! K THE TIMES AMUSEMENT PAGE
Thxirsday July 28, 1921
When A Girl
By ANN LISLE.
- I sat still, making no move. It
seemed tha she must have een me
and preferred to pretend sh hadn't.
Perhaps she still wanted to avoid me
because of that ugly situation be
tween us, namely, the theft of my
ring. Perhaps fa6 evening in par
ticular Daisy wanted to avoid me.
"Without waiting for the other oc
cupant of the car which had brought
Daisy to the lake. I got up and
drifted round to the side door of the
Inn. The clock In the quaint little
living-room registered seven-thirty.
Dusk had given way to darkness, and
my uneasiness, over Phoebe and Neal
had given way to actual worry.
I made a trip up to my room; but
still Phoebe's which opened into it
was empty. And Neal's down the
hall and around the corner still fail
ed to respond to my knocking.
"Now, be sensible, Anne," I told
myself. "They may have gone off
he path and lost their way. But
to think that any harm has come
to them is silly; and to imagine for
one instant that they'd drag you out
here and then elope is melodramatic
They're Just lost, and if they aren't
tack by eight you must send out a
Of course I didn't want to do this
If it could be avoided. It would
mean publicity and a fuss, which the
whole Harrison tribe would go miles
out of its way to avoid.
. Time dragged on toward eight, and
as I sat in the lobby, where I could
watch both front and side entrances,
I had a great struggle not to go all
to pieces. Phoebe and Neal had left
' me before five and had promised to
be back in time to dress for seven
o'clock dinner. What could have
Suddenly an inspiration, came to
me. Probably Daisy was with Carl
Booth, vho was due back in town
just about now. Nice old "big
brother," Carl would know just what
to do. I'd go to the dining-room
door, and if he were there. I'd have
the waiter take me to him.
Suiting action to thought, I hur
ried across the lobby and to the very
door of the dining-room. Just as I
got there something made me turn,
and there in the lobby stood Neal,
looking sadly scratched and bedrag
gled. But he was alone. No Phoebe,
I turned and ran -to him, but not be
fore I had glimpsed Daisy and a mas
culine figure I identified with a feel
ing ff distaste and distrust. It was
Tom Mason not Carl Booth; and that
put an altogether different complexion
on what I had just been regarding as
merely a jolly little dinner party.
When I reached. Neal he seized my
wrist and pulled me out into the
shadows of the verandah. There cow
ered Phoebe a sad sight, indeed,
with her pretty white clothes all cak
ed in mud.
"Oh, darling! Are you hurt?" I
cried, -darting forward to gather her
In my arms.
(To Be Continued)
By IcVTJRA A. KiRKMAN,
MAKING THE HANTE3i-FIECB
The old-fashioned "mantel-piece"
was an over-loaded horror, boasting
vases, sea-shells, plaster figurines,
gilded ornaments, photographs, and
generally a massive marble clock. For
in grandmother's day Interior Decor
ation was an almost unheard-of term,
and the idea of restful surroundings
benefitting the nerves had not yet
I believe that the average house
keeper who is her own interior dec
orator, is more "at sea" regarding
the treatment of her living room
mantel, th-an about any other section
of her ' house. Letters from my
women readers bear out this belief.
"Is there any accepted and conven
tionai - treatment of a. mantel ?" say
such letters; "are there any particu
lar ornaments which must or must
not go on tn mantel?"
To which I am obliged to reply
that every mantel brings its own in
dividual problem. There are hardly
two tbat can be treated exactly alike.
For they differ so greatly. Notice a
this fact as you go about the homes
of your friends. The wood, the til
ing, tlae color of brick, the position
in the room, the size, the surround
ings all these points must be taken
into consideration when planning
the correct treatment of a mantel.
