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The daily press. (White Plains, N.Y.) 1929-????, April 04, 1929, Image 5

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■ THE DAILY PRESS, WHITE PLAINS, N. Y„ THURSDAY; APRIL, 4 ,1929 WOMAN ’ S VIEWS WOMAN ’ S NEWS Virginia .Vane The Household As a Woman Thinks SOUND AUCTION BRIDGE A - ’ By WILBUR C. WHITEHEAD # JR The World's '.reatest Authority I OUR CHILDREN By ANGELO PATKI WOMEN AN DCHiLQREN HINTS ON TIOS CARE THAT SHOULD HE GIVEN THE NEW STRING CI.OTHES I never mw a smoother feminine profile than one that drifted across my line of vision one evening thta week in White Plain* It haj been much photographed. of course. Probably every woman In Weetcheater baa, at one time or othar. during tha past faw years, Riven over a few minute* to lla contemplation in the rotORrovure or the newe section of the local and the national pres*-. But no. printed picture which I had aeon had captured to any extent the fascination and. the allure created .by the atralRht. noee, the .thin scarlet llpe/and the gracious curving line ■ of neckfand chin that belongs to'Charlie Chaplin's former wife. Over in White Plains, Ute Gray ut for a couple of houn at tha head of a table a few feet from me' and during the course — or the courses — of a long-enough banquet I.had ample oppor ­ tunity for Raxing critically at this girl whom the whole world -Oh Bill' knows better than to ' try any monkey business with me \ ; Polly give* her noac a final pat I with the powder puff and gaze* at I her reflection admiringly \He . knows perfectly well that I ' wouldn't stand for a y nonsense | I'd Just like to aae him getting gay ;' with anybody else. Td Ox him all | right.\' - She flnlahe* her making up snd^. •urvey* the result complacently. Polly I* young. She la pretty. She hasn't been married very long. ! She's utterly conOdent of h*r pow- ! ers, because Bill hasn't got used to | her yet. She can *U11 hurt-hlm by | bursting Into tear*, or ‘ pretending ' that ehe thinks be doesn't love her* any more. She can atlll enchant 1 him by westing a ruffly pink dress • . _ ■that make* hat look sweet sixteen, j thought .\ That • ni^f true — but j dre She can atlll manage BUI by crook- f it takas a lifetime .A hard expert- J sac. tng hot, HttA linger and beckoning ence .to prove tt. The children do ape him to*follow . po »ha'a quite sat- not undrrsten'l.lhat. attitude at all I C tsf-d with the universe. i They can accept It. but If they do l-wlt Oh, the Pollies of thi# worM who , they will find tberaselvr* in #urt- | not alt powdering their noses, and tell- I cuttle* with theme very people. .. ( of tng • themselves complacently thet Some of ue are very. elo»e about i up. Ihelr hui' +nde aren't going to get money ' ‘ Kay. with anybody else! If only ibwed Tha woman who has' beautiful new Spring clojhes \Easier Clothes\ as they are called when they are bought before that time or close to It. hopes to Veep them looking their beat for a long.while. .In order to do thta she mu»t care fox them a* la their due. The textile of a dress determines j tn large meafueajust how lt.*hould j be treated. Silk should be pressed j Just a* seldom a* possible lines ex- I trem? heat I* Injurious. It actually | \takes the life\ out of H,.iust hang-, tng some silk?, taffeta*, for Instinct in a closet that 1 * kept warm be ­ came It i* next a chimney, will cause the textile to become tender. This la due to the slxlng In the silk. It I* Impossible not to use the su ­ ing in ' toms type* of silk that wumen find rdesirjble for drosses. DETERMINING THE CHOICE OF rabid of Spades following East ’ * ' OPENING BIDS two Diamond bid was fully Jurtifinj . Q j - by the values held.' m j r Contract ( The salient point* of v J ® ~ difference between -the Auction and ♦ K 8 2 Contract bidding are first, the fact 4> Jt. f ® 2 that North, following West** pa*.