' " THE BINGHAM NEWS v V - : Duke of York Weds Lady Elisabeth Bowes-Lyo- n rmmi" .. . E Jy I 11J Westminster abbey, scene of the wedding of Mie duke of York, second son of the king and and queen of England, Lady Elisabeth Bowes-Lyo- n ; recent photograph of the bride und groom ; and Et. Eev. It. T. Davidson arch-bishop of Canterbury, ofllelutlng In the marriage ceremony. ' t jf Jit TO DIXIE 0TJNSHINE, ft George Utah Thank, (or the) song, say dear, alio for your rood wishes. Her La "The Black Sheep." I hop It Is the one you wish. Is it? BLACK SHEEP From their folded mates they wander far, Their ways seem harsh and wild; They follow the beck of a baleful star. Their paths are dream beguiled. Yet haply they sought but a wider range, Some loftier mountain Blope, And little recked of the country strange Beyond the gates of hope. And haply a bell with a luring call Summoned their feet to tread Midst the cruel rocks, where the deep pitfall And the lurking snares are spread. . Dear Reader: This is your corner. All questions submitted will be cheer-fully and carefully answered, except those seeking medical advice. Names and addresses of business firms cannot be printed here, but will be sent if a d, stamped envelope accompanies the request. Questions are limited to two. Full name and address must accompany each letter or no reply can be made, AH communications are held strictly confidential. In requesting poems and songs, the correct title, the first line, or the name of the author is necessary in order to find them. Please send stamped, to envelope also with these requests, so they may be forwarded directly you i Address letters very plainly, with pen and ink, to Helen Brooks, Box 1545, Salt Lake City, Utah. meaning "better." (2) I could not tell you a becoming style for your hair not knowing the shape of your face or any thing about your features, but with naturally curly hair It should be easy to arrange it becomingly about the face and I suggest that you bring It all together at the back and fasten, then pin the curled ends about over the back of your head. If your hair Is thick this should be a very pretty arrangement. Maybe, in spite of their tameless daye Of outcast liberty, They're sick at heart for the homely-way-s Where their gathered brothers be. And oft at night, when the plains fall dark And the hills loom large and dim, For ' the shepard's voice they mutely hark, And their souls go out to him. Meanwhile, "Black sheep! black sheepr we cry, Safe In the Inner foia; ' . . And maybe they hear, and wonder why, And marvel, out in the cold. When In Salt Lak be photographed at Monro Studioi, 267 ft So. Main. Adverthement These songs and poems are on the 'quested and list: SONGS REQUESTED Rancher Joe. Old Elm Tree. Jersey City. Bonnie Black Bess. Asleep at the Switch. Only Me. Apple Blossoms. . My Old New Hampshire Home. The following songs and poems have been received during the past week, and I wish to thank each one for their kindness In contributing them: Matilda Jane. The Dying Girl's Message. I'll Whistle and Wait for Kate. Christine Leroy. Come Home, Father. Songs have been received enclosed with no other signatures than the fol-lowing, and I wish to extend my ap-preciation for their kindness: Mont-- - peller, Ida., Dixie Sunshine, St. George, Utah; Little Me, Jackson, Wyo.; A Reader, Level, Ida. Dear Miss Brooks: I have been a silent reader of the "Between Vou and Me" for a long time, so I decided maybe you would answer a few questions. (1) Is it proper for a girl of 13 to go home from a house party with a boy? This boy l a personal friend. (2) Is It proper for a girl of 13 to go to a public dance In the country. By my writing how old do you think I am? Hoping I am not too much trouble, I remain, your loving; FRIEND PEGGT. Very glad you have spoken. Friend Teggy. (1) Surely, from a neighbor-hood party. (2) No, Peggy, not to a public dance. You should not go to a public dance for several years and then only with a chaperone In your party. I would guess your age about 13. Dear Miss Brooks: Miss Brooks, may I ask you a ques- tion? (1) Do you think it is proper for a boy to send gifts to a girl he has never seen? (2) The girl I go with now, allows me to kiss her and does not seem to care. Do you think girls care to be Just toys like this, or is it because she thinks she will offend me if she resists? I am not in love with this girl and don't think I ever could be, but she is a good sport and is al-ways there when I want her to go with me. Do you think I should keep going with her or quit? Sincerely, B. B. .Utah. If you only knew how glad I am to answer a boy's question on this sub-ject! (1) It would