60 M,rs. A.'s problem is never the
same as Mrs. B.'s The only thing
for npy Reader Friends to do, if
tney want me to help them, is to
write i me a minute description of
their own particular mantel, so that
I can; advise them personally con
cerning it. (A stamped. self-ad-dresseld
envelope should accompany
Thejre are, however, certain gen
eral itemarks which can be made
about S certain classes of mantel. A
low, fihort, mantel, for instance,
shoula never hold a massive orna
ment. An unusually large mantel, on
the -other hand, is not well balanced
if fit bears only diminutive objects.
A mantel which is placed in the corned-
of a room looks best with a small,
sifluare rug. directly In front of it
(never with the ramp, a i
""V'miing mio A mantel tiled
Miss yith terra cotta brick is given char
Sopnicter by a piece of terra cotta. pot
New But perhaps the crudest mistake
Jf-ii that one c&n make is to treat a f or
mal mantel informally. By a "for
nal mantel" I mean a mantel placed
5i among perfectly symmetrical sur-
TI roundincs for tnnbinoo vrith
on either side of it, at equal dis
tances, or with even paneling on
either side of it. or with the ibuilt
in twin bookcases on either side of it.
Such a mantel should bear a pair of
candlesticks, or a pair of .vases, or a
pair of oil sketches, or a pair of any
objects which will give it a, formal
appearance In harmony with its sym
metrical surroundings. The formal
arrangement which I prefer is a medium-size
bronze or dull-brass clock
in the center and a pair of candle
sticks at either end; the clock is a
most appropriate ornament for a
mantel, and candlesticks always give
a quaint old-time dignity which is de
lightful. And now, what may the Informal
mantel bear? it may bear anything.
For instance, you may stand a bas
relief ai a point three-quarters of its
length, if you wish, and a good-looking
jade green bowl may hold flow
ers at the farthest point from It.
That's the best of the Informal man
tel; we can try various odd things
upon it and make an original mas-
terpiece or it as tne artist does with
JV i his paints and canvas.
ly I once heard a successful Interior
decorator say. "Show . me a person's
mantel, and I'll tell you how much
i artistic taste he has." And I -believe
r It i true that Mie mantel is either a
tribute to us or & give-away.
Impressions of New York
. BI TOM MTX.
"My tongue Is all sunburned from gaping np at the tall buildings.
Then I went up in the Woolworth Tower and singed my neck looking
down at 'em."
"I don't belong in New York. It is too big. Seems to me the trails
are just as high as they are long. The only way to see the town right Is
to lay qn your back and look up."
"So this is the Woolworth Tower? What I'd like to know is where
they get a rope long enough to yank up these elevators."
"Say it is a wonder to me some of these girls I see dressed for the
doings at the big hotels don't get confused and go to bed by mistake." t ,
"I was down to the Stock Exchange. All I see is a lot of guys with
books in their hands makin' passes at one another and callin' each other
names. Any minute-1 expected to see a scrap come off; but I guess the
referee sittln' in the big chair had em all buffaloed."
"What I like is the way the New York cops handle crowds. From the
way I saw 'em handle that Wall Street mob, they must have had spurs on
their feet. They treated em rough
In The Theatres
1 IA TARAWA
In Pensive Mood
The amazing versatility of Sessue
Hayakawa, famoug Japanese actor ,has
has never had greater scope for ex
pression than In his latest Robertson
Cole super-special production, "Black
Roses," which begina a run of three
days at Poll's today.
As Yoda, a humble gardner, on a
millionaire's estat he is falsely ac
cused and imprisoned for his master's
murder. He disguises himself as a
Chinese prince, seeks vengeance on
his enemie3 and runs the gamut of
Poll's Supreme Vaudeville, will be
headed by Theodor Stepanoff and his
Russian Ballet. Stepanoff was for
merly a member of the Anna Pavlowa
Ballet, the Diaghieloff Ballet Russe
and .the Imperial Ballet of Russia. He
is a master artist and has as asso
ciates in this fine offering a group of
famous ballet dancers. The added' at
traction will toe Bernard and Townes
in "A Song A Minute." Felix Ber
nard is the composer of "Dardanella"
and Sidney Townes is a lyric writer
and singer ttt surpassing ability. Her
bert Ashley and company will offer
"An Unusual Conversation." Herbert
Ashley is an old-time vaudevlllian,
formerly of the big standard act.
