Freeport Journal-Standard from Freeport, Illinois on October 2, 1923 · Page 15
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Freeport Journal-Standard from Freeport, Illinois · Page 15

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Freeport, Illinois
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Tuesday, October 2, 1923
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Page 15
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a'cafe ER FROM LESLIE FRES-. OTT TO BEATRICE GRIMSHAW « ARBEE: 'fV''S < "-.•.. ; ;' '•;'-,"- '4- ijvaa very rrtu'cV Interested in the you Sent me from "Film- I never niet Alias Perl or HS, at the time I was marriad, she city for IS-ew York. ' I did kflow she had gone west r until I ^'d it from yolu I remember very te however, seeing,* her dno- might and she was really very . although as I think of w- T did not see the spiritual- inleliSct in her lace., ...... must have had'1of,u»> ... .jox that you nay DA . . auka ut, , for I noticed the eyes of mart m the room kept travel- to her table. I flfiked if he her and he s/iid. yes. . quite ,T-hat she hacJ modeled for his ftrtjst's in some of his advertising lU^s'trAtlons. Rite ought to do- very W,e}l ih Uie movies. , Illo not, 1 heg or you, rtwir Bee unless something comes up that, you ea"f|nbt ignore, doubt in the least love tor you. You must re- my dear, that men are queer creatures, but 'my Mother ui|^d to have a couplet which she repeated very often. r think she sftifl it was from Whit tier, an | old- fashioned poet, who is now forgot- He'riv It wont something like this; /iMen are only boys grown tall," 1 "Hearts dot'i't •, all." change much after It J*^very probable that on the surface Dick has been thrilled with the new kind of women they, Hay the moving picture'life makes of the. feminine sex, but I still believa^tlmt down In every man's heart there is a'kind of love for the old-fashioned glr.l that:can never be eradicated. This Diclc has for you, I am sure. . This love hag reverence and re ; speet and tenderness and regard In It, It is a love that is always in a man's heart, once he has it, for the one Hainan and if we wonem could only understand this, how much hrtpp'.er we would be. If we could only understand that tl\ese fllgh'ts of fancy; Were just on the surface nnd that'll m«n comes back as surely as a. homing pigeon to 'the place and the womdn he loves, provided .she will let him, provided she stays (he s(iriie woman to whom lie told his,love, we could be much happier. There, Bee. 1 know you are laugh-- '.nt? fit n 1 "?. I'm vo«y good at preaching, in fact I'm preaching quite as much to my self ns I tun LO you in thiJ letter. Not that Jack has ever given mo any feeling of unrest ii tho matter, .but because' someway, down deep in my heart. I feel that this-great happiness of mine is" too good to last. Again and again I say to myself, nothing is too good to last. Only things that are too bad cannot lost long. I)o you think this is so? Lovingly, Aftd There's a School to Teach This Art of Becoming > " a Well-Mannered, Intelligent Listener TO AIR MATTERESS To niv n rnattiTSs? s'.r.-Ml it up BY HORTENSE SALNDERs' NEA Service Writer York.—Are' ytfu an intelligent listener'.*' When a performer is/Vf the stage, dtfj.-ybu refrain from giggling, rustling, youfc program, or coughing, at random'.' ', * ' " Do you, soft-pedal your ,conversation during a symphony? Do S'ou arrive- on lime and stay until the curtain falls or do you think it highly sophisticated t6 ar- the art of being an (Copyright. Ifi28, NEA Service, Ir,c.) TO-MORROW: Leslie to jack's mother—The soft answer. AND " WKINKIt ROAST the weather grows colder and a chill in the elr after the sun sets,' what is more fun- th&n cooking sujyier-rtVit of.xloors? - A> big roaring fire-rrtttkes ; Ught'end he^i't It the dafk catches yoii nnd •wamefA and potatoes roasted in this same fire UQVe a del|ciousness the "hit-dog" man at the fair con not ect'ual. .,-...