-, 197 m ■ A A 5 axaift* ir.Mcad of passing hi* part- * 1 * 1 - • - nor\* Spado bij: and aocond, that South, while holding but one rabid if unassisted by partner, bold* two rabid* after such assist, and these ho makes following East ’ s three Diamond overran. Tha Play . , The play of this hand Is not difficult. West.opens the 4 of Dia ­ monds, East winning with' the 10. East, knowing that West can hold v_. _ _______ _ n : _____ I it .ka, She happened to ba In Westchester fnlfllling a theatrical en ­ gagement. She had gone to the banquet ’ given by the White Plain* Chamber of Commerce at an Inn out on the Bronx River ■ Parkway. I eat at the table next to the one over which ahe presided and since she was directly in front of me 1 had to look at her most of tha lime. ‘ It was not hard to do. Like alt women, I am always .fasttn- ' ated by another who la beautiful — and always curtoug to sV* whether or not my own Judgment can pick flaws In a reputa ­ tion. at least to my own salLfartlon. And at first. I thought LIU Gray was not beautiful, W* had all wondered, at our raw*, who wss-lhe vivid gtrt In flaming - fed. She was so dark and slim-and Ull. Her dread, with It* long tight sleeve*, fitted close'to a beautiful slender figure; her .*L — one of-the sort with the wing-effects low on each aide of th* neck, ilka an aylalor'a helmet — was of the same startling hue. Around her white neck was a triple strand of pearl* and on her left shoulder a cluster Ut pale blue ribbon emphasised the '-leaniy whiteness of a bouquet of gardenias. On the Index finger -of her left hand she were si large diamond; but that, ex ­ cepting the pearls, was her -only Jewel. Obviously theatrical. .her eyebrow* a delicately curved line over artificially darkened eyes, her powder-whltined skin flaw ­ lessly smooth, she caught the eye Immediately- She was an actress, of course — w* didn't know her. Then somebody said. - \Mrs Chaplin,\*nd Jn response her very agreeable and sophisti ­ cated voice gave a pteaagm rejolnar. During the rest of the banquet. I spent most of the time looking at her and it was not very long before 1 was ready to 1 . . ... __ .i... , i.. i~ --- - 4Q143 Auction Bidding lit Rd. 2nd Rd. • A 2 * L Pass Pass r Pass Pass 2 ♦ Pas* Contract BritUnt: 1st Rd. 2nd Rd. 1 A 4 A Pans Pas* 2 A Pa u to give body to 111 * goods Knowing that pressing is not good for attic, it la important to keep wrinkles from the textile. Therefore immediately a silk frock 1 * taken off it should be hung iurefully *n a — ............ the fi&hlly In- j have that. ........ ......... — ----------- ----- | -------- _ ... have an intareat In th* : Early- about tn* eighth ye soul behind them to ask-at till* [ hudget They get no money of their . their live*, w* begin letting Juncture; \Well what are you go -1 own. Everything is bought for them jhuy UtU* necessities out Of tng to do about tt to prevent It? j and they are allowed no Word In ; allowance. We begin tea Ctrl tig Are you Juet going to go on rely- | lho ra etter. All money experience ito keep account* We axland Ing on your yoflth and beauty — j u carefully, excluded from the lives buying — we leach them to a your cute baby.trick* and winning of t jie children In jeurk a house- ■ hill* each week for a oc ways' Or are you going to bind hl)W That, too. invitee trouble. treat. W* indicate ways of your man to you becauie or your juries-and handbag* scattered , log money. < sweetness and gentleness, your-xrla- j ere #ourc*»^of trouble. Th* j When th* child reaches a dom. . ur forbearance and eytnpa' } apparent cat elesaneas of the grown-,*g# he ehOuld have a see 1 ujh. rafleets Itself upon the chil- i knowledge of the meaning. D Uirn If nobody care* about th» (and th* value of money. HeA money why n«*t have a bit’ Why.: be able to buy hi#-own r.ece* 1 these people do not even know how lake care of his own cheektx much monry l* In their purse, ani count. little do -they care about il And ' H w* educate ehli^reo tn U that means plenty of trouble of oioney\n this way we wlH W# have .to tench children aboii*. less Xroi&lk with pilfering ai money «i* we would teach them 1 anted ’ Interests. the fact that the distribution favors a suit rather than a No Trump bid, dictates the choice made. South ’ * Polly, as a nihttar of fact, made ; dr ,„ this speech a long tlm* ago. And j a few ycarp later. Polly came «ry-.j Ing to . be CO tx-ted, because Bill j ' 'had actually dared to start philan ­ dering. Poor tittle Polly, with her - face all wet with 'ears, her eye* red ertth ' weeping. Where were those fin* scheme* of her# Which FASHIONS •'WHO 18 THAT GUY?