Matthews and Ashley. His offering
ls a guaranteed laugh producer. In
man and Lyons in "Back Home," and
Will Morris will complete this excep
tional bill. Paths News, of course,
will be on Its interesting Joy ride, as
Friday nighjt a big array of local
talent will help gladden the hearts of
Poll patrons at the Amateur perform
ance. Sunday, Wallace Reid, the
most popular male motion picture
star, will grace the silver, sheet with
"The Love Special."
In laying- his plans for the staging
of a big cafe scene they don't yet say
"cabaret" in London for his produc
tion of E. Phillips Oppenheim's "The
Mystery Road" at the London Famous
Players studio. Director Paul Powell
went after big game so to speak. He
engaged one of the foremost ballets in
Europe, headed by the famous Phyllis
Bedell9 who is recognized as the most
brilliant Etaglish dancer the London
stage has ever seen. "The Mystery
Road" will be shown at the Empire
Miss Bedells made her debut in
London at the Prince of Wales theatre
when a child. The following year sh
commenced a ten-week9 contract at
the Empire theatre and there she
stayed for nearly nine years.
In "The Mystery Road" ballet, this
famous dancer surrounded by the
scarcely less celebrated Tiller troupe
of Palace girls from the London Pal
ace. The costumes were designed by
Mile, de Saint-Martin, London's most
famous and exclusive modiste.
To a pint of strained cooked goose
berry pmlp add powdered sugar to
taste ana tola in the sarriy whipped
white of one egg and a quarter pint
of chilled double cream whipped
Taste to see if it 13 sweet enough.
color with a few drops of green col
oring matter and fill . lnito parfait
glasses, Jimed with halved ladyfingeirs.
Chill on ice Derore serving.
Herbert Standing, the veteran Eng
lish actor, who appears with Alice
Lake, in her newest starring vehicle.
"The Infamous Miss Revell. was
moon-gazing the other flay in Holly
wood. "And the moon." he reflected, "be
ing outside the three-mile limit, can
get full when it pleases."
READ BOUT HOUSE PETERS,
POPULAR SCREEN STAR,
HTS LIFE AND
ON THIS PAGE!
A DAILY FEATURE
POLrS Vaudeville headliner, Stepanoff and his Russian Ballet, one of
those high class dancing acts that we see too seldom; feature picture,
Sessue Hayakawa, the only Japanese star. In "Black Roses," a story
that win interest as well as thrilL Feature on at 3:30, 7:30, 10. Orches
tra directed by Samuel Davey.
EMPIRE Feature, "The Mystery Road," with Phyllis Bedells, famous Eng
lish danseuse. In a tale of foreign Intrigue and romance. Feature on at
2:30, 4:15, 6:30, 8, 9:15. . Orchestra directed by Charles S. Ferrett.
ELITE Main and Charles streets. Feature, Monte Blue in "The Juckllns,"
a story of Kentucky and the hills, well played by this youthful star.
Feature on at 7, 9. Organ music
CAPITOL Mil ford. Feature, all-star cast In "What's a Woman Worth?"
a story of a woman's soul. Feature on at 2:30, 7:15. 9. Special music,
soloist, Arthur Levasseur, tenor; organist, Albert F. Brown.
STRATFORD Main street, Stratford. Feature, Dorothy Dickson in "Paying
the Piper," the story of rich folks who had to learn how to be poor.
Feature on at 7, 9. Orchestra directed by H. J. O'Connell.
PLEASURE BEACH Dancing and amusements.
FAIKPTEXiP BEACH FAYTLiION Dancta g tonight.
and made em like it. .
Larry Semon has just completed 'a
new Vitagraph comedy, "The Bell
Hop," without landing in a hospital.