-•. lllie. fire sh.ould.be huiit an hour or. two bffore' tlirio to pot supper, tor ,a h*Vf e bed of coals is necessary to j roist corn, potatoes or apples sue weiners or bacon and the fun is as great with mqch leas work on Ihn I\art of the fire makers and wood ' ' MRS. CLAIRE TREE MAJOR rive after an entertainment has begun and quit before it does? gatherers. In other words, do you appreciate, sists. "It is quite as much an obligation on-your part to bo an intelligent, audience a* it is for'a pt-r- former to be intelligent." Mrs. Major has just been engaged by the Hecksher Foundation in New York! to conduct classes for school children in audience. AH of Appreciation "Any musician will ^eil you how much easier it '.s to play well when one feels the sympathy of his listeners—for he dbes feel it," she says. "Any Actor Will teM you how In some cities audiences have a reputation for being so cold actors hate to appear there and never appear at their best, while other Idealities nrc so responsive that a mediocre cast will put forth its best efforts and raise ita standard. "It is by training and cultivation of tha school children that we hop? to raise the quality of audiences and thus to encourage greater artistic effort on the part of performers." ,Mrs, Major hopes to put the matinee idol into the discard. Course on Theater , "The tendency to Idealize the per^ former because of his personality in' I stead of because of what he can do | is all -wrong." she went on. "I want i to teach children to apreciate good acting and real art whether it comes froYn the hero or the villain or the character woman." Another feature' of the course will be to tell children about the various plays and concerts that are presented ill the Children's Theater of the Foundation, so they may hav6 sufficient background to appreciate What they hear and see. Teachers of Knglish and literature will co-oper ate in this. Mrs. \Vlllard Straight, New York Adventures of the Twins By Olive Roberts Bartoo NO. i!)—IMPEETAH, THE .MEDICINE MAN ngu.nst the. wall or ilniw it over UK- toot board of the bed. FRYING"MEATS ) Whim frying meats remember | that steaks require from JH to i~> manures,- chops from ojgh; to 10 «ncl cutlets seven. Bacon is usually done in about two. Sr-nttrr bit.* of . 1110 sv-np-l L'mpcetah was sitting outside his topoe Mister OaHops, the cowboy fairy- . I'mpeetah was s: man, said to Nancy and Nick one tp|, OP sn iool<int; a p nnpi«(ah nndc--j»t^i r Mtttf »mll^p| and podded "lowly. ¥ •M' A s'm-y: I will tell' you 9,1 •»'oiy boui something 1 you sec on th* , moon Wrvif is on the moon.' Whit' c!o you see?" "A mat.'? fat:»:" said Nick. "A lady's face:" »aid Nancy ••Mountains:" suggested Mists* 1 j '-\<.M, hut morf," nooded Umpee* ' Itiih wisvly. "Take this niagir glass • :ind look. Now what do iou see?" j I'i'um his belt he took a sntatl j piciv of dark jylasa shaped llkfe a | watch crystal, and handed it to A'uncy reju'hfd for it eagerly ar.i put it up to her eye. "Why, I 9>.;e a. rabbit," she cried excitedly! "It looks as though it were jumping into a fire, Do look, Xick and sec if you don't notsce it ! tool" I "Yes, it. is a rabbil">he declared. I "f ti'H you about him," nodded t'niju'etah, put tins the glass safely ; away. "Anil will tell you why he i jumps into the fire. Thai'.; my . story." ^ j (To Be Continued) • iC^iiyrislit. 1!'-", NBA.Sen ice, Inc.) ovpr the floor • before sweeping. It eKminaie much of the dust. AGAIN THE GIRV'S PAVA YounR man, if you don't helieve that kissing is \inbealthful, let the girl's pap catch you at it. LONG TRAINS Long narrow trains arc used this season on frocks cf velve ton ; '«itin. ' PANNIERED GOWNS Gowns of white bronnded laffcta are frequently punnieml nnd worn ovt-r white lace pettk-oats- moonlight night: "It's too ourly for so lei's go over and ^'ipit my Indian friend who live? by himself in a tepee near Show Mountain." "Oh, goody!" cried Nsncy, i-.la.p- pine her hands, nnd Niek was so overjoye^J he tjuldn't tliink of anything but, "Oi;, get; Won't thru be grand!" He wasn't allowed to say "gee" at ail! But he forgot. As they were riding on their ponies up the narrow fountain trail. Mister Gullop said: "The Indian's name Is Umpeetah ;;nr: outside his pc &nA enjoying the moonlight. I Ho was in ii vory sood humor and j said "Nice S'luawl" and "N':i:? j Bravo." 