* Hers ta a common colloquial, al- nrwt afitng Interrogation tn which ! ihe word “ guy\ 1* used synony- nouely with “ fellow.\ “ chap ” ■man.\ and so forth. How and from sher* do w* get the word “ guy ” n tbla connection? Curiously enough, the word ’ •guy, ” g> employed and the identical word , •gny,\ meaning to teasr. both have |he sane root source. And thta ta low it started. Centuries ago. In ancient Scot- and, th* actors who pfayed la th* Thrtstmaa plays which took the Femininity New. Yoak. April 4— (UP) — It Is welcome news to most women that blouses are again very much the vogue. They make Sor ’ variety in costume at a relatively small cost ani are particularly desirable it the spring season. The tendency to Individualise en ­ semble costumes through blouses Is apparent In the variety of stylas and fabrics employed for them shown In recent collections*^. The tuck-ln .blouse still asserts Itself as of Importance tn both tail ­ ored and softee, feminine styles, while Jfce sleevlea* style is also to tho fore. Tbs endorsement of th* tunie length blou*« 1 * Interesting, especially a* a contrast t* th* tuck- 1 ft theme, and th# favor ahown scarf and cape collars on over- business T Where sou that confi ­ dence that SHE would not be the kind of wife to be deceived and cheated. Gone, absolutely^ gone, because Polly found hsrftelf face lo face With reality^the resltty that BUI. What. Today Means To ^fou By MARY BLAKE But you know tty way n alhgte detati can ipoll a eostum* I couldn't aee Uta (Srny'e feet from where she ut. Everything else aha wore was perfect-even to the scarlet ooat toM*d care ­ lessly over the bark of her chair *mT gaining acfdnt briHlancy from tta- black fur collar. Whep the banquet had ended and- he fore the ipeeclx-s >Urteff. Mp Oiapfcn had to go-elMv was due at the theatre. So ahe stood up. I hated to look at her feet. I felt sure she would have on light-colored stoeklngK-but the shoe*, what would the shoes be? v _ she *too<l up ami walked across the floor, and I looked fear- . ful of destroying the pfeture. * But It was perfect. ' ' , Uta Gray was shod In s carlet satin. Tha aclreea went out. In her scarlet qnd pearl*, wuh her flashing smile and her deep dark eye*, and another woman gained the attention of th* audience. This other was the guest of honor of the evsnlng. Certainly ahe and the young woman in red afforded two distinct contrast* In ths way of women. Lady Mary' ‘ Meath, the tltlad Irish woman who has flown alone over more miles snd more countries than any other woman living, was one of ths speakers of the occasion. The woman who once pulled her stocking* out eg the cockpit and put hem on while she was flying alon* above the Sahara Deaeri - In ease she should have to land — tolfl. In that charming, broad -a\ brogue That Is characteristic of the cultured Iriah peraon. Hie story of how she took up flying, and touched oa a few ot the high rpoht In bet various, adventures But that, of course, has been well rehearsed ’ In the new* eolume*. I don't know. however, that any of them have told the sort of a person Lady Marj- strikes one os being. She's plain, not flashing and flaming and brilliantly gay like Uta Chaplin. She bad no make-up <yi her .face, and th* gohl ■fillet that bound her long dull-colored hair didn't seem to be very bright. Her evening dress of dsrk-blue or black saqulns ’was almost backless and a couple of slightly drooping flower* wilted across her thin shoulder — a red roac In front and a'whlbt rose tn back She wore a wrist-watch on a black band and a heavy gold seal ring of some kind on her weeding finger. 