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New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, July 05, 1908, Image 22

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Fun, Fiction, and Sense
' I H'RK O'FALLON shared a very popular delusion, the
I same being that a fortune was to be made by manu-
JL _ facturing ice for people in the tropics. When one of
us wants a particular thing very much, whether it be
glory, or a hat, or an automobile, or a particular man
or woman, we are certain that every other human
bring wants the same thing— only they are not all
honest enough to admit it. For instance, when a
nice girl falls in love with a chap no one else wants, she is sure all the
other girls are lying awake o' nights thinking of schemes tv insnare
him.
Having a taste for ice himself, Turk O'Faflon was sure that thou
sands upon thousands of San Salvadorians were also longing for ice. All
he iv.l' d was— No, you don't know the story at all. It's called
"Turk O'Fallon's Deal in Parrakeets," and it is good. It fairly sizzles
with Clarence L. Cullen's excited humor. It is the opening feature in
our next Sunday Magazine.
The practice of making a child obey just to show off one's authority
for the alleged good of the youngster is about the pettiest kind of familiar
persecution. It has serious results very often. William George Jordan
tells some plain truths about "The Fetish of Obedience" which are hkely
to make some good, honest, well meaning folk squirm. We hope it will
make th< mb. have as well. The average person is like many a mistrt-ss
of a household: overflowing with kindness, but totally devoid of a sense
of justice. The application of the article isn't confined to children alone,
and you'll find it worth while to read it carefully. Also you might do
a little thinking on your own account— though that is a good deal to
ask these days.
We are specially strong in fiction and fun .luring the summer
months, with the salt of commonsense to give flavor to the least. In
this next number of our Sunday Magazine there are four stories
and a serial. What is more important than the number is the quality of
the stories. We have told you a little about "Turk O'Fallon's Deal in
Parrakeets," and Turk sets the pace, in a way. He has to keep travel
ing mighty fast to escape being overrun by "The Judgment of Pans," a
lively, novel tale, bubbling over with whimsical humor, and having a
real plot which is bound to surprise you with its sudden turns. It'< about
two clowns in love with the same girl. She agrees to marry the better
man, in this casemeaning the betteractor. The contest is a most amaz
ing "IV.
In "Getting a Line on Oggie," Shorty McCabe is moved to true
condemnatory eloquence. It's funny, of course, and it's well told; but
it isn't so good as some of the other Shorty McCabe stories, tor the reason
that Oggie isn't the kind of person you really like to meet. But he
< xists in the world, and next to getting acquainted with men and women
you really like, the best thing is to set- those you dislike get their deserts.
Retributive justice certainly does strike Oggie good and hard, and we
jubilate with Shorty, who is good enough to make us forget the uncom
fortable folk that are sloshing around.
Was th< re <v r a boy that didn't go on a treasure hunt? Some of
them never have a chance to go on a real hunt: because, manifestly,
one can't hunt for treasure in the cities, where nearly all the treasure is
assembled. One must have the country and a real cave to make it
genuine. Uncle Tom Andy Bill tells of a treasure hunt that was most
ex< itingand shivery, in our next Sunday Magazine. It is called, "When
We Were Lost in the Cave."
"The Spitfire" keeps one chuckling and bubbling. In this next in
stalment Valda has a painful time with Morson. His smiling curtsies
\ n the face oi her persecutions drive her nearh frantic. She assails
him tor coming on board. Morson cheerfully says hell jump overboard
if she desires. She dai.s him, and Morson jumps. He has the Jonah
habit, you see. It's choke full of lively, delightful incidents.
These are jusl some of the principal features. There are never so
many other good things, of course. And the cover will captivate more
readers than most covers, even the best of them. It's a "Midsummer
Night's Dream" by Miss Alice Beard. A little green sprite, the loveliest
ever, is galloping away astride of one of those furry sprites oi the w I
land, a chipmunk. A big silvery moon lends its aid lor color effect
SUNDAY MAGAZINE FOR JULY 5. 1908
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the coolest and best-fitting I
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because it wears so well.
" It keeps your skin tresh and dry and com
fortable, no matter what the weather is.
"The Setsmug women's garments do not b
nor pucker around the hips. The patent flaps
hold in ulace without a told or a wrinkle. I •
sliding waist-band slims the waist-line — just the I ing for t
new fashionable slender-hip figure " What's the oscrffc*
ugly-fitting underwear when you can have Setsmug tor I
same price ?
" Setsnuir mesh is made in all styles ol sepal I
suits for men and women and beautifully finis)
fabric is made of the best combed yarn, and k W
Williams machine which dots not strain •'■ ■
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X/ine land
W RAPE cJ 13 ICE
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Have it always in the home. Serve it to
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ami food value of grapes.
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chart'- 1 J>*«l»!iumrt«. I^."'. 1 J>«» puK* H-'*'
A GR.APE-VINE FREE ?Si£^£^
!M'i!,'H> litre cc wir ••■ ;r- |<rt». tb» t" > *«.*rTDm««l
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i {lnr rf thfNtn K !e CHn.lrr. 1 CyiW T»pe. Cottoned af—lutrlv X on*sin K lr I r.r. »hkh «...tv ■•»., »« i--J%j
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