamon fj.st, _ .. Bacon. Toa*t. Coffee. Graham Bread Beef on Toa»t, Jam Cocoa. ,T Luncheon Colleu Coff„. f Luncheon luncheon Luncheon Luncheon s,,d ” „„ Crab Meat Salad. Cheese and ~ . * Luncheon - . , Corned Beef Toast Fruit Jello, Lettuce Vegetable Lunch. ^ *+* Sandwich Roast Skiing. Cookies, Sandwiches, App e ie. Tapioca Pudding, oa on Rye Bread, Brown Potatoes, j(1 Sponge Cake, Tea. Tea. Layer Cake, Ptach Pudding, Green Peas, Dinner Dinner Dinner Coffee Coffee. Tomato and n.o. Dinner p c nf__„ Dinner Cucumber Salad. B«l B„,h r°""» •»«*»• B„,dX ® Vegetable Soup. Roast Beef. Broiled Chicken. Meat Cakes. Veal Chops, Cocktail, Broiled S,eak_ APPle Tarl* Baked Potatoes. Mashed Potatoes, Tomato Sauce, Chili Sauce. Baked FUIibut, Mashed Potatoes, Spinach. Brussel* Sprout*. Summer Squaih. Haahed Brown Succotash. Baked Tomato, Supper n. osf-i* «l5*'"1 h-Jseu “z£11? Tssrum " hipped Cream. Chestnut*. P«»>» Four*. Cream Puff*. BIa“« Mange. Cream Pie. Marmalade, Coffee. Coffee. Coffee. Coffee. Coffee. Coffee. Tea. *Favorite Recipe of the Week—Economy Fish Salad. ANY combination of left-over flgh and potatoes, green crisp lettuce leave* and aerve with or without peaa and beam, mixed vegetable*, may be used. mayonnaise dressing. Garnish with small cucumber Moisten with French dressing. Arrange on nest of pickles. __ Oocyrtfhl. lJtS laumailotul Faiturt Samoa, lot Oraat Bruin tlc&U B»««~*adL Don’t Neglect to Massage the Nourishing Cream Into the Tissues Around the Ears as Shown Above. Saturate a Pad of Cotton with the Astringent Lotion as Shown on Left. should now be massaged into the lines in the face or into the places where lines will show up first This is around the eyes, around the ears and along the cheek, between the wings of the nostrils, down to the corners of the mouth. Massage the cream around the Her Health, Heart and Home Page •yes, beginning st the upper lid close to the bridge of the nose and carrying the finger-tips light ly over the eyelid toward the ear, then draw the finger-tipe back under the eyes toward the nose. Repeat this 100 times! For the line that runs from the wings of the nostrils to the cor ners of the mouth you should be gin at the side of the nose and pat the finger-tips outward across the line with short, firm strokes that carry down from the nose to the corners of the mouth. Con tinue this while slowly counting to 100 for each side of the face. In massaging the area around the ears begin at the center of the chin and run the finger-tips lightly but firmly upward to the ears so that the first fingers reach far back of the ears while the second fingers come up In front of the ears. Repeat 100 times. To finish off the treatment the nourishing cream should be re moved with a pad of cotton that has been saturated with a good astringent. Most astringents burn like fury, but carry none of the ul effects of fury, for the burn ing sensation is merely the arti ficial stimulation of circulation in the fine network of tissues lying just under the skin. This arti ficial means of arousing circula tion tightens the tissues and so keeps them from saggng; it tightens the skin so that it doesn't become loose and flabby and thus generally is beneficial. When the astringent has dried, a bit of nourishing cream should be applied around the eyes and this should remain on until morning. Follow this treatment carefully and you will have done the three basic and necessair things essen tial to keep or attain youthful con tour and clear complexion. These are thorough cleaning, the nourish ing of the tissues and the stimu lation of circulation. »■ - SO many of you have written to ask for a daily treatment to preserve the lovely texture of •kin and contour of face which you already possess that I feel an article on the subject will be fit ting. The routine which I will outline for your daily use is the finest and best regular beauty treatment that any woman can take. [Ill Gets 9lau House In ARBARA DONNES and Gerald Renard. both in the employ of John Byrdon. are married secretly. They are anxious to keep tt from Mrs. Donnes, Barbara's widowed mother, who thinks all men are rotters, and Byrdon, who is interested in the young bnda They np- spend week-end* together in a small studio where they play at housekeeping When Mr* Donnes becomes suspicious. Barbara tells her she has been staying with Dons and Bill Cole old fnend* Then she confides in the Coles and asks then help On* day Byrdon takes Barbara to dmnet and makes an ugly attempt to compromise her. She wrenches herself loose from hi* grasp and flees When she tells Jerry the story, he offers her money and suggests that she keep the truth from her mother. T By FLORENCE W. ROSS. r Chapter XX1IL THREE weeks aftet Barbara's horrible experience with Byrdcn she was still search ing for a new position. It is true she was offered several jobs which at first consideration seemed at tractive. But whatever else you might sav against Barbara Donnes you could never charge she un derestimated herself For several years she had held a post of re sponsibility in the Jonn Byrdon office. She was less a secretary than a valued assistant and the thought of accepting the routine work oridinarly offered a beginner was humiliating to her. So, day after day she read the classified ads, interviewed em ployment agency executives and tapped every other available source of information. But some how her efforta went unrewarded. In the meantime she had been ac cepting money from Jerry so ahe could turn in her weekly share of the household expenses to her Be it said to Barbara’s credit that during these three weeks she suffered untold agonies whenever • . ■ • • J _ \ ..A AL ^ v/uv u i3 rtu^uiiiiuy true rur muse who doubt me I simply say: "Fol low the treatment outlined above and find out for yourself.” First. I want you to apply a generous amount of cleansing cream to your face and neck. Massage this lightly into the 6kin An Intriguing Story of Young Love and Modern