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  • Anyone seeing the handsome suite of offices on Wall Street would think the owner, J. Green, was one of the Napoleons unchanged, but they would not think that this same J. Green was a woman so thoroughly immersed in the intricacies of the Bulls and Bears of the Exchange that all other considerations were forgotten. Her people, happily married and scattered to the four winds, wrote insistent but vain letters to her to abandon money grabbing and enjoy the felicity of normal married life. These letters she treated with contemptuous indifference. No man interested her until Arthur Roydon was brought directly under her notice. During business hours she finds her mind straying to him, and when he enters her office one day, the warm spring tide of love fills her heart. He is all business, cold and aloof, places a check in her bands for stock investment and leaves abruptly. She resolves to win him, but though their meetings at the club are frequent, he remains unchanged. Spurned and lonely, she returns to her apartment late one night and after the expiration of many hours and the consumption of many cigarettes and brandies and sodas, she solves the question. She is too mannish. A phone message to a woman's outfitter's, a change of clothes and manners, and Arthur Hoydon falls completely under the feminine charms of J. Green, his Julia.


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