The famous comedian invariably
works some acrobatic stunts into his'
comedies and although an athlete,
manages to get at least slightly injur
ed on an average of once to each com
edy "The Bell Hop," although it
was full of "taking chances," includ
ing an escape from a roof to a pass
ing airplane, was the exception.
Warner brothers, who produced
James Gerard's story, "My Four
Tears in Germany,' a few seasons ago,
have announced that they will pro
duce on the screen Gus .-Edwards' ver
sion of "School Days,' his best known
vaudeville sketch. Mr. Edwards will
also stage a special "School Days" act
to be used as a prologue to the pic
ture. The filming of "Lorna Doone" will
commence in Yosetnite National Park
next week. Arrangements on behalf
of Mauricev Tourneur, who produced
"The Last of the Mohicans,' were
completed by Clarence L. Brown.
Jack OBrien has been chosen for Jan
Ridd and is said by Mr. Brown to be
a perfect type. The part of Lorna
will be taken by Barbara Bedford,
who was Cora Munro in "The Last of
"The Son of Wallingford," the big
Vitagraph special, ia nearing its final
editing and titling. The work is be
ing done at the Brooklyn studios toy
Mr. and Mrs. George Randolph Ches
ter, who wrote the story and who di
rected the making the screen version
at the West Coast studios.
Bayard Veiller announces this week
from the Metro studios in Hollywood
the selection of Edythe Chapman as a
member of his forthcoming produc
tion, "Lady Fingers," starring Bert
Established as - one of the ablest
character actresses of "the screen Miss
Chapman is best known, perhaps, for
her impersonation of mother roies.
In private life Miss Chapman is
Mrs. James Nell.
Gladys Leslie, former Vitagraph
star, has been signed as leading wom
an for Houdini in that star's second
production for his own producing
company, Houdini Picture, corpora
tion. The picture, temporarily titled
"Haldane of the Secret Service," a
special feature, made from another
original story by Houdini, goes Into
production this week. Houdini's
first is "The Man from Beyond," Just
Jack Holt, who was loaned to Gold
wyn for the leading male role in Rita
Welman's "The Grim Comedian," be
gan his career as a civil engineer.
Later he took to exploring and after
thait cattle raaiching. While in
Alaska he even carried mail for the
government and freighted for the
Marion Davies" latest pets are two
marmosets given to her by an admir
er in South America. They vie with
"Cosmo," the Cosmopolitan Produc
tions' studio cat, and "Skinny," the
studio dog, for the star's favor.
An Anxious Asker wants to know
whv the movies move;
Easy enough. They have "Gypsy
Blood" In them.
Snapshots at the Movjes.
Fritz! Brunette's hair matches her
Ralph Ince will dirert Selznick's
"Skirts" ls a picture featuring the
lack of them.
Elaine Hammersteln's newest is
"The Way of a Maid."
Nazimova will contribute "Billions"
to the screen.
Conway Tearle has completed five
Tennessee, the locale of Vaughan
K ester's successful story, "The Prod
igal Judge," which Vitagraph is
making into a special screen produc
tion with Jean Paige In the leading
role, will toe the actual scene of most
of the picture version. The entire
company, under the direction of Ed
ward Jose, will g to the Southern
state, where an ideal location, almost
exactly as described in the novel. In
cluding "The Oaks." has been found.
Later several of the principals will
go to the St. Lawrence River where
the famous LaChine Rapids will
form" the background for several of
the most exciting scenes. A big raft
on which are two shacks, is now be
ing constructed for these scenes. Pro
fessional rivermen will take the raft
through the rapids while the cameras
click. The story of "The Prodigal
Judge" well lends itself to spectacu
lar and thrilling scenes and these will
be utilized to the utmost.
Rex Ingram, producer for Metro of
"The Four Horsemen of the Apoc-alvns-'
and "The Conquering Power,"
is engaged to marry Alice Terry, the
last vear's high school girl who sprang
to fame in the leading roles of the.
two big Ingram productions.