depend upon how long you have been corresponding or how long you have known of her. If you have corresponded for some time, a box of capdy or a nice book If you have learned her tastes, and likes and dislikes well enough would be quite proper; nothing more. (2) No, 1 do not think girls do care for this sort of thing but they do seem afraid of giv-ing offense by refusing. But If they only knew and would understand, a boy Is not so easily offended as she thinks, and the boy who dors take of-fense at their refusal to grant all his requests and demands Is not worthy of their attention, I am sure she would not submit so tamely. Tour letter seems to bear me out in my conclusion that a real boy, one who can look you square-ly In the eye and not feel ashamed of I To W. B., Moore, Idaho: Time and space are too limited to attempt to solve riddles, W. B., and your question sounds very much like one to me. If It is not, and you wish to state It more plainly, I shall be glad to assist you In every way possible. Dear Miss Brooks: I have been reading your corner for some time and have found It very inter-esting. I would like to have these ques- tions answered: (1) How can a heavy scorch be taken out of pongee without leaving a large spot? (2) Why do boys like the girl who has her hair cut, wears very short dresses and uses rough language, rather than the or-dinary girl? FRECKLES. (1) If the scorch is heavy it cannot be removed. Wash the spot gently with soap and water and let It lie in the sun until dry. If the scorch is not too deep this will remove it, and if this method does not remove it I fear noth-ing will, because the fibres of the ma-terial Itself are doubtless Injured. Silk and wool are easily scorched and can-not be restored to their original condi-tion as can cotton or linen. (2) They do not. Freckles. This Is not an at- - Dear Miss Brooks: Have been reading your corner and And It very interesting. (1) How old should a girl be before going to pub- lic dances. (2) Is it proper for girls to use rouge or Up stick In abundance? (3) Does it make any difference when omrarrying which is the older, the boy girl? (4) Is it proper for a girl to allow a boy to kiss her good-nig- ht af- ter being engaged? CURLS AND FRECKLES, Arco, Idaho. Personally, girls, I would not advise a girl to ever go to the public dances unlens in a party of friends and unless the party Is chaperoned. (2) No, girls shotild not use rouge or lip stick. (3) Not necessarily, though In most cases the greater number of years should be on the man's side. (4) EngRged cou-ples are usually granted this privilege. the thoughts and Intents of his heart, does not care for the girl who allows him to take such liberties. What such a boy wants in a girl friend Is a real pal, a girl who Is vivacious and full of life, a good listener, or a good talker, or any of the various characteristics which make for good, clean fun and but who holds her individual self aloof and reserved, far removed from the petty "spooning" and "pet-ting" parties which have become all too common. Do you agree? I would not attempt to advise as to whether or not you continue your attentions to this girl. You should decide that, but I do not advise any young man or wo-man to allow one person to monopolize ill of their time and attention. tractive combination. A girl with bobbed tresses and short skirts (both of which are much out of date) may be very lovable and very attractive, but rough language is not attractive to any boy he Is a monopolizer of this art himself and he does not admire a girl who attempts to usurp his rights along this line. See B. B.'s letter. Dear Miss Brooks: Here I am again. Miss Brooks, will , you please tell me how many years of High School you must have before you take the nurses' training course, and how many years of training you must have at the hospital before you gradu- - ' ate? Thank you. HOPE, Grantsvllle, Utah. You are always welcome, Hope. The different hospitals vary In their re-quirements, some requiring one year high school work, others two yeara I am having catalogues and literature a ent to you on this subject. The nurses' training course Is three yeara Dear Miss Brooks: This is the first time I have written to your corner, but I have been a ' reader of your corner since it started In our paper. I am sending you a song which was requested In the last Issue of our paper. Would you please an-sw- er the following questions? (1) . What colors should a girl with a fair complexion and light brown hair wear? (2) How long does It take to complete business course so a girl may get a position? How old do you think I am by my questions? Wishing you much success In