10 lh. Twins ^and rtiso said j something in sign Ir.n.cuaee tsi M:?=- lev Gallop whU-h the Twins couldn't understand. "Y<.:i. I'll have a pipe, answered Mister Gallop. klnniklnic. if you t'ioiiso. EVENING CLOTHES Printed velvet and brocaded lames are iK*«?d for the most gorgeous eve- ninsr coats. BL.NCK AND GRAY ! Rlat-k anil pray, with brilliant em* ; broidery and leading' in the trim- i rnin?. are u*ed moat successfully i this season. my own tobacro. i ton strong. The | body's a.)| hunl.'.v j Could we have a Indian re thanks." "Ui.»t no I'll smoke tobtu-co is and he used to be a nudieiue man. 1 ! 'dies nr»? perfect It' hc'a in a talkative' mood he may i guess it's up to tni! us a story. n 'man," story? Th' --JP Uid- ctory hounds. » 1 you to play Saml- CLEVER WEAVING Piio fabrics are being featured ni fall fashion iVisplays. Short-length coats of cloth are frequently mis'- taken for fur, so cleverly woven is the fabric. ' ' I The best crop of wild oats j ually grows on the poorest soil. Tjfie coffee should be mode at home ana taken In therii'ins hollies, for nigh imi>ss*ilile Tor Iho camper to'make really good over a camp firo. ; roast corn, string the ears, un- on a strong wire. Thread through the heavy end of thej20rn. Pull this chain of corn into £ circle, fasicnngr the ends of the together. By" ffliS tiHte' fhfe fliV be burnt down to a great bed of coals. Open the coul* and in the verjj center bury tho corn.- Heap the coals back over it and let roast half an hour. The 'p:>U'toes tire toiaried around the edge of the tire in the* hot ashes. KEEP COALS ALIVE After the corn is" burled the heavy that, have not burned 'out arc back over the fire and these kpep the coals alive and furnish heat "to roast the weiners. T-ttc fun of roasting the vvehiers begms in sharpening longs sticks on to roast them. Green wood be used for the improyiiptu forks, for dead wood would, .catch fire and burn up before the weiners coijM roast. Make a long, smooth pbirit end .slip the welner, long •fashion, on-the point. Hold over liva/coals, turning frenuently until the skin bursts.' Put hetvveen bi^t- ter?d rolls and "taste the taste." By 1 ) the time the first course of wciMers is finished, the second course, of roasted corn and potatoesi will'be ready. Full'the potatoes from the ashes. Th* 'jackets nmy be covered with Ashes but the inside is delicious with ^lerjty of butter, salt and pepper. Stylet potatoes tis well as Irish are served, ... • Th"£n comes the corn. A long handled rake Is perhaps out of the f|ue|fion but long-forked sticks ran be l9und in the xvootls and "answer thO'JIurpbse, llake the coal? hwo,y fl'om the corn and pull from the firo. H«nl9V6 from wjre and serve In the husk's with butter. ..PAPER PLATES IIKLP. ' If each ear of corn is pin on a small' paper plate many a gi'eaae Spot may be spared on n coat .or skirt. The"plate is so light and flexible that it can he used as a sort Q$-e, Shield fpr the corn, Tlje, pbtntqes are broken in halves and «aten from-the'shells. ,.' J3acon is delicious fastened on sticks and broiled over''the f.ire. Oyjsiteijs can be rolled in bacon sl!ce,s> securely fastened with toothpicks; And stuck on long, • pointed arid rpasled like the weiners. (Copyright, 1323. NEA Service, Inc.) IN MOVIE LANJD By NBA Service'' Hollywood.—What becomes of the stars when they atop shining? And what becomes of tlio would-be >tnr.