A rumor of their engagement had
been running through the motion pic
ture world for several weeks. The
report has been confirmed by Mr. In
gram in a telegram from Metro's stu
dios in Hollywood, Calif., to Metro's
New York offices.
The versatile screen stops at almost
nothing when it shows fashions in
women's dress in "news reels" and
photoplays. At all events future gen
erations will have the benefit of film
archives to bear witness to what the
ladies of this age wore if anything.
Knickers Here to Stay
In Summer Sports Wear
fTf7f Off .3hr -W Vs&g'V!
Absolute freedom ia the matter
clothing and especially for the
sports wardrobe is more and more
coming Into Its earn. And for that
reason Increasing interest is being
demonstrated in the simple knick
ers which may be worn either for
golf or tennis. The knickers shown
in the picture are patterned after
"the simple boy's regulation "knioks"
with the exception of the wide cuff,
and may be found in various mod
els. The only distinguishing note
to them Is the banded stripe at
The coats of golf suits are made
up of both pleated and straight line
styles. These suits come in three
pieces, the skirts being buttoned
down tne front. Following the lines
of the English mannish suit is a
model developed with a free swing
pleat at either side of the back
and pinch pleats at the waist line.
Other golf coats match the knick
ers end show the straight line cut
with the introduction of an Invert
ed pleat with the pinch tncks, and
omitting the free swing skirt.
The ,coat shown In the picture,
worn by Agnes Ayres, newest Par
amount star, is of tan colored
tweed with patch pockets, with the
added interest of the inverted pleats
in three rows at the back. The hat
Revival Of Old Pictures
Meets With Approval
In these days of the motion picture,
when artistry and realism Is the cry,
when censors, oftentimes bigotted,
wield their, oftentimes provincial
opinions with deadly results, insofar
as the lethargic public is concerned,
it is especially significant to note the
revival of old pictures and their re
ception by a people satiated with pro
ductions that Durport to be the last
word in direction, presentment and
The latest revival is that of "Cab
iria," a splendiferous spectacle pro
duced tinder Gabriel d'Annunzio's
personal direction in Italy about 1914.
"Caibiria" barings to vivid life the
struggle between Rome and Carthage
in the days of the Punic wars. There
Is action, swift flowing, tensely ab
sorbing; there is acting, realistic In
terpretations of human emotions, nu
maa passions: there are colossal sets,
masses of human beings pitted- against
each other in merciles warfare; above
all, there is the sure hand of the .ar
tist in the deftness and subtlety of
Only a few months ago "The Birth
of a Nation" was revived. It met
with sweeping approval in New York,
and wherever else it was shown.
There is a general revival of the
Norma Talmadge and Constance Tal
madge pictures that were made by
those stars when producing pictures
for Select. These, too, are meeting
with a warm reception.
The inimitable Charlie Chaplin is
seen In the revival of his first pic
tures. The enthusiasm of the public
in them is evinced by the peals of
laughter and mirth unrestrained
which greet these pictures on all
Is it not significant, the welcome
accorded these old pictures? A large
percentage of the pictures made to
day meet with abject failure. Is this
too. not significant? Cm it be that
method p today have slipped below
tho--e of vesterday? At all events, the
success of the revivals can be reck
oned with and taken to heart by
those who profess to produce artistic
and realistic pictures, but who, in
reality, are suffering from an over
grown sense of "directorial egotism.
Movie Weekly. - ,
Buck's First Salary
T3..i, Tnx, at the tender a-ee of 12
decided to leave the folks flat. The
present" Fox star saunierea oown iu
the railroad, snieaked into a -box car
, -i r i tf.nii.ld fiillv fTeoide
o-iiu. uri.ui? i.-J
wlwsre he was going, was on his way.
a i w . tfvi5?ed him oiflt n-f -the
car at the first stop, which -spas 15
mites from Home.
night in a ba-rn and supperless; but
. , .Ic-ma nrwi1 snmptniTiff
Lne inner man '
more substantial than romance on the
following mornms, " ur-cvi.
looking for work.
