Search America's historic newspaper pages from 1789-1924 or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the
National Endowment for the Humanities and the Library of Congress. external link Learn more
Image provided by: Library of Congress, Washington, DC
Newspaper Page Text
sure of you*
et it to
vT'' ,????? ?>y,\-\r.?.'. '
<*???*P^ ;. ' -
.?'?'??'?'?..? ? ?.' ?'?'''^^^-:::'>.'.'^vV^K'?i:iV3,t".''?'.?'.?'.??? ?:' :?'???
.?:;;. ??.?:..??? ??/ ? ;?:? ::->,v>>y;y.:.'?:??.?;;?;.?.;.?... .;;.? <-X.>'?:;.?;?.- ?:? .???
/n TTi?s Number Read?
"Oh, well, you know
how women are!'9
BY 1RV1N COBB
What do you mean? Since the time of Adam, you
men have been whispering the phrase in each others*
ears, and nudging each other and winking and nodding
in the satisfaction of your masculine wisdom. Irvin
Cobb tells what you think and don't dare tell?and
never could tell the way Cobb tells it. He usually gets
at the truth of tilings,?and puts it over with a laugh
and a chuckle. You'll say he hits the nail on the head
"Isn't that just like a man!"
BY MARY ROBERTS RINEHART
Isn't what just like a man ? We asked Mary Roberts
Rinehart to kindly explain. And?well, you know
how women are?she had a ready answer and a good
one. It is as interesting and charming as Mrs. Rinehart,
herself?and as funny as its sister story by Cobb. The
way she compares men to cats will make you think
heaps more of cats from now on?particularly if you
are a man.
This stenographer has saved $7,000
and earned $26,000 in stock
in the Procter & Gamble Company, makers of Ivory
Soap. A blacksmith earning 65c. an hour owns stock
worth $6,286. It cost him $692.72. A foreman earning
95c. an hour is worth $65,000. And there are thousands
of others. William Procter, president of the company
explains their profit-sharing plan. His article is full
of surprising tacts. Whether employer or employee, you
should read it.
"Watch a man!
Don't listen to him?
if you want to know his real desires and ambitions,'*
says Holworthy Hall. You'll find many a man who
imagines he wants to be a second Morgan, or a second
Kipling, and says so, and believes it, when in reality he
would be completely and permanently happy if he
bowled 300, or learned to pocket the 1 -ball on the break.
Hall says you usually get what you want If you don't
agree, it's because you are kidding yourself as to what
you really want.
The Crowell Publishing Company, New York
20c a copy Woman's Home Companion The, American Magazine Farm and Fireside $2.00 a