« who fail to .shine? The answer is cosy—they .go into business. Selling real estate It} the most pop- .uliir fancl most profitable) activity among both men and wontcn, but nearly every shop on Hollywood boulevard holds someope whoso mo vie ^ hopes are blasted. , TJelehe C,hadwick, for instance, announces that just as soon as her contract with .Goldwyn expires she is poing into t'he ro.il estate business. Selling land in Hollywood will swell her income -'quicker than acting in motion pictures will. (But tHe'h/bf course, it's a question whether any company would sign Ihe temperamental Helene up with the memory of her suit to .make Goldwyn give her more publicity fresh in mind.) * * * Perhaps you remember Magda Lane, the Swiss beauty who was Herb Ita\vllnson's leading woman in one picture, and starred in two- reel wpsterns, for Universal. She was pretty enough but not an actress enough. She Wisely- recognized this herself, and now she's in charge of an information bureau for tourists in a Los Angeles hotel. . Yetfette Mitchell brought her almond-shaped eyes and shiny black- hair to Hollywood before the crass? for oriental characters began. She played a few parts. Now she's happy Helling exotic perfumes in a Los Angeles depart merit store. \'0u saw,»"Nell Newman's name on the screen in some of Nazlmova's Metro pictures. Now she's secretary Of the Glris' Studio Club, Hollywood ' branch of the T. \V, C. A. * * * Irene Hunt . was a star in B'o graph days. She still plays for the But bus- , ~-j your responsibilities as an audience, or do you observe the fine points of theater etiquette? "Bera'yse you HAVE a rcsponsi biliiy." Mrs. sftwety woman and phiUn'.hropist, has- made it possible for tht School 'of the Theater to offer two scholarships "• to students who make the .greatest progress in the art of being Clare Tree Major in- appreciative. Consider the Lilies, Neither Do They Toil Nor Can Co- Eds Eat Sweetmeats Ibn Thfesft "pijss in blankets" -we served in buttered' rolls.., , Th£ Itjng in tho air and certain knowledge that nice clays and evening^ are numbered, makes a party Of t^ft sort doubly enjoyable. A of twelve of, fourteen is easier to manage than a larijer one. ' consent of the owner of the must of course be obtflineti e it takes a fair-sized brush 6 (make enough coals to roast oavn">(or fa party 6f~ twelve. ' 'A. jrba^er fife is adequate for only ^L the MMERT DRUGSTORE motion camera occasionally, most, of the time she helps her ..„„ band run his exclusive millinery shop. Truly Shattuck is known to vaude- Ville audiences everywhere, She's Dlfiyed. in' motion pictures: some, but har;,permanent "credit card" is hung over thti cafe she runs,at Sduiiberg studio, Two,.movie. heavies, Walter Long] She and Tom Kennedy, are respectively man Again." manager and matchmaker at tho Hollywood American Legion starl- ium. wherei boxing matches are held Tuesdays, tteme-mber Ward Wing, handsome juvenile? He even produce,! a picture or two h/mself. Now ho sells automobiles. He intends to use'his' profits-to produce more films. ' U V NUA ij-rvxe* Madison, Wis.—Publication of vnde-mccum destined for consumption among the sweet young ( things of freshman college life has just staYieil the rounds of the country's cathedrals of higher,.education. Author (if tl\e tract is Miss F. Louise Xarilin. cloan of women of University of Wisconsin here, mil ties It "If 1 Were a Kresh- editions have been printed for distribution among other schools making the request. ,. Margaret Shelby, Mary Minter a sisfer, Miles ers started ,, once tried screen acting. -Now she's in the mil estate business. There are four MqcQuarrie broth- i on - the legitimate stage who !d to be movie actors. Now Murdock MacQurrie is the only actor of the family. Frank. George a pronta A b,e. ert "*" ^ M * m ™ •Even talented directors lead a lav- man's life or summer slump, in film activity Sturgeon. who developed munv actress to stardom, opened a real es ate t,ract on Cahueriga Pass and sold residence sites to his friends, we s back at the megaphone now- directing Glenn Hunter in "West of the Water Tower" for Lasky. VOGUE "FOR FRINGE Fringe, exactly matching in color the material of the gown, is used effectively on street and evening costumes. ITALIAN POTTERY Italian pottery has a sturdy locjt, well adapted to summer homes, and a pet of candlestick! and bqwl "of $ray;green pottery, emphasize", ||is pleasant note, '" It's Real!}- Serious By no mean's is the book to be taken facetiously, stern literary critics warn. It is a sincere thought purposed to Kiiide nimble steps far from home in the gentle art of campustry and the mystic ethics of dietetic!) and self-control all in one. A glimpse behind the covers reveals such Interesting tjd bits as follows in paraphrased form: The right port of girl beginning college is loyal to her • school. She is thoughtful and staunch in her,zeal to make the right things prevail. Likewise she is most careful of every word of her obligations. "' . Ice* (ream and Sleep Further on we find that u real coed gets at least eisrht hours of con- she partakes or no sweetmeats between times, but stakes her hunger ,and thirst with,the following: .''Fruit, milk, H oups, graham wiur \vhite crackers, bread nnd butter, jilain ice cream and ...• if.cs.' 1 * , This guiding addenda running tluls—"the college girl refuses to associate with men who have been drinking"»~fiiKls sandwich room between more prosaic instructions on .hygiene and is interpreted as a cooperative attempt to stamp out the use of pre-war beverages which state authorities claim in times past have found appetite among the student fcoay. yberbqojc has been welcomed with A MATTER OF CLOTHES Just because their years are few in number let no one for a moment suppose that our youngest members of society do not take a very definite' stand in the matter of clothes. And she is indeed a clever mother who adroitly manages to dress her small daughter with good taste and appropriateness and apparently gives in to the likes and dislikes of a determined small person of the feminine gender. Happily *lhe rule of simplicity is the one to follow in choosing children's clothes. But for all their extreme simplicity it is really amazing how very varied and very Individual are the modes for the modern child In the first-place there is the matter of color. Every shade thai ap pears in grown-up costumes is aUo used for diminutive frocks and coats, but even the most intense shades are HO cleverly handled that youth is emphasized. STRAIGHT LINE The stj-aightline cqat with pleated ruffle bottom which gives a ripple to t,he hem but does not alter the straight outline is a popular winter style. eacfc 1 popularity here that further ECCENTRIC EARRINGS You can't have your earrings too eccentric these days. Je^and jade, jet and coral, and onyx set with diamonds, are some of the popular combinations. PILLOWS OF TAFFETA Taffeta pillows of all ahaefts and si/es are seen in an interenitng di.* play. They are particularly good when made of changeable taffeta and Simply trimmed- with rows 61 the new narrow ribbons that have a suggestion of metal about them. Say it 'with" Priiitcrl ink. ;,j'o5f popular with howewivcs because of its freshness, superior quality and fine flavor. OOODTUCK OLEOHARGARtNE Pure, Delicious JELKE *0 BviOBBmlMi • INE is what thousands of housewives are using daily on their table as a spread for bread; and in the kitchen for all shortening needs. Spread GOOD LUCK on your bread. You'll be delighted with the delicious combination of this perfect food pair. It is truly a real /treat to eat bread spread with GOOD LUCK. For shortening, GOOD LUCK produces the flakiest and most delicious pie crust and cakes imaginable. The name Jelke on a carton of Margarine is proof positive of purity and quality. No food can be more wholesome, healthful or better than this product Jelke GOOD LUCK Margarine is prepared in a model churnery under the most rigid rules of cleanliness. During me entire process of production it is never touched by human hari'&l 11' • It is made of the finest ingredients perfectly blended with full cream producing a food ofc the utmost purity. You've always used a spreacl for bread—^now try something better than you have ever tasted before. Use the finest spread for bread — buy and u3e Jelke GOOD LUCK Margarine. <Hfyf Distributed by SWINGLEY BROS., 3,01 S. Adams Aven^y ^ r -•* i H t* * *"vai } Vj.il • * v v.,s fc5

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