He got a Job cutting the lawn of the
biggest yard he had ever seen, work
ing until nightfall. Bis reward was
a very meagre up .
Buck sfcuffled down o the railroad
a a vvaJi o hrnlffkman- wHti
y n ij-n anu liiivtovi
the 15 cents to. let him Tide back
Thoy failed to kill the fatted calf
for Buck, but when his mother tucked
him In bed thait night, there were
tears on the lad's cheeks tears of
"Don't Neglect Your Wife" was
good advice long before the movies
began to discuss domestic relations.
Is of soft green Jade angora trim
med with a pheasant qullL
Next in importance, 'Miss Ayres
claims far the sports rig, is the
sleeveless coat which has been in
great demand, and will be found
made up in golf suits and in sep
arate coats. One In tweed has a
deep rolling collar of white. Then
there is another model that Is col
larless and entirely bound In white.
Other coats follow the Norfolk line
and have shaped yokes and slot
seams, while novelty effects are
gained by Introducing a wide band
'in the form of a box pleat at either
Miss Ayres has also invested in
flannel sport clothes, in which such
tremendous interest has been mani
fested this season. This fabric in
high shades and In black and white
has formed one of the outstanding
features of the season. The latest
sports suits, however, tend slightly
toward elaboration, this taking
form in flannel box coats with con
trasting braid or ribbon binding.
Suits of this type have Eton collars
and nsualy bell sleeves.
One of the newest scarfs seen
this season is shown In the sketch.
The coloring Is Its chief charm, the
scarf being of jade green with three
shades of roman striping in burnt
"Moving pictures are being chased
out or nun place in American muua
try by the bootleggers."
Screen queens we see scrubbing
floors and delving Into wasn-tuiDs in
reel life may bo forced, under duress,
to make their own beds in real life -
for publicity purposes.
Owen Moore declares that his farce-
feature, "The Poor Simpt was nam
ed in honor of a man who Insists
upon sleeping in both pajamas and
Eugene O'Brien is orf the opinion
that a musician, who will learn to
play a bass horn instead of a piccalo.
is a glutton for punssnment.
"The Miracle of Manhattan" seems
to be the successful financing of so
many Saturday night pinochle games
in the metropolis.
Photoplaying certainly works won
ders. "The Shadow or Kosaue
Byrnes," when cast upon the screen.
becomes Elaine Hammerstein.
. These is still a string to the family
budget that does not include dimes
enough to tak! the whole gang to
the movies at least once a week.
If "talking pictures" erer become
general txafi lam will break loose when
the audience starts to dead the title
Sins of the .Times '
"The Daughter Pays"
Bring Your Best Girl
OPEN DAILY 6 A. M. TO MID
NIGHT In This new and popular departure
xC have embodied all of the su
perior features of Stratfield service
at its best .
I A. CASTWEIiL, Mgr.
145 Stratford Ave. Just Over the
Genuine Panamas in the rough.
Direct from South America
made into you;- own style.
Ladies and Men's Old Panamas
Bleached Natural Process. . No
By A Hatter
836 FAIRFIELiD AVENUE
30th Year Begins Sept. 21st
. SUMMER SESSION
July 12 to Sept; 2.
Sugar-Coated Pills of
THE IJONKSS AND THE BUGS.
Nowadays, parents axe "shown" bv
the children they raise.
"QuaHty is better Ithtwi Quantity"
is the moral of "The Lioness and The
Bugs" in "Aesop's Film Fables."
One buDs-eye is woth many a mouth
full of "bnlL'
It's .a big family of children that
needs no spanking.
The reason that ttae bugs rrn in
I8he bng-house and the lion is ' n the
boo is 'cause the bugs raised so
many children they didn't know what
As ye raise a big family of young
sters so shall ye have to raise heavy
In large faifcllies one older child
looks after the next younger.
The lion had one little lion a fairy
to her home; white the bugs had
"oodles" of buglets each one airy in
. Aesop's Film Fables.
