TKii it your corner. Make use of it 'for your information on question! that are puzzling you. It will be my pleaiure ani privilege to answer carefully care-fully and promptly all questions submitted to me. . If a more detailed answer t ' than can be given in these columns is desired, send a stamped envelope and it will be given prompt attention- All communications will always be held in absolute confidence. All letters ihould be addressed very plainly in pen and ink to Helen Brooks, Box 1545, Salt Lake City. . jL(ZLi& Thank you. . KA AND YO. L. T., Utah. Should the waiter be near when the lady is so unfortunate as to drop her fork, he should not only pick it up, but take it away and bring her a clean one; if he is not near, then it is the gentleman's duty to restore it to her. Aj; Dear Miss Brooks: have a question thaljias been both' nlng me for a long time, and today I read some of the questions J)ou had answered and I thought J;ou rvould be able . to answer mine for me. v Hor ihould you take an introduction to a man? Should you offer your hand? And tvhat should you say? Also if s young man invites you home from a party or church and the family are still up, should you say goodbye on the porch or invite him in? Hoping to nave an answer v soon, I am, forever your affectionate, GRACE, Logan. It would all depend on circumstances as to whether you should invite your friend in after the theater or party. If the hour is not late it would be perfectly proper" to ask him in while your family is still up. If the greater part of the evening has been spent at a dance or entertainment, he would not, of course, accept an invitation to go in. Young girls do not usually offer their hand upon receiving an introduction. A pleasant smile a slight bow, repeat' ing his name, is all that is necessary. Dear Miss Brooks: I have dutch cut hair and would like to know which is the most injurious injur-ious to the hair wire curlers or curling irons. Would you also tell me a good method for keeping the curl in.rnj) hair during damp weather? v - INQUIRER. Idaho. A curling iron is more injurious to use on your hair than any other method of curling it. 'llwre are curlers on the market now that are made of some sort of fabric which are excellent for doing the hair up on. However, if you do not care to get these, a good substitute sub-stitute is to use either strips of cloth, or,v better still, tissue paper, and roll the hair under on these strips. To keep the hair in curl, about the only thing to do is to secure a good curling fluid. Both this fluid and the curlers above mentioned may be had in the shops here if you are unable to secure them in your local shops. Should you wish to know where to tend for them, write me again and I will gladly give you this information. I hope this letter will be of help to you. Write again. Dear Miss Brooks: I am going to ask your opinion on a question which has been bothering me lately. It is. "Should I dance?" All of the young people around here go lo dances but mother does not want me to go because she thinks they are not good places for young folks. I am a boy in high school and am allowed to go to the roller skating and other amuse' men's. do not want to go against the Wishes of my mother but 1 hold that a dance is only harmful if you make it so. Thank you. If it does not take up too much room, please let me tell how I admire "Alone" of Idaho Falls, , who wrote lo you last time. I say that without a doubt, although the other girls seem more popular, she, if she realized it, is the most respected. JUST A WONDERER of Idaho. I like your letter, Wonderer. It sounds to me like the letter of a very nice boy who wants to do right as nearly near-ly as he can. Of course, my dear, it depends a great deal upon what sort of Jabcca thec i.rc to' which yo'a refer, re-fer, but from the fact that you ask about it I infer that they must be public dances, which are often quite questionable question-able affairs, and places where a mother moth-er surely wouldn't wish her young daughter to go, and if they are not good for the daflghter, neither are they good for the son. Or course one can conduct oneself decently anywhere, and one might even have a good influence in a questionable place; but I think personally that it does no one any good to appear in such places, though I have nothing against dancing that is RIGHT dancing, which doesn't include in-clude the exaggerated jazzy kind which is so undeservedly popular at the present pres-ent time. Have a nice little talk with mother and tell her you have no desire to indulge in the latter kind, and that you intend to conduct yourself as she would wish you to, and I feel sure she will fall in line with your wishes. Of course, while you are still in high school and busy with your studies, such things mut be indulged in very moderately anyway. I hope this may help you and would like to hear how you come out. Dear Miss Brooks: Whin a lady and gentleman are dining together at a cafe or hotel, and the lady should accidcnl'y drop her forl(, is it proper that she, the gtne-man, gtne-man, or the waiter should picl( it up?