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Little Odd Story of the Week-No.20
NDY BOWDLER folded the mom-
A ing paper across his knee.
“I can see at a glance,“ he
turned to his friend. Sim Croit. who was
pacing the door of their small hotel.
room. "after live hours in this hustling
city, that the most popular outdoor
sport is robbery. with or without a gun.
Not a very healthy place for honest
business men. Don't grin. You know
no man can say we ‘didn't give him a
run for his money.”
“Did you notice in the paper," said
Sim. “that Judge Henry 0. Jones of
l’-‘alrvilie has an otllce in this city?"
“Real smart, am’! you. Sim." said
Andy. “I was turning over in my mind
that very information when you began
to chatter." ‘
“He stung you on a farm-e"
“Silence,” commanded Andy, liciter
knovrn by the name of "Smile." "Farm!
Bah! A, chicken ranch was what they
call it. Jones and his real estate
day the year around.
alright. I spent ten bones a day for
egg-producer and feed and the birds
refused to produce an egg. I traded
the whole ouint for a six hundreddollnr
car worth two hundred and then went
on the road peddling 'Sureshot Shell-
out Egg Producer.‘ We'll soak the
‘ ’Bny Cigmetle and Suzie Money
‘<2’-'1i7.;'s’!’:‘ .. - - ;--,'L u-ii.
K ‘r “1 ‘ ‘ ,, ,
T lS'i.o the middle of the upper lip
that we”sliould look for indications
of that trait which is called a.matlve-
ness. Redness of lips in general is said
to imiivaie amativenessfand the reason
why some women the World over from
to persuade the opposite sex that t
are oi! an mative nature.
every man person. old or young. poetic
or otherwise. just naturally admires the
rcdvlipped girl. rather more if the red-
ness is real instead of artificial.
Redness in general. then, is an indica-
tion of an aptitude for love and loving.
But especially should this redness be
red in the upper lip and especially to-
ward the center. Such at least is the
popular notion that has been held for
hundreds of years by those who seek
certain characteristics in certain facial
Now. of course, excessive amativeness
is somethln that hardly any one ad-
mires. There must be enough, but just
enough. of that characteristic to make
the ideal. Likewise we do not admire
the upper lip that showran excessive
luscious center. in a man this trait ap-
purs almost bestial. and in 3 woman it
rintnc-is from delicacy and re:-Hnement of
the face. sometimes making the expres-
SAM“ simosz i-rpi . -
Perhaps no artist depicted the rather
exnggerutedly umative ' w rnor
success than did the English artist Ros-
Rossetti. in painting this type of up,
counterbalanced it ' great redne-
ment of other features. So’ a. feature
Next Week: The‘Ideal Chin. ‘s ; 1 V V’
is This Your Type? '
By MARlE LA’ ROQiJi:“ 'A b
Passionate I.ip$:..; - ‘- A-
that might be‘coarse in other artists. is-
never so in the work of this DTG4
Raphaelite. He produces a result that
is typically, English. a face that show:
passion controlled by reiinement. ‘-
‘Rossetti'in one plctuse makes use oi
these lips in a face that is supposed tc
represent a. corrupt or decadent type
And that 55.111‘ Lilith. Lilith, according
to legend. was the witch wife of Adam
and brought sorrow to the heart or Eve
And in his picture or this 1El1gElldal')
character, Rossetti portrayed a cruel
voluptuous. woman.‘ It is said thai
makes the face as it is today. almosz
repulsive, altho still beautiful.’
ter‘s other works-only’ feeling and re-
strained passion. .
judge, you can bet on that. Anyway,
we need a few thousand to help us tloat
that Nutmeg Farm deal in China."
“Gee," chuckled Sim,"‘l thought it
was in Florida.”
"Wecan locate anywhere." returned
Suttle. ‘The main issue is to start a
drive in Judge Jones‘ direction. ,Now.
let's see. Keep still. I want to think.”
That evening they .went over the sit-
uazion.'Tliey had up-tosdate clothing,
rnur sets of calling cards. hlank‘checks
and twenty dollars in cash.
“I have the whole thing framed,"
z-ided Suttle. “I will
call on the Judge
M " ‘ " cut in Sim.
Listen, exclaimed Andy. “Tumor.
row you will locate. if possible. a cheap
room over in the hon ion district, known
as irrington, where you can be reached
Y phone. Your nune will be-let's
And so it was arranged. ,
Wednesday Andy-he had decided on
the‘I'llI'l'i2 Andrew J. Bigalow-short and
fat. a. serious expression on his usual
smiling race-presented himself at Judge
former quarters over
the fish market in Falrville. f" ‘I,
The Judge was old and fat, seedy as
the NM again. but evidently failedrto
well dressed visitor. The
ANDREW J. BIGALDW,
Vancouver. B. C.
MEI". Crown Timber
Jones puzzled a [cw minuug and then
turned about in his creaking armchair.
1 am in a little tangle." Andy began.
“ Crown Timber Com-
lamaser of logging in one of
7 se bonds.‘ puxtled Jones, -that
issue were they!‘ ,
ads.‘ answered Andy, -‘um-.1
issue Liberty Loan. You see we have
a Seattle branch. .1 was back aniftoriz .
a good deal. you.see, and vi-as‘glad ti
help out old Uncle Sam." '
"To be sure.” , “ ; '
“This Simpson," continued Suttie
"turns out to be J. Learned Simpson
‘on would he Y a millionaire’: .
working in a. logging,
Andy smiled. "'l‘hat'polnt puzzled mi
3?:-sjoializhzggdy. ' uc came to the con.‘
oung m d
evade the drain--" I pm‘ M “ t‘
"Ah." Jones breathed. Perhaps‘ he .
could work up a case after all: .
"Can you give me this young man’;
address?" Jones finally inquired, .p
Andy produced a card and scribbled on p
it the name and phone number. and then ‘
he added his own address. - V
“C o mon-ow at 10 a. n:..‘‘ instructed '
think we can handle this case
very nxcel ."
Au Andy was ienvin h dd 1 .
ticed the young liiiye 8“ en y “D
p After all it might
not be as soft picking arhe had ex.
pected. . p
'l'HIR'l‘Y minutes later. in answer in
‘ ‘ the judge’: telephone call. J. Learned“
Simpson. a we ed. pleasant faced
man of 2: or :0 confronted Judge Jones.
udge cleared his throat impres.
sively. glared over his glasses at the
other. I -
Well, young man.” Jone! began. “did
you ever work in British Columbia?‘
Simpson caught his breath.
"795. 831'." he answered. "1 was up
there a few years ago. Spring of M52.
h 6! cour ,
with Andrew J. Bsiega.l’ol:a"”e ‘cqu-‘met
“Yes. sir. I worked in his ofice.‘
“hit. Bigaiow report: forty-ilvs nun
tconcduded on Pass 12.).
n - . xv
Hiosiierirs Lumi. ' .-. '
cated-as they do in some of this mas- s