REVERSE OF AESOP MORAL.
After seeing "The Anfts and the
Grasshopper," of the "Aesop's Film
Fables" series, at our favorite movie
theatre, wie chanced to read the fol
lowing wording ,-in the evening paper:
Teacher "There is a wonderful
example in the lifle of ithe ajft Every
day it goes to work and works all
day. In the end what happens .'
Willie "Somebody steps on him."
(American Iegaon Weekly).
In the fable, the ants are shown to
be a thrifty, happy, and prosperous
group of insects. Somebody omg-hi to
take little Willie to the movies ana
let him see what the anjts do in the
screen translation of old father
Humorous Twist to Aesop Classics.
Rieviowine- "Aesoo's F.Vn" Fable"
Edward Weitzel of the Moving Pic
ture World says: "It is no mean feat
to take one of the short faibles ot that
wise old ' Greek who furnished so
many of thie copy book quotations.
and turn them into a one-reel carton
of unalloyed humor. Paul Terry has
done tthis very thing to a wnoie series
of Aesop's best brand of wit and wis
dom chunks, and given thiem a mod
ern setting and application that will
insure their welcome."
?Th8 Question Mark?
T ntilta nmA timfl n LTD VOU
asked if "Rip Van Hinkle" had been
screened. At the time you wrote, it
never had been, but it is just an
n.nM -thnt tho -fa-mnus old storv is
to reach the screen. An interesting
incident connected witn it is xnat iue
son of Joseph Jefferson will play the
Charles Kay Mary Miles Minter
r4il nmahlv r.-turn tn this country
ka Tnirirtin nf AiiErust. Address her
care of Famous Players, .culver Jity
TrT-rii UYwasi anri WfilBne Chadwick
are at work on Tom Moore s new pic
Cullen Land is is nlaying opposite
Alice Lake in "The Infamous Miss
You Can't USE It But
You Can SEE It !
Although the home bar-room has
become an everyday fixture in the
American household of today as the
Prohibition joke in the vaudeville rep
ertory, it is doubtful if any mansion
in the country has as picturesque an
alcoholic alcove as that recently con
structed at the Metro studios in Hol
lywood for scenes of Bert Lytell's
newest picture, a Maxwell Karger pro
duction of Kenhett Harris" Saturday
Evening Post story, "Junk."
Unfortunately it is satisfying only
to the eye, the reminiscent and wistful
eye, and not to the throat, for its al
coholic content falls below the gov
ernmental minimum of half of one
per cent. But what it lacks in
liquor, it makes upIf anything can
in looks. Hemmed in between
modern drawing room sets, conserva
tories and sitting rooms set up on the
stage, the bar is of the old "Forty
nine variety." A man's, bar with
mirrors , rail for the weary and ac
cus'omed foot, a no-checks-cashed
warning and a man behind with con
tempt in his eye for an to ask
Clever as Houdini may be at get
ting out of shackles and straight
jackets he could not have escaped
"Handcuffs or Kisses" had he been
Elaine Hammerstein's leading man.
"Ghosts of Yesterday" is the ap
propriate title of a picture that is
to be revived vfrom a period when
Eugene O'Brien was leading man for
Today, Friday and Saturday
David Powell and
Mary Glynn in
"The Mystery Road"
By E. Fhillipps Oppenheim
A Paramount Picture
Main & Clias. Sts.
Tel. N. 1092
7:0p TONIGHT 9:00
" with Monte Blue
A True Heart Story That's
Ferries From Stratford Bridge
Dock 8 A. M. to 12 P. M.
By EDNA KENT FORBES.
THE ADVANTAGE OF BE4TJTT.
Pretty girls have an advantage over
homely ones. That is true enough
generally, bat it is not true or, ra
ther need not be true in individual
oases. One of the most popular
women I ever knew was also one of
the ugliest. Her popularity was not
due to prettiness but to her magnetic
Ever so many girls write to, me and
say that they are not popular with
their boy friends because they are not
pretty, that the good-looking girls
run away with all the attention so
that the homely ones occupy the un
comfortable position of wall flowers.