8h# had no APRIL 4TH look alaewherr for happiness if ha doesn't find tt ^ Polly hadn't bothered rat/ch ; .If April 4th li about holding Bill * affection* | best hour* for . She I^hern too sure o! them. She'd I 8 *- m. to II known from the very start what a i 4 P- m. to '1.30 knock-out she was with men-and ; P\l “ ! *« what a compliment she ’ d handed i P- m Bill In marrying him. Why should Explollalion i ah* exert herself to anything more ! new Idea, and « than ehe was? I be flavored by When the baby came along. Pot-! Influence* Th ly lost herself In an agony of s#lf- , dlssatlxfar ’ lon pity. Poor MUe «trl had to stay ; •'>'} *n “ W *«> • home with th* baby, had to give and pastvr.a m up things for th<- baby -had • to f Children bor wear herself to the bone looking will* of their < after the youngster, etc., etc. She nothing to Intel took It all out on Bill. She wor- bltton*. They rted him with her complaints and outaldt Intrrfei her naggings Sh* never let him to manage selfl forget that but for him ahe might ‘ “ ® \^ n3 - bowr ltave been enjoring life as a care- “ way fra* school girl , euecearful. Even her- good looka and her ra- j *° u “ rr P**' dlsnt youth oouldn't kasp BUf* | ‘ C 100 * » * “ 3 nitnd off the » • that he waso t ^ nevrrthelre?. *r having, a very good time at home. . ‘‘ \\•M!? r ' ’ l,r ' n Even the knowledge that he'd mar-F lu, lc ' ' 0,i P*\ ” ; ■ led th* beet looking girl In tosfti epeculntion and didn't hgyp Mm from being at- ** “ \* “ ??* “ traded to the nice aympathetlc \ lou «b Dame 1 friendly Ultl* soul who told him JT\ ' that h» was misunderstood at lugalong these hop>®. So Bill began philandering ’ . around, and when Polly heard 811 >°ur time a about It. ajie simply sank under th* blow.; gle. a baby atare. and an amusing ] Shi knew — she had always line. But he stays married because : known that such things happened behind all those delightful things to other women. She had eeenj there lie* love and tendrrnee* and ' girls, as attractive as herself de- sympathy and unselfishnese — at- , reived by husbands who were one* tributes to which the modern! KIES ■ mate and straightforward ■ your birthday, th* your reward would he comas du today are from ala srfth th* effort mad*. 30 a. m. and fruiii ' You often, too. reach a e i. m . the only dan- ' pointed some definite plan or i uni 1:10 V m. to 2; and Just when V.eo'or.e thlal fusers\ or “ guisards.\ Ths acting df these •'guisards was laually In th# form of comedy and food-natured raillery of the vlllag- ira which madft everyone laugtr-aod vhlch was called “guying. ” Through the attrition of constant ■sag*, this developed Into “ guise\ >nd •'disguise.\ to Indicate that tho ir lor* In Their attempt to portray tomathlng that they were not, were n effect disguising themselves. U la through this occasion that P# really get the word \guy* tn the tense In whldh we use It today and ghlch changed meaning It has ad ­ mired through the process ‘ o< cor ­ ruption la th* passage of the yeara blouaea emphasises the drcsa- ’ mkk- •r feeling In the more formal blouse style*. White 1* most frequently men ­ tioned* particularly In aatln .with dark colored suit*, and prints and bright Bilk crepes also register, while linens and cottons In prints apd plain colors lend variety, print ­ ed lawn gnd handkerchief linen be ­ ing examples. One collection of ensembles shows blouses which are particular- K adapted from Part* types, 'with vor given to sleeveless blouses of Important fabrics and a recurrent use of lingerie touches. For In ­ stance, one handkerchief linen blouse features drawn work and in ­ serts of flat crepe In the color of tho Jacket and skirt. Sometime# the blouse. Is In printed'handker ­ chief linen with lingerie touch In ­ troduced tn lla pale pink vest**. But shs has poise. Intelligence, a quick wit and a tongue grown gUb with so murh repeating of the same speech. Once a chsmplcbs. athlete on English fields, she still conveys the Im ­ pression of dearly angular physical bleakness that, to my mind, usually marge th* woman athlete. Lady Mary, however, has a good story that ahe t^lls^wqll; one enjoys listening to her. especially IS view of the facj