llusiness. “You are cruel and insensitive I WON’T explain,” 1 said Barbara. * (■'Barbara." Posed by Ma.yland Jar beau. Courteay of Davir Belasco.) ner mouier im^uucu office. The genuine honesty of the girl revolted at the necessity for trickery and lies. Every time Mrs. Donnes asked, “and how were things at the office today?” Bar bara would feel herself blush while ahe stammered: "Oh, all right.” Even Jerry noticed her uneasi ness and tried to comfort her with the assurance that she was bound to get a good position in a short time. “Besides, darling,” he would say, “it is more ethical to keep the truth from your mother than to tell her everything and hurt her.” One morning Mrs. Donnes had occasion to telephone to Barbara, who had left, as usual, at 8:30. She asked to speak to Mr. Byr don’s secretary and when a voice not Barbara’s said “hello,” she thought for a moment there was some mistake. “May I speak with Mis* Don nes?” she repeated. “Miss Donnes has not been with as for three weeks,” said Byrdon’s new secretary. “Do you wish to communicate with her? We have mother and thus avoid telling Mrs. Donnes the truth. ' .. her address here.” '' 2 9H With terror in her voice Mrs. Donnes murmured "no thank?,” and dropped the receiver on the hook with a trembling hand. “Oh! my God!” she cried as the realization of Barbara’s duplicity came over her. “What have I done, good Lord, to deserve such a horrible fate?” Into her mind came the ugly picture of a disso lute girl compromising her ideals on the auction block of luxury, tearing down her life with a rod of lies. When Barbara returned that evening she was met at the door by a face lined with grief and stained with tears. She touched her mother’s arm, frightened. “Mother, dear,” she asked, "what has hap pened?” “Do: *t you dare to call me •mother’ — you — you — liar!” shrieked the grief-crazed woman. “You’re not my daughter—it’s im possible. No girl who’s been living a rotten life can call herself a daughter of mine.” "I know what you mean,” said Barbara quietly. “You’ve discov ered l gave up my job.” “Do you mind •telling me where —-art laHifcfc . 23#Ea MU ®* you got the money you’ve been living on for the past month?” Mrs. Donnes tense mouth tight ened. “What man has been giv ing you money?” Barbara's heart beat furiously. Through her mind ran the deter mination not to tell—not to tell. “I'll try to put her off until I see Jerry,” she said to herself. Aloud, she said, “You don’t trust me, mother, and it hurts me terribly to realize it. Have you no faith in me, at all? Have 1 ever done any thing to shatter your ideals?” “You dare to talk of ideals P* the woman cried. “You. with your week-end parties and gay go ings-on!” She stood there, her hands clenched, working herself in a frenzy. Her intolerant attitude, her blazing eyes, worked on the young girl’s imagination. Sud denly she saw her mother as an obstacle to her happiness—a sym bol of enmity. With an obstinacy that was new to her she muttered, “You are cruel and insensitive. I WON’T explain.” (To B« Continued.) ^hatsTlext in fashions ? f L,LM 1— Beige Silk Felt Faced with Brown. 2— Black Felt Faced and Trimmed in Gray Satin. 3— Black Felt Strips Over White Hatter's Plush. I—Rose Velvet Turban. By Betty Brownlee. (famout Fathion Expert) IT'S an old hat that has no turn ing these daysl How uninteresting were the lays when hats were just a crown and brim—perfectly obvious, con ventional things. Today they are the acme of eccentricity. They duck in and out, are draped In cunning amusing irregularities and are the quintessence of ingenuity. Sill These erratic tendencies of headgear are shown in the above sketches of models from Fifth Avenue houses. To the upper-left appears a felt chapeau (felt is very much IN, by the way—a fact which you must surely have noticed by this time) in beige faced witn brown. The new silk felte are such pliable things tfiat they can be tucked and wnnkled as cleverly as the crown of this model has been. A bird done in amber bril liants provides an alluring note of brightness. Below and to the right appear* a model that utilizes a wailful com bination of black felt and silver, gray satin. The brim of the hat la nothing more than an elongated crown (faced with the light satin), stretched over a bandeau crown in front A smart bow directly at center-front is its only trimming. For a dressier occasion, nothing could be more delightful than the creation appearing at left-center, which sponsors a foundation of white hatter's felt, over which strips of black felt have been neatly interwoven. Along similar lines are the evening hats, made of sequins, or closely strung jet beads, or yet again of metalized knit-silk. All these models swathe the head closely and are no-end smart. The remaining model pictured above is of a beautiful shade of rose velvet, with large flower trim 9 executed in three shades of rose. The velvet has been skillfully draped to emulate tne currently popular beret effect. Household Hints A N excellent liniment that can be used for almost anything la very easily made at home. Put one cup of tureentine and one cup of vinegar and one raw egg into a bottle and shake well. This It good for both man and beast. In using already mixed paint It is often hard to keep it from stick ing to the bottom. A simple way to avoid this is to turn the can upside down for a half hour before using, and the paint will have mixed itself by the time you are ready to use it. Weeds powing in a lawn can be sasily killed by dropping a few drops of gasoline in the center of each one. This will bo easier than Jigging them up by the roots, and with care, need not hurt the grass ground the weeds. Keep some old newspapers In the kitchen to clean the top of the stove with after frying. The news paper can be burned after wiping off the spattered grease. To keep the coffee pot clean and shining, several times a week boil some soapy water in it. then stand overnight in clear cold water.