your work. I remain as ever A SCHOOL GIRL. Charleston. Utah. Thank you so very much for the song dear and I am very glad you enjoy my corner. (1) When in doubt choose a '. color to match your eyes Is a good rule to go by. If your skin Is clear and free , from blemishes you ran wear almost I any shade nicely. (2) This depends very much on the individual, my dear.' Not less than six or nine months. About -- fifteen I would say. Dear Miss Brooks: (1) Please print the song, "Say Au Revolr, but Not Good-Bye- ." (2) How old do you think I am from my writ-Ing- ? I love to read the corner, "Just Between You and Me." Respectfully, BROWN EYES, Bern, Idaho. Your song follows. Brown Eyes, and I am very glad you enjoy my corner. (2) I "guess" about 14. BAY AU REYOIR, BUT NOT GOOD-BYE. Say au revolr, but not good-by- e. For parting brings a bitter slgTi; My country needs me In this fight For freedom, liberty and right; Our duty first, love must not lead. What might have been had fate de-creed ; I'll ne'er forget the day we met I loved you then, I love you yet TO SMILES, Utah Thanks so very much for the poem, Smiles. I will give you the meaning of as many of the names as I can. Isabella, means the same as Elizabeth. 'KJod of the oath " "Emily," industrious," "energetic;" Ce-cil, "blind:" Evan, "young warrior;" Lewie "famous warrior;" Maud "Mighty battle maid." Chorus-S- ay au revolr, but not good-by- e, Tho we must part, love cannot die; jI'll ne'er forget the day we met, I loved you then, I love you yet. The call has come, I'm off to war, 'Midst crash of shell and cannon's roar; The past Is gone, tho' mem'ry gives One clinging thought, the future lives; This one good-by- e may be our last. The word Is spoke, the die Is cast. Hot still my heart beats wild with pain, nd tho' we may not meet again: Dear Miss Brooks: There Is a Song I would like to get If I could, but I don't know the name or the author of It. Perhaps If I tell you a little about It, someone of your readers may recognize It and send It to you. so It can be printed. The scene Is laid at the time of the Civil War. ami Is about two boys, one who was'"tall and dark" with his mother's picture and the other was a "blue eved boy with golden hair" with ills sweetheart's picture. They are about to make a dangerous charge, and as they are "pals" they are afraid they may not both return In safety, so they exchange! pictures and promise that If the other "dosen't get back" the one who Is left will go see the mother or sweetheart ss the case may be. "So together they rode to the top of the hill" where the enemy was, and there they are both killed, so the mother and sweetheart never receive the boys' last menage, t Is a very beautiful song. My father' used to sing it but has fornotten It now, and as I am a Southerner 1 love everything ahout the South It's songs poems stories, everything. wollM' soms If 1 could. Hoping If you know Dear Miss Brooks: I am much Interested In your corner of "Between You and Me," and as you have answered so many questions for so many others I will ask two for my-self. Please give the meaning of Car-rie, Nellie, Lawrence. Leslie, Edward and Marie. (2) 1'lease tell me a nice way to fix naturally curly hair which Is quite short and Is dark brown in color. I am sixteen years of age and am going to high school next year. Wishing you much success In the e, I am as ever, C. II., Drlggs, Ida. You are welcome, C. H., and I will give you the meaning of as many of your names as I can. Carrie Is a di-minutive of Caroline. Caroline being the feminine of Carolus, meaning, "strong," "mly;"Nellie Is a diminutive of Helen, meaning "light;" Lawrence, "crownerj with laurel;" Edward, "rich guard;" Marie Is the French form of Mary, ' ln" ,onK' Vou will print them, I thank you again. WAN'ITA, L'tah e will watch snd wait, I am quite sure some one of mv ",lrt r.m nfow ,onB' a,ul th" yu hal? we will forever after he grateful to the doner. It will he necessary for the follow-In- g to send names and aildrcaaes before I can answer their Utters, no the rules heading this column Indicate: "Cowboy," Robert aon, Wyo. "Ptm-pleg- ," Thayne, Wyo. Helie ami 1,11, Fho-shon- e, Idiiho. Tobble and Dickey, Lo-gi- T'tiih. The Naughty Four. Merid-ian. Ida. A Tunny Willow, Cleveland, t'tah. I'eggy Mpecks, llomedale, Ida. Cheery and Cheerful, 8t. George, Utah, Luellit, t'akley, Idaho. Dear Mlas Brooks: After reading your corner In the paper, I have read many Interesting questions and sriNwers, snd eeelnir that the questions were answered so aatls-Cactoiil- y, I wlol) you would pleane tell me the meaning of the TuZZT nam..: Wan.la, Alice, i,sl, IZ and Ardath. WlseW vn,, . " and succeH,, I ' ' ItKSSl K j pi.i ... , Thank you, Ttseale. I am'o'nl'v ,. ''. ' find the rn.HMnK f he, ' names: Alice. "o,,e '! , .'" ' rthaNU,)' ';i"J"f'i- - -i-h7 name and address , ' T ," ami It Is w ret, ., ,1 'r name ,. ,' tor cn,al,,i,; i'uf ,"'M' "! questions. ""w,,r ' Mr!I Ha" t ; ',V Keln"""J Utah: I would re, , ve,l "!'ly d,ar- I nopt yol .go t I 'nnK ' "pnt y t'"-- . 