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Newspaper Page Text
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sxactly what a rival would mean
it robs them of man's company.
So they emplby the same tactics to
combat it which they would use if
another woman were concerned: they
There are fans who have the privi
lege of explaining themselves every
Saturday afternoon, Sunday and holi
day, between May and October, year
after year, as if each occasion were
the first offense. It is indeed hard
to reconcile some women to the In
evitable! The whole trouble goes back to
the fact that to most women there
is but one great sport the Game of
Love. But man has several others of
equal importance war, politics, busi
ness and baseball.
Few women, moreover, can ever
understand the aniount of benefit
man gets from his athletic enthu
siasms. Yet women benefits also.
Probably man has no interest except
money-making which reacts so en
tirely to woman's advantage.
In every open space of city and
town, from end to end of this baseball-blessed
land, hundreds of men
and boys are distributed every Sun
day, in "teams" and as spectators.
Big boys and little boys, fathers and
sons, rich and poor, unlearned and
cultured, they mix democratically,
and go mad together.
The bare earth beneath their feet
renews their strength; the sunshine
confers health upon them; the fresh
air they breath puts new life into their
veins "oxygenated" blood means
energized blood. There is a splendid
mental and physical wholesomeness
about a baseball crowd that woman
may hunt long to find elsewhere.
No, not-even at home.
The old woman will not always ad
mit and the young woman does not
always know that man is sometimes
not entirely benefited by her compan
ionship. Man often needs to be set quite free
from feminine society, and he likes
his freedom just because he needs it,
not because ne cares less than usual
for the girl or the wife.
That is why baseball is'all profit to
The American wornan may never
be educated up to raising a paean
of praise in its honor, but if she would
only analyze and realize her indebt
edness to the great game, she would
at least stop her nagging!
Of course, "HE" will keep the din
ner waiting. That's part of the Inevit
able. But why spoil the all-embracing
smile and the age-effacing buoyancy
a man brings home from a game, all
on account of a cold potato?
ROLL JELLY CAKE
Beat 3 eggs until very light, add 1
cup of sugar. Sift 1 cup of flour 3
times with yx teaspoon of salt and 1
teaspoon of baking powder. Add V2
cup of milk and 1 tablespoon of melt
ed lard to egg and sugar. Stir in flour
mixture. Grate a little lemon peel
find beat all together thoroughly.
Grease pan with lard, line with oil
paper. Allow paper to come above
top of pan to be of service in lifting
cake from pan. Put in medium oven,
bake 15 minutes. Remove from pan.
Spread with jelly or jam, and with the
oil paper begin to roll, taking paper
from bottom of cake, as you roll. You
must work quickly for if edges cool
they becme crisp and crack. When all
rolled put paper around and 'twist
ends to keep in shape.
To 1 quart of water, add 1 pint of
sugar, boil for 20 minutes in double
boiler. Squeeze enough currants to
make one pint of juice, add to syrup
withhe juice of 2 oranges. When
-cold'freeze in freezer.
The federated clubwomen of Rhode
Island have published "The House
keeper's Manual." Mrs. G. E. Pearce
compiled the book. More than 10,
000 copies were distributed to Rhode
Island June brides.
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