I know how unhappy these girls
feel, and I dislike writing them un-
sympathetically. But after all, if
they are neglected j is their own
There is an enormous amount of
passing and temporary attention that
rails to the lot of the pretty girL But
the real friendship and the lastine af
fection is much more apt to eo to tha
homely girL For when she does at
tract, it is not because of a pretty
face but because of something much
more permanent in herself. If yon
will run over in your mind all the
friends you know, I am sure you will
find that those who have been hap
piest in their friendships and mar
riages are not the prettiest ones.
This is not an argument for you to
be satisfied with a homely appear
ance. The woman who is beautiful
and posseses also sincerity and intel
ligence and a magnetic personality is
the one who has all the advanfAFun
who will not be spoiled and who
will not ruin her life. Make your
self as beautiful physically as you
can, but do not think that your life
li ruined because you possess an ugly
nose or a homely mouth.
Sweet Sixteen. Take a blood puri
fier, such as the old-fashioned sulphur-
and molasses, or dandeliion tea.
with cocoa butter or lancline.
The Ankles. Massage your ankles
The former 13 made by mixing the
in til It Is a paste. The dose ls a
flour of sulphur with the molasses
teaspoonful three times' each day for
three days, and omit anpther three
days and repeat three days. This
should clear the skin, if not, go on
with the tonic after waiting for a few
more days. Never overdo any blood,
purifying treatment. The tea is made
by steeping the roots until all the
juices are extracted. The correct
dose is a winoglassful three times a
Grateful. You should have no
trouble locating a reliable beauty par
lor. Have you thought of those con
nected with the big. department
stores? Try rubbing a small piece
of ice on the face after cleansing.'
This will tone the skin and help to
close those enlarged pores.
A Peachy Story About
Corin-ne Griffith, Vitagraph star,
while making scenes for her current
production, "Moral Fibre," found
it necessary to eat (more peaches at
one sitting than' she has ever eaten
before in her life. It is a big piece
of business dn which the director and -
camera man .photographed Miss Grif
fith seated at a little kitchen tabls
albsent-mdndedly munching peaches
while her eyes sadly register the 1
thought that the. world is a sad place -to
The first time it was shot the . cam- . N
era man was not satisfied with the
lights, so Miss Griffith went over the
scene again and ate a second peach. '
The second time the director re
quested that her expression be not
quite so comic, as the business of '
eating the peach was funny in itself,
bui at the same time he did not want ;
to make it a laughing matter. So, ;
for the third rime, they shot it over.
Then the director commented on the :
fact that most of the peaches were i
gone and that . two more peaches
should be put into the plate so that '.
the picture as it is finally" shown
would convey the idea mat sue had
just started to eat peaches and had :
not finished a saucerful. ',
After it was over Miss Griffith ex- ;
claimed: "I will never eat a peach J
again as long as I live! I feel like
an ostrich! I imagine that the three 4
peaches I have already eaten can: Ibe-
seen distinctly outlined beneath my
The Kmployer Threatened.
The Gardener Only Laughed.
Then the Employer Was Murdered. .
Would You Con- SEE '-
vict the Gardener (-nx A fTf
o n Circumstan "
tial Evidence? " ROSES"
AND HIS RUSSIAX BAXiLET
Theodor Stepanoff, late of the
Anna Pavlowa and her Ballet
P.usse Company, the Diaghieleff
Ballet Russe and the Imperial Bal
let of Russia.
BERNARD & TOWNES
"A SONG A MINUTE"
Felix Bernard is the composer of
the famous jazz number "DAK
PANEL.LA." Herbert Ashley & Co.
in "An Unusual Conversation"
IN MAN & IiYONS
"Back Home Again"
Will Morris I Pathe News
WAXIACE REID in "The Love
- Special" "
"I lIAlBilULSi !
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