'ngs yU Ve,y ,nuch f"r thi 'hHVVt",V WrUt'"n '0'' bPfr L i ,rl y""r t'.lumns almost for . (I) MhHt r'',"' are best hair '.hi W''ltr w,h niedlum brown ("een-hrow- n eves? . ',K,i''V. CHALLIS, Idaho. M, us t. the reggy. -- Ve'.tr " ',n hazel eyBi lnn.t )t? rowI, ycllona, hrlKht reds and soft .i1:, !'f l,u should go well th the - nut your complexion might ''V them, NEVER WILL LACK FAGS Enough cigarettes to last a life-tim- et That was the purpose for which a $10,000 purse was recently given by the students of Stanford unlvemlty to Prof. James Perrln Smith of the geology department. Professor Smith once taught Herbert Hoover and Mrs. Hoover at Stanford. FascisiWs Birth Is Celebrated Italian crown prince on the way to the Tomb of the Unknown Hero In Borne, where a celebratloa commemorating the birth of the Fascist! party took place. Thousands of young men from all parts of Italy Journeyed to Rome where they were reviewed by their leader, Eenlto Mussolini ' and the prince with his staff. Salt Lake City Firms T yrt prompt serrtrs snd etiirk rrtuma U thin adrartiMmenU mtntion th Basis at this ptptr. Abram'i famoaa blood diamoiU. Tumori, tubrr. culoaia, chronic and acuto diraa tuocrurul-l- y treated. 4 Judgt Blilg.. Salt Lake. KODAK FINISHING SAVE ON KODAK FINISHING On eaihorderorkodak (lnlnhlnt wewlllrrturn is per cent of your order in wmpnna. Ihii to apply on future (Inifhinrorderi Return Pnatage Paid SALT LAKE PHOTO SUPPLY CO. 271 So. Main St.. Salt Lake City Mail U Your Film business colleces School of Efficiency. All commercial branches. Catalog fro., 60 N. Main St. Salt La City Hav your comblnin or uttlnt mad Into Na-tional bo ht or aide wave. Face powder, cream. Mall order olicitd. Marlnello Beauty Shoppe. BOOKS AND SHORT STORIES BOOKS antby m.. C. O. D lTet Bunk Co. 44 IviM So. Temple PATENT MEDiriVPB ?'rb fOT Stomach troa-- blea. kidney di.ea.ea. Satisfaction ruaranteed or money refunded. 426 W. TSalt Lake City. SONGS SHEET MUSIC SONGS S,'Tl"rMr,l',-,,AI"''m1"- - Sheet tnualr Henley luh,- Co. 07 S Main - . . A''G SCHOOL F'jKKa ' St. Mark' Hopitala!t (Orira.I i"d 1872) training .chool f"nuneAf apphcafona. M. E. H.I., Bupt o" HoapftliT uiZfr:','lr,i,"t (Lr,d'- K'T Payments. Novelty ft K,t Good. Co. BERRY CUPS t CRATES' In any quantity de. ulinrt n,,n, - Cuit i i 'r,H' fiirninhed obj BEMEBER MOTHERvn7K FOR MOTHER'S DAY Kl,,"" iiwr's fi..w- - Keith Emporium. " Sh"p- - M M,n EAT $V!'rit and Re.tf,.l Down-- - Sn- SU. Kitra ..flee free RADIO SUPPLIES 'A'."ml"i"'rment write for raf Sehnnach Optical Co . A IL READ LATE BOOKS mall at amall per rent wrlll'"'ri)tn,. "SAh.e"rw'' rd'aA. k rr plan. J.i.lire Hide LEADER OF 0OYS PARADE Louis Balll, fourteen-year-ol- d New York boy, who has been selected to head the parade of 100,000 boys on May Driy. The parade will mark the heelnnlng of Boys Week which Is un- - der the auspices of the Rotary club. ' They Have Been Married 70 Years Rev. and Mrs. Luke Woodard of Fountain City, Ind., shown here In their latest photograph, have JuHt celebrated their seventieth wedding anniversary. Mr. Woodard, who Is the oldest living minister of the Society of Friends. Is ninety-on- e years of age and Mrs. Woodurd, who whs Elvira Townsend. Is eighty-seven- . Ills career covers pastorates In New York state, Toronto, Can-- . ado, and fourteen months In Great Britain and Irelund. OLDEST OF MASONS it. Joseph iial.stiud of Ilreckpn ridge, Mo., one hundred and five years of age, is the oldest Mason living. He Joined the order at Lexington, Ky In IS 12. Ir. IliiNiead was family phyttl-cla- n for Henry Clay ami he rem'eiti-her- n seeing Lafayette when the mar-quis made h!n niemoruhle vlU to this country In 182-125- . He "Cut In" and Got a Bride . vvl'i ' '' ' 1 - ' "M1 "'"si" n ismMiiKmmwa)!xm I Jk -f-c ;:..(.-'- . V J I'ntrli'k Mellon, a former gridiron J A ' i-- afj ' ''.""' M"r ('f tlm TnlviTsity of California. 8! .J' AV .; rather than he overseer of his father's V huge ranch, derided to upend littt vn- - ill! I NtSTv catln keejilni; (he lines of the A. T. V' & T. coiiijuiny In Arizona In repnlr. O'jp day, while working on the jioles, he lieunl a feminine voice triin t,i connect with Ixs Angelea wlthour success. Ho "cut In" and helped her learned she was Thertse C'artnln of Kaunas City und In a few months led her to the altar.