that ahe speaks'so beautifully anS-la_iuinclrntly dramatic, sufficiently skilled, by nature and .by expsHifie*: T6 TtwpireTtnrtrtoTiotd Tier t tst e u e pa attenti on - She's shot lions and stalked big game through African Jungles; alien -flown alone uvei SaiciWaya where WBBXta JteTff JjgT be ­ fore — she landed once. In a Held In Poland, though sh* had no vise that entitled her to Polish entrance and ahe had to make hrr escape from Irate farmers over whose,crops ahe had ridden by simply flying sway over their hesds __ lata Gray, being bcnptiful. la the sort gt woman to whom ’ things happen; I July Heath, being energetic and lntelllg-nt t» the sort of woman who makes thing* happen. Each makes his ­ tory. the ond Indirectly. «he other, direct!*;. Which would you rather be If you had you t choice? . coat hanger. .Never for a moment toss the frock on 4 chair or allow ' it to remain in a rumpled state. • TsmiHKr ” *rr ‘ Tmnetmio!jx ~ about such treatment of their frocks. CoUtih and TJnen ------ 1 Cotton npd linen frocks can be t restored to their pristine beauty by t laundering. If a ’ high sheen Is i wanted use a hot Iron and-heavy . preasuret- If a raised Weave or pat- 1 tern should be brought out. Iron on the wrong side and have a thick . podding on the Ironing board. Frocks of these materials should be I pressed often to keep them free ■ from wrinkles ahd new looking. * Tha task can he reduced to a mlnl- from the vpher.'s will'at ay forever in our prrtience. ' The wonukn who has mellowed and gained mature loveliness from life's *un»h.inc and showers has a charm which the flapper cannot parent ly never occurred to her to He thought. . woi»dtr_wJjy_f**J».thing* happen*? ' tf he flnde nothing sympalhet She ’ d Jtiet assumed that there was or helpful or tender dr srlf-saci something wrong with a woman Being behind Ihfi pretty face, hr who couldn't hold hrr own hu»- often apt to get fed up and | band. Yet. confronted with tlie booking for trouble, fact that ahe herfelf hasn't been The gltl «*io gaxea Into hrr ml mu- more successful In holding ror to determine whether or n Bill, she finds no Uuni for anyone ■ marriage is to be a success -or but him. .Surely only a brute could . never know the truth, treat an Innocent defenseless little When ydu tell yourself that jrot thing suctuaS Polly so shamsfully! husband will hr*er tm* -to -dri The Paily Press is on gale every afternoon at the Grand Central .Ter- • Confucianism, th# religion of China. Is more detailed, more,meti ­ culous and more precise thaft any other code anywhere Imagined by minaL GlRUGAGJ 0 hung carefully on coat hangers Just as soon as they are taken off. Woolen Frocks Woolen frocks and the soft light weight velvets should be hung oc ­ casionally where damp air can blow through them. This will smooth out many wrinklsa. Woolen frocks should be Ironed on the wrong tide pyeferably. and with a slightly damp cloth under th* iron. Th* cloth will prevent th# undesirable glossy surflee being given the Get .That Beautiful Wave at COME IN AND LET JACK OR CHRIS GIVE rt woman isn't so good looking.\ There It was. you see. She was still looking' In her rairrorv-ettll telling herself that as k>Dg as the mirror paid hrr compliment*, sh* -.WITTY KITTY You What Every Woman Loves to Possess — Frftk* should be htfpg out of doors occasionally, not necessarily in the eunllght, for UtU may fade the colors, but soma V*ce where the air tan blow through them and so kaep them fresh. The materials that dtf not rumple such as knit weaves should be given thta treat ­ ment: The frocks should be put away when there U no danger of ths weave getting caught on hooks, noils, pins etc. that win pull strands and.make unsightly plqsi In th* goods. If soma corn*, pull th# loop of ends through to th> wrong side wbefe they will not A Beautiful Permanent Wave JACK ’ S BEAUTY SALON 280 MAIN ST. Upstair* WHITE PLAINS ODl ONLY SALON AT ABOVE ADDRESS. '.laugh and the world laugftg'wtth you,'* My* knowing Nora, \weep — Ik. — nm.